University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1883

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1883 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1883 volume:

f BLUE AND GOLD v- S. C. HASTINGS. H. H. TOLAND. A. K. P. HARMON. HENRY DURANT H. D. COGSWELL. JAMES LICK. F. L. A. PIOCHE. MICHAEL REESE. H. D. BACON. D U. MILLS. OF THE UNIVERSITY.- feW ' Oil OF CALIFORNIA. -H88! DEL. [Once on a time an Arabian fisherman, on hauling in his nets, found entangled within the folds a vessel sealed with the seal of Solomon. Kashly breaking the seal, he opened the vessel, when ] EARLE A. WALCOTT, CHIEF. B. A. HAYNE. E. C. SANFORD. W. W. B. STEVENS. A. THORNE. FRANK J. WALTON. E. C. FRICK, CHIEF. W. W. DEAMER. L. B. JOHNSON. E. LOUISSON. H. F. F. MERRILL. THE BLUE AND GOLD INTBODCGTION. I AIL, once again ! Another year has rolled around, and once more the BLUE D GOLD appears. ' 83 follows the good old custom handed down from our ancestors in the University, and issues the ninth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. It is substantially the same as its predecessors. The only things that have been changed are the cover and the inside pages. The new features that have been introduced are very few ; but the best ideas of former volumes have been combined. We have made some innovations in the way of omissions. No organization is represented that is not actually in exist- ence. In consequence, the melancholy fact is apparent that a number of University organizations have died an untimely death. We console our- selves with the reflection that we are not responsible for their decease. Most of them died long ago, but their epitaph was never written, and their names have descended as an inheritance from one BLUE AND GOLD to another. It is hoped that the absence of these venerable rel- ics will not be felt ; or, if felt, will be forgiven. We make no apology for this BLUE AND GOLD. The readers will find the weak spots soon enough without the assistance of the editors, and it is not necessary to go into a long disquisition to prove that we would do better if we could. Neither will we enter into a discussion on the ab- stract merits and mission of a BLUE AND GOLD. This has bsen done before in such an able manner that we feel ourselves relieved of a dis- agreeable duty. With these preliminary remarks, we proceed to discuss a few matters of interest about the University. Since the last issue of the BLUE AND GOLD, our college world has UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA received a remarkably lively shaking up. Shortly after the close of the term last June, nothing less than an earthquake astonished the dwellers within and without our little world. Suddenly, without the least warn- ing to those on the outside, at least, the Board of Regents summarily dis- missed several officers of the University. Chief among these was John LeConte, President of the University, and Professor of Physics. It is out of our province to discuss the wisdom of this step. The condition of the University demanded that something should be done, and this was ap- parently the only thing that presented itself to the Board of Regents. President John LeConte, eminent equally for his goodness and his learn- ing, was unfitted both by his studious habits and his age for the arduous administrative duties of his office. But of his fitness for the chair of Physics there could be no question, and the deep injustice done him by his removal from the department he had conducted with so much honor to himself and to the University was righted a few days later, when he was honorably reinstated in his position. Professor LeConte showed his true nobility by accepting again the office from which he had been so cruelly thrust, and gained the respect of the students more by this act than by airy other of his official life. The other positions declared vacant were the chair of Mathematics, tilled by Professor W. T. Welcker ; and the instructorships of Physics, Hebrew, and Spanish, filled by Messrs. Parker, Phillips, and Gompertz, respectively. The causes of complaint against these gentlemen were not clearly stated. Professor Welcker ' s methods were somewhat vaguely referred to as " old fogy. " The causes for the retirement of Mr. Parker and Mr. Phillips were well understood by all in the University, and no further reference to them is necessary. They departed ' ' unwept and unmourned. " Mr. Gompertz was referred to in very high terms by the Board of Regents, and it was hinted that a want of money made it necessary to entirely abol- ish the Spanish department. In the stead of President LeConte, the Regents, after several very stormy sessions, placed Mr. W. T. Reid, a gentleman well known on the Pacific coast as the Principal of the San Francisco Boys ' High School. A strong fight was made against him by the press of the State. Only two of the San Francisco papers espoused his cause with any warmth, while the oth- ers were bitterly hostile, or balanced themselves not very gracefully on the fit THE BLUE AND GOLD fence. In spite of all opposition, Mr. Reid was elected by a vote that was said to be closely divided by party lines, and the newspaper war ceased, after a few parting shots. A strong prejudice against the new President had been raised among the students, by the ill-considered articles of the newspapers, and Mr. Reid took the Presidential chair under the disad- vantage of having a hostile body of students opposed to him ; but if it was hostile, it was passively so, for with the characteristic fairness of stu- dents, they suspended judgment " until he could show what he was made of. " It is too soon, perhaps, to pass a calm judgment on President Reid and his administration. His unfamiliarity with the customs and needs of the University has placed him at a considerable disadvantage, but he has suc- ceeded in a great measure in overcoming the first prejudice against him. He has shown a much-needed energy in performing the duties of his office, and we hope great results to the University from his administration. The chair of Mathematics remains vacant. Efforts are being made to secure a man worthy of this position in a great institution, and the next issue of the BLUE AND GOLD will probably chronicle his arrival. Another Professorship has been added to the list. After the turmoil of the changes was over, Mr. D. O. Mills, a member of the Board of Re- gents, gave his check for $75,000, for the purpose of founding a chair of Mental and Moral Philosophy in the University. The chair is not yet filled. With the exception we have noted, the University has preserved its nor- mal quiet, broken only by the establishment of two new fraternities, the Phi Gamma Delta and the Theta Chi, and the reorganization of the de- funct female fraternity, the Kappa Kappa Gamma. Athletic sports have been in the depths of degradation. Foot-ball is only a name, and base-ball is scarcely better off. The number of games played has been very small. Field-Day, however, passed off successfully, and was well attended. Good records were made, as will be seen by the full account in the proper department. We are glad to chronicle the con- struction of a cinder-track on the University grounds, as a great encour- agement to athletic training. The Literary Societies have shown vigorous life this year. The exercises and debates show considerable care in preparation, and are in agreeable UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA contrast to some previous years. As a result, the meetings are largely at - tended, both by students and outsiders. During the winter months a subscription was raised to purchase a life - size portrait of Professor LeConte, to place with the collection of portraits of the former Presidents of the University. Mr. Bacon ' s gift has at last been realized. The new Library building was occupied at the first of the year, and has been furnished at intervals since. The celebrations of the year passed off with more than their usual suc- cess. The year began with one not usually down on the bills. On Tues- day, August 25th, President Reid was formally inaugurated before a large assembly of the friends of the University. Junior Day was remarkable as the best entertainment of the kind held in Berkeley for many years, and received unmeasured praise from the Oakland and San Fr ancisco papers. Following the commendable example of ' 82, this celebration was held in the first term ; and the 28th of October was chosen by the class . Charter Day was well appreciated by a good audience. The programmes for these respective days will be found in their appropriate places . The " Chronicle of the Year " has been introduced into the BLUE AND GOLD, as a new feature, and will be found tolerably full and accurate. We commend it to future editors, as a department worthy of keeping up as a matter of record. With these few words as an introduction, we leave the BLUE AND GOLD to the hands of Fate and the University Students. THE BLUE AND GOLD EX-OFFICIO REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY GEORGE C. PERKINS SACRAMENTO Governor, ex-officio President of the Board. His HONOR JOHN MANSFIELD Los ANGELES Lieutenant Governor. HON. WILLIAM H. PARKS MARYSVILLE Speaker of the Assembly. HON. FREDERICK M. CAMPBELL OAKLAND State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. J. McM. SHAFTER OLEMA President of the State Agricultural Society. P. B. CORNWALL SAN FRANCISCO President of the Mechanics ' Institute. WM. T. REID, A. M BERKELEY President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS. REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D , SAN FRANCISCO HON. J. WEST MARTIN OAKLAND HON. J. F. SWIFT SAN FRANCISCO HON. SAMUEL B. McKEE OAKLAND HON. JOSEPH W. WINANS SAN FRANCISCO HON. N. GREENE CURTIS SACRAMENTO JOHN L. BEARD, ESQ MISSION OF SAN JOSE D. O. MILLS, ESQ MILBRAE A. S. HALLIDIE, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE SAN FRANCISCO HON. T. GUY PHELPS BELMONT HON. JOHN S. HAGER SAN FRANCISCO HON. A. L. RHODES SAN JOSE PROFESSOR GEORGE DAVIDSON SAN FRANCISCO PROFESSOR WILLIAM ASHBURNER SAN FRANCISCO HON. B. B. REDDING SAN FRANCISCO J. W. HILLMAN, ESQ .Los ANGELEH UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, WM. T. REID. COMMITTEE OF INSTRUCTION AND VISITATION, REGENTS STEBBINS, DAVIDSON, REDDING, CAMPBELL, ASHBURNER, AND REID. COMMITTEE ON ENDOWMENT, FINANCE, AND AUDIT, REGENTS HALLIDIE, MARTIN, CORNWALL, AND REID. COMMITTEE ON BUILDINGS, GROUNDS, AND OTHER PROPERTY, REGENTS MARTIN, DAVIDSON, WINANS, AND REID. COMMITTEE ON LAW, REGENTS WALLACE, McKEE, RHODES, AND REID. COMMITTEE ON CONGRESSIONAL LAND-GRANTS, REGENTS WINANS, REDDING, BEARD, AND REID. COMMITTEE ON LIBRARY AND MUSEUM, REGENTS HAGER, ASHBURNER, WINANS, AND REID. TREASURER, D. O. MILLS. SECRETARY OF BOARD OF REGENTS AND SUPERINTENDENT OF GROUNDS, J. H. C. BONTfi, A. M., D. D. LAND AGENT AND ASSISTANT SECRETARY, J. HAM HARRIS. ATTORNEY FOR LAND DEPARTMENT, E. O. F. HASTINGS. ATTORNEY FOR BOARD OF REGENTS, J. B. MHOON. THE BLUE AND GOLD OF THE COLLEGES OF SCIENCE AND LETTERS. " There shall be in England seven half-penny loaves sold for a penny ; the three-hooped pot shall have ten hoops ; and I will make it felony to drink small beer. " Henry IV. WM. T. REID, A. M., (Harvard, 1868.) President of the University. WILLIAM ASHBURNER, Honorary Professor of Mining. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., (Harvard: Honorary Degree.) Professor f Hie Greek Language and Literature. GEORGE DAVIDSON, A. M., i Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., j Professor of Law. FREDERICK G. HESSE, I ' rofcssor of Industrial Mechanics, and Acting Professor of Mathematics. EUGENE W. HILGARD, PH. D., (University of Heidelburg, 1853.) Professor of Agriculture, Agricultural Chemistry, General and Economic Botany. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., (Yale, 1850.) Dean, and Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 10 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., (Franklin College, 1841 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of Geology and Natural History. JOHN LECONTE, M.D., LL. D., (Franklin College, 1838 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of Physics. BERNARD MOSES, PH. D., (University of Michigan, 1870 ; University of Heidelberg, 1873.) Professor of History and Political Economy. WILLARD B. RISING, PH. D., (Hamilton College, 1864 ; University of Michignn, 1867 ; University of Heidelberg, 1870.) Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD R, SILL, A. M., (Yale, 1861.) Professor of the English Language and Literature. FRANK SOULfi, JR., (West Point, 1866.) Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. Professor of Mathematics. JOHN W. BICE, PH. B., (University of California 1875.) Instructor in Civil Engineering. ROSS E. BROWNE, (Heidelberg.) Instructor in Mechanical and other branches of Instrumental Drawing. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy. JOHN B. CLARKE, PH. B., (University of California, 1876.) Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES H. DWINELLE, PH. B., (Yale.) Lecturer on Practical Agriculture. THE BLUE AND GOLD 11 GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873.) Instructor Mathematics, and Colonel Commanding Battalion University Cadets. Instructor in Spanish. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mineralogy. HENRY B. JONES, Assistant Instructor in French and German. WM. CAREY JONES, A. M., (University of California, 1875.) Recorder of the Faculty, and Instructor in Latin. EDMUND C. O ' NEILL, PH. B., (University of California, 1879.) Instructor in Chemistry (Quantitative Laboratory). ALBIN PUTZKER, Instructor in German. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., (University of California, 1874.) Librarian. JOSIAH ROYCE, JR., PH. D., BALT., (A. B., University of California, 1875.) Instructor in the English Language and Literature. E. H. SEARS, A. B., (Harvard, 1874.) Instructor in Latin and Greek. F. SLATE, JR., B. S., of Physical Laboratory, and Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. JOHN M. STILLMAN, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Chemist ru. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GEORGE P. WILLCUTT, PH. B., (University of California, 1879.) Assistant in Chemistry (Qualitative Laboratory). MYER E. JAFFA, PH. B., (University of California ) Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory. FREDERICK W. MORSE, PH. B., (University of California. 1878 ) Assistant in Viticultural Laboratory. J. J. RIYERS, Curator of the Museum. THE BLUB AND GOLD IS 1 Now here, said I, this man shall die, And I will have his gold. " flood. FACULTY. WM. T. REID, A. M., President of the University. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. B., M. D., M. R. C. S., ENG., Dean, and Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. C. M. BATES, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. M. W. FISH, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. JAMES SIMPSON, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. F. W. HATCH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Hygiene. A. M. WILDER, M. D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otology. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical a) id Operative Surgery. W. H. MAYS, Lecturer on Obstetrics, Gynaecology, and Clinical Midwifery. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA A. W. PERRY, M. D., Professor of Medical Chemistry. WILLIAM LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. W. F. McNUTT, M. D., F. R. C. S., EDIN., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. H. FERRER, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Microscopy. W. B. LEWITT, M. D., Demonstrator and Assistant Lecturer on Anatomy. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Practice and Principles of Surgery. W. M. SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica. s THE BLUE AND GOLD 15 a the ' Vain wisdom all, and false philosophy. " FACULTY. WM. T. REID, A. M., President of the University. JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL. D., Professor of Municipal Law. OLIVER P. EVANS, LL. B., Adjutant Professor. WM. H. PLATT, D. D., LL. D., Professor of Ethics and Rules of Morality. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, .Deem, and Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. CHARLES P. HASTINGS, B. S., Registrar. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., Honorary Professor of Law. 16 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Make the gruel thick and slab. " Anon. FACULTY. WM. T. REID, President. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Professor of Chemistry. W. M. SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica. EMLEN PAINTER, Professor of Pharmacy, and Dean of Faculty. HERMANN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany. THE BLUE AND GOLD ' T is a very toothsome thing. ' ' Beaumont and Fletcher. FACULTY. WM. T. REID, President. SAMUEL W. DENNIS, M. D., Professor of Operative Dentist ri . A. F. McLAIN, M. D., Professor of Regional Anatomy ami SV . is UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Jfhwwi Jbsttttfitt The tree is known by its fruit. " Bible. OFFICERS, JOHN M. WHITWORTH C. M. SHEFFIELD DOUGLAS LINDLEY JOSEPH HUTCHINSON GEO. C. EDWARDS PRESIDENT FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT - SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT - SECRETARY TREASURER TRUSTEES, JOHN M. STILLMAN. E. W. BLANEY. C. J. WETMORE. THE BLUE AND GOLD. 19 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IBT01I 01 " 8 " - jf is somewhere said that it is difficult for a person to speak concern- ing himself. For, if his deeds are great, and he does not do justice to them, he wrongs himself; whereas, on the other hand, if he speak the truth about them, extenuating in nothing their greatness, the envious smile, and straightway condemn him as a boaster. In attempting to write of my own class, I have experienced the same difficulty. If I write its true history, giving due credit to its actions, other classes will say that I am boasting ; so, on the whole, I have thought it better to present here the history of the class as written by a totally unprejudiced person. The students, I have no doubt, are all aware that the Dean of the Faculty THE BLUE AND GOLD keeps an account of all that takes place at college, and that these accounts, written in Latin according to a time-honored usage, are inscribed in a large book called Annales Maximi Universitatis. The following, then, is AN EXTRACT FROM THE ANNALS. (TRANSLATED LITERALLY FROM THE ORIGINAL LATIN.) I. In 1878, A. D., in the presidentship of Dux Jacobus (Captain Jack), there came to the renowned shores of Berkeley a class, such a one as for splendor of talent and stability of virtue had never yet been beheld by human eyes. Even the upper classmen (superiores classes), who are al- ways known to despise greatly and vehemently the in-coming Freshmen (noves homines adventes), were not able but that they might look on them with an unfeigned admiration, mingled with a feeling of awe. Accord- ingly, just after they had been enrolled at the University, as was the custom both in the ancient and the present days, they met in bloody bat- tle the Sophomores (Sapientes Stulti), than whom, before the advent of ' 82, none had been more celebrated both for courage and strength. The fight was waged on the old campus, with much slaughter on both sides, even till towards the setting of the sun. On that day great deeds of valor were accomplished by both parties, many being borne away from the field bleeding as to their noses and blackened as to their eyes. The battle was carried on hotly without decision, until the Freshmen, drawing themselves up once more into battle array, and forming a solid phalanx, drove the Sophomores from the field of contest with ignominious rout. This was the first of the great deeds done by them, and so they continued according to their beginning. A new spirit was breathed by them into college life. They introduced and worshiped new gods, namely, Intel- lect and Morality, in place of the old one, Bacchus, which heretofore classes had esteemed the most worthy of reverence. It is a custom of University men, Bourdon the Freshman - destroying having been overcome, to burn him alive, and bury him to the sound of horns and drums, with much display of fireworks (cum magno splendore operum ignis). But when they had conquered this enemy, which they did easily and I wish to acknowledge my indebtedness to the Freshman who kindly undertook for me the translation of this extract. -Si UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA with little loss of their men, they would not burn him nor bury him, nor indulge in the bust (ruptum) afterwards, which is a barbaric custom. Thus they passed their first year in splendor and glory. II. During the next year, unlike other Sophomores, they did not con- sume their time in wild and foolish deeds, but, for the most part, applied themselves diligently to their studies. And this year too, indeed, would have been passed with the greatest praise (summa cum laude) but for one thing. One night a part of the class (pars ex clause) while returning, hav- ing seen a performance of Pinafore (spectaculum Pittaforis), beseiged and took by storm a room of a Freshman, and having entered it, and having dragged the Freshman, still in a nude state, forth into the cold night, and having tossed him in a blanket (eo in stragido jacto), shore him of his side- boards (laterarias tabulas), and with great insolence the next day stuck the cut-off sideboards on the bulletin-board (tabulla edictorum), where, being seen, the affair became known to the Faculty, and the students were pun- ished accordingly. III. In the third year, as in the former years, they distinguished them- selves greatly. By most people their Junior Ex. , which happened in this year, was held to have been better, both as regards ornament and talent, than all those preceding. IV. In the fourth year, having now become masters in all things, they ran the college (collegam cucurrif) with small difficulty on their part, so that all stood in awe of them, and paid them befitting respect. And as their time of departure was drawing to a close, one from the Faculty made at a meeting the following eulogy concerning them: " It seems to me, O brother Professors, a thing greatly to be deplored, that so excellent a class should now be about to be taken from our midst. Whenever, hith- erto, a class has departed, we, indeed, have greatly rejoiced. But this class, by Jupiter, was so excellent as regards all things, that when I be- hold them leaving, I can scarcely refrain from tears. Whether, indeed, it was a trial of strength, or of skill, or of intellect, they were always the victors. If anything was to be run by them, they ran it, making the best record; if anything was to be jumped by them, they jumped it, mak- ing the best record; if any tug of war was to be tugged by them, they tugged it, winning the cup. Wherefore, indeed, their departure seems to me so sad a thing. I, indeed, and you, O Faculty, might be consoled, if THE BLUE AND GOLD ther e were any class now left which might in any respect be compared to this one ; but there is none. When, O when, shall we behold such an- other class ? Greatly I fear, never ! " J. B. LINCOLN, Class Historian. What in thunder am I going to do now? UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - Senior CLASS COLOR, VIOLET. Tarry at Jericho until your beards be grown. " Bible. FIRST TERM. JOS. L. CRITTENDEN PRESIDENT CUTLER PAIGE VICE-PRESIDENT R. D. JACKSON SECRETARY O. W. JASPER TREASURER SECOND TERM. P. E. BOWLES PRESIDENT O. W. JASPER YICE-PRESIDENT CUTLER PAIGE SECRETARY H. M. EDMONDS TREASURER J. B LINCOLN. . HISTORIAN THE BLUE AND GOLD PRESIDENT OF THE DAY P. E. BOWLES ORATOR C. A. EDWARDS FIRST ESSAYIST MISS A. C. EDMONDS SECOND ESSAYIST S. E. MOFFETT POETESS, MISS ELLA F. BAILEY ORATOR AT TREE R. T. HARDING HISTORIAN J. B. LINCOLN PROPHET ROBT. HOOKER DISPENSATOR . ..ORLON BLACK 26 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA le ' - !a) |jI !i, M . rH|OH|(N-H| -l|S-H ( M goOOQOiHCOCO THOOOJ OOiOOOCJCJOOOiOQO I ' d tC , ' ' : 1 -s s Q M w - p : v MMMhH w 9. fc o oo o 1-1 0 c? 1 x ' c : ro oo ob b- o " " ' o OD ' OO co ' co oo ' co .;? M i i i i i i , i , i j : :g : j : : : : : ' . f UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GLASS OF write the history of a class in its third college year is a task not al- together pleasant. When the historian sits him down soberly to put on paper a few plain facts he finds himself assaulted by a whole regi- ment of memories, rushing so rapidly upon him that he is all bewildered, and knows not what to seize. So it is with your poor historian, Brothers of ' 83. When first he consented to accept this position, it seemed a very easy task to tell you what you already knew. But as the time draws near when he must perform what he has undertaken, he finds at length how vast the labor is. He cannot do it justice, and would fain leave it to some other chronicler. In former times the function of the class historian seems to have been only to praise the more extravagantly the better so that the four his- tories in one volume present the pictures of four such perfect classes as THE BLUE AND GOLD might well serve for a model to all future colleges. But unfortunately the vulgar multitude take so little interest in our virtues that they skip with laudable patience the account of them, and devour with greater rel- ish the lists of base-ball clubs that never broke a nose, and foot-ball clubs that never barked a shin. Strange taste, but to it we must bow. Hence, little matter what we write, since we alone shall read. The Class of ' 83 entered the University at an inauspicious time, and did not bring much promise. Her numbers were small, and this, too, at a time when the numbers throughout the whole University were greatly diminished. Notwithstanding these discouraging circumstances, we entered bravely on our work. We fought out our rush with the Sophomores, and success- fully held our class meeting. After the fiercest election warfare we chose our officers, and straightway commenced that course of parliamentary training for which the Class Union of ' 83 was once so celebrated. Who can forget our eloquent debates! how we rose to a point of information, and sat down on a point of order ! Our Freshman year was distinguished for at least one thing : we did not bury Bourdon. For this we have been praised by some, condemned by others. We care not what they say : we ourselves have the everlasting satisfaction that the Class of ' 83 never gave an opportunity for " whisky and destruction " to dance hand in hand upon the campus. No unseemly " busts " soiled our fair fame and brought disgrace upon our Alma Mater. There is one institution founded in our Freshman year, and carried on with brilliant success ever since, in which we take especial pride. This is known as the ' 83 Glee Club. When we have gathered for a social evening beneath the hospitable roof of some fair classmate, how have our hearts gone out in gratitude to the much-abused system of co-education! As Sophomores, we right royally maintained the dignity of that posi- tion. We carried canes, wore mortar-boards, smoked cigarettes, and always did our best to " sit on " insolent Freshmen. The Faculty found us so precocious that they thought fit to dose us with analytics six times a week, and we swallowed the dose without complaint. In our Junior year we took kindly to zoology and history, but, to our praise be it said, we did not take very kindly to the white plug hat. We have, like many others, looked in vain for that fabled ease which 30 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA has been associated from time immemorial with the Junior year. Still our work has been pleasant and successful ; and now we have no doubt that this BLUE AND GOLD, our crowning work, will astonish the whole college world. There are a few qualities in which, we must confess, we do not surpass every class that has ever entered the University. We are not much on athletics not very much, that is. We cannot put a base-ball nine on the diamond, and we win no field-day medals ; still, we remember that we had an athlete once, and that our Freshman club might have been champions at the bat. However, though we are not athletes, we can console ourselves that we did not come to college to learn pedestrianism, nor to acquire the art of swinging dumb-bells. No : we had in view a higher aim the cultiva- tion of the intellect. For this we have labored, and now behold the result. Among the editors of our college papers, ' 83 has a vast majority. Affixed to the poems and stories that appear in these periodicals, you are almost certain to find the initials of some member of ' 83. Surely, this is better than winning a barbarous " tug of war ' ' 83 cannot boast, it is true, of having established many new customs. She does not possess, perhaps, that inflammable substance which is to ignite the universe. But one thing she does possess, and that is a bond of affection for all of us, which shall endure forever. The class of ' 83 has only one more year to live, and when at length her little course is run, her boast can justly be that she has done her best for all her sons and daughters. W. B. COPE, (.7 s Historian. THE BLUE AND GOLD 31 unor CLASS COLOR, GARNET. As proper men as ever trod upon neats ' leather. " Julius Caesar. FIRST TERM. ED. LOUISSON .................. . .................... PRESIDENT W. W. DEAMER .................................. VICE-PRESIDENT ABRAHAM RUEF ............. . ....................... SECRETARY THEO. GRADY ..................................... TREASURER W. B. COPE .......................................... HISTORIAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS, KELSEY, CONNER, AND FRICK. SECOND TERM. E. C. FRICK .............. ............................ PRESIDENT GUY C. EARL .................. ............ VICE-PRESIDENT WILL. E. CONNER ................................... SECRETARY THEO. GRADY ........................................ TREASURER BOARD or DIRECTORS, MISS A. M. FULTON AND MESSRS. MERRILL AND WALCOTT. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MEMBERS. CLASSICAL. FLORENCE BARTLING ARMOR CARNALL WILL. E. CONNER - WALTER B. COPE WILL. W. DEAMER GUY C. EARL EDWARD N. HARMON BREWTON A. HAYNE ABRAHAM RUEF EDMUND C. SANFORD LITERARY. FLORA E. BEAL IDA D. BENEY BLANCHE BLANCHARD FRANCES BRACKEN E. F. L. BURK MARTHA S. DAY - ED. C. FRICK ADDIE M. FULTON THEO. GRADY JOHN H. HANSEN - LOTTIE M. HOLLISTER NANNIE N. RIDGE - MAY L. SHEPARD - W. W. B. STEVENS ANDREW THORNE - EARLE A. WALCOTT FRANK J. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. Berkeley - Chi Phi Hall Alpha Block Chi Phi Hall Mrs. Atkinson ' s Ladies ' Club Zeta Psi Hall Ladies ' Club Gymnasium Berkeley - Berkeley - D. K. E. House Berkeley - Chi Phi Hall - RESIDENCE. 719 14th St. , Oakland Berkeley 742 Pine, St., S. F. Telegraph Ave. , Oakland Grass Valley 768 12th St., Oakland 3 Essex Place, S. F. Santa Barbara 231 Montg ' y Ave., S. F. Oakland 53316th St., Oakland Berkeley San J ose 419 Hyde St. , S. F. Berkeley Berkeley Lewiston Oakland D. D. B. Inst., Berkeley Mount Eden 947 Campbell St., Oakland Grass Valley Berkeley Grass Valley 2030 Howard St., S. F. Santa Barbara San Buena Ventura -2 THE BLUE AND GOLD SCIENTIFIC. JEREMIAH AHERN WM. BRADFORD, JR. MURRY H. DURST WM. C. FIFE LEROY B. JOHNSON A. L. KELSEY C. LEE LARUE EDWARD LOUISSON MILLIE MEDBURY - HIRAM F. F. MERRILL JEROME NEWMAN - THOS. PACHECO WALTER M. PAINTER JOSEPH B. POWNALL A. D. SCHINDLER NILES SEARLS COLLEGE RESIDENCH. Alpha Block 1161 Market, Oak. Alpha Block Berkeley Hotel D. K. E. House Berkeley - 692 30th St. , Oak. Olive Branch D. K. E. House Clark ' s Berkeley Hotel - RESIDENCE. Berkeley Napa Wheatland 809 Wood St., Oakland Nevada City Merced Falls Sacramento 1111 Van NessAve., S. F. Berkeley Denverton 924 Pine St., S. F. Concord 831 Jackson St., S. F. Columbia 718 Minna St., S. F. Nevada City ( 5 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' GLASS OF ' 84J NCE more the BLUE AND GOLD appears, and once more we are re- minded that another year has come and gone. The Regents have been active ; the Faculty has been aggressive ; the newspapers have been circulating their misrepresentations ; and nevertheless, the class of ' 84 still exists, and abounds in the enthusiasm which has distinguished it from its inception. It is a well-known fact that as Freshmen we behaved ourselves in a manner becoming our position, and the occurrences of the past eight months prove that we embody all the graces that should distinguish the true Sophomore. When the August sun of 1880 peeped over the Berkeley hills, he cast a smile on a class of nearly sixty- five members. And although various causes have decreased our ranks to about one-half of that number, we are yet replete with class spirit, and with love for our Alma Mater. THE BLUE AND G L1 35 One year ago we were Freshmen, unassuming and gentlemanly. We realized that although our rights were numerous, there were some things that custom forbade us to do. We endeavored not to make ourselves obnoxious to the upper classmen, and showed a decided distaste for any- thing that savored of undue assurance. Our Freshman year was remark- able for a rigid adherence to the better class of college customs. Near its close we revived the Burial of Bourdon. Two classes had passed their Freshman days in listless inactivity since the campus had held the smould- ering ashes of this mathematical demon. After the ceremonies, no Bac- chanalian " wake " threw discredit on the class, and to ' 84 belongs the honor of having demonstrated that a Burial of Bourdon can take place without disgraceful results. At the end of our Freshman year we threw aside our dainty blue cap, and flopped gracefully into the Utopia of Sophomore life. Our first achievement after reachin g this " butterfly state of Freshmen chrysalis " was to assist the Faculty in examining applicants for admission to the Class of ' 85. After leading twenty, more or less, into the meshes of absurd impossibilities, we grew weary ; otherwise we could have " roped in " the whole class. Soon after the new class had entered, the great annual " rush " took place. The Freshmen, eager for the fray, brought out rushing costumes, and innocently stowed them away in their boxes. These were skillfully taken possession of, and the afternoon witnessed us march gayly to the campus, attired in the new overalls, jumpers, woolen shirts, and belts which had once been the property of the chagrined Freshies. The con- test was long and hard, and although we were outnumbered three to one, superior discipline showed its power, and the Oakland and San Francisco papers of the following day gave elaborate accounts of the utter defeat of the Freshmen. Several cane rushes, in each of which we were victorious, occurred during the first term. Meanwhile, we kept up our interest in athletics, and although suffering an occasional defeat, we managed to maintain a very good average. A hotly contested game of foot-ball with ' 85 was decided in our favor after a three hours ' struggle. From the beginning of the term, the sublime cheek, the unbearable gall, of many of the Freshmen had showed itself in innumerable ways. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Mindful of our duty, and having the welfare of our victims at heart, we applied the soothing influence of the razor, the taming influence of the blanket, the conceit-expelling influence of the scissors, and the cleansing influence of the shower-bath, with commendable zeal. But at last came the climax. It was near the first of October, when the surrounding world was wrapped in autumn ' s foliage, and the balmy atmosphere con- tributed to our usual tranquillity. Suddenly we were aroused from our studious meditations by the report that one of our classmates had suffered a great indignity at the hands of a burly Freshman. After a hurried consultation, we came to the unanimous conclusion that vengeance was ours. Shortly before the noon hour of the same day the offender was escorted to the Gymnasuim, where he was put through a new and im- proved order of gymnastic exercises. His silken locks, which he had somehow lost during the performance, were carefully preserved as me- mentoes, in case he should not recover. The Faculty were informed of this little diversion in about two weeks, through the medium of the newspapers. Meanwhile, we had sailed around under all the villainous titles which three hundred editors could invent. In deference to the demands of the press, the Faculty determin- ed upon harsh measures. One whole afternoon and evening they were in hard labor, and when the hour of eleven had come, they brought forth a decree that drove sixteen of us into exile. At the same time some deli- cate " valentines, " elaborately gotten up, signed by William Carey Jones, Recorder, and registered at an expense to the State of thirteen cents each, announced the sad news to our astonished parents. On the morning of the twenty-first of October, at five minutes before ten o ' clock, we left the college grounds, accompanied by the other classes and the profuse tears of the Co-eds. At the depot three rousing cheers were given us by the class of ' 85, and the best of feeling prevailed. After a hearty handshaking, the train bore most of the unfortunates to San Francisco, where a " big " dinner helped to lessen the sadness of the occasion. As an acknowledgment of the sympathy of the young ladies of the class, a handsome floral tribute was sent them on the following Monday. Our leave of absence lasted till the 12th of January. In the mean time we were not allowed to place foot on the University grounds. A petition r? " THE BLUE AND GOLD 87 to be allowed to attend Junior Ex. , accompanied by assurances of good behavior, was refused by the generous Faculty. One of our unfortunate number was led by his devotion to Terpsichore to go anyhow ; but his attendance fell heavily on the eye of an instructor, " And seemed to gravel The Faculty, who said that he must travel. " And accordingly he was banished forever. Throughout this unpleasantness the young ladies of ' 84 showed a devo- tion to the class which is worthy of the highest praise. With the new term, fourteen of the suspended Sophomores returned, and our class now contains eighteen boys. A goodly representation of the fair sex makes our total number something over thirty. We look with sadness upon the decay of college customs, and yet we feel an in- ward pride in knowing that ' 84 has ever striven to keep alive the dying spark of college spirit. CHARLES S. WHEELER, Class Histwian. is 38 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ophomore CLASS COLOR, SEA GREEN. ' Diana ' s foresters, gentlemen of the shade, minions of the moon. " Henry IV. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. H. S. BADGER PRESIDENT C. H. BARKER : VICE-PRESIDENT MISS ALICE CHAPMAN TREASURER C. A. RAMM SECRETARY BOARD OF DIRECTORS, WALLACE, BADGER, MABEL WALCOTT, MARGARET SCOBBIE. SECOND TERM. W. A. BEATTY .PRESIDENT C. T. MILLIKIN .VICE-PRESIDENT EUGENE HOEFER TREASURER W. F. BRADFORD SECRETARY C. S. WHEELER HISTORIAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS, MISS CHAPMAN, HUGGINS, BRAVERMAN, BOSSE. THE BLUE AND GOLD. 39 MEMBERS. CLASSICAL. D. L. LESZYNSKY JAMES H. POND COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. 134 McAllister St., S. F. 940Cap pSt., S. F. LITERARY. W. A. BEATTY - R. LIZZIE BEGGS LOUISE BRIER - LEE BROWN E. C. CLOWES J. B. COWDEN - ALICE CHAPMAN J. L. M. CHASE F. M. DUDLEY - SARAH H. ELLERY - HELEN M. GOMPERTZ ADELAIDE E. GRAHAM CARRIE LECONTE ISABEL J. MILLER BLANCHE E. NEWALL MARGARET SCOBBIE - MABEL WALCOTT MAUDE WALCOTT C. S. WHEELER Berkeley Berkeley Chi Phi Hall Berkeley Gymnasium - Berkeley Berkeley Hotel Berkeley Hotel Berkeley Berkeley Bancroft Way Ladies ' Club Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley 23 Hermann St. , S. F. San Jose Centre ville Sacramento Stockton Woodbridge Nevada City Martinez Dixon Alameda Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley 1208 Leavenworth, S. F. 2012 Telegraph Ave. , Oak. 795 Stevenson St., S. F. Santa Barbara Santa Barbara Winsor House, Oakland SCIENTIFIC. H. S. BADGER - C. O. BOSSE W. F. BRADFORD ALFRED BRAVERMAN Dana St. D K. E. House 1367 Castro St., Oakland Berkeley Sonora 1016 Eddy St., S. F. 40 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SCIENTIFIC. A. S. CHAPMAN E. HOEFEB C. L. HUGGINS - S. E. MEZES C. T. MlLLIKIN - F. H. POWERS - C. A. RAMM G. C. SIMMONS - STIRLING WALLACE COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. Winsor House, Oak. Dwight Way Chi Phi Hall San Gabriel 26 John St., S. Berkeley Belmont Burk ' s - Sacramento Burk ' s - Sacramento Atkinson ' s - D. K. E. House Camptonville Sacramento _ Temescal t ; - THE BLUE AND GOLD fY one might have seen in the San Francisco papers of August 10th to 12th, 1881, an advertisement of a picnic. This advertisement ran as follows: " The wagon to bear the party to Sheepskin Goal will start at 8.50 A. M. from Berkeley, August 12th. Room for many more ! ! ! " All ' 85 was on hand. Some arrived late, and clambered over to their reserved seats ; others hung on with a slim hope ; some expecting to dis- mount at the half-mile station, and others expecting to scatter along to the four-mile, or Sheepskin Goal. A curious exaction was made, that if any one was about to tumble off, no help should be extended by those on board. It was a funny sight to see the state of the occupants of the wagon. Some were seated on firm benches, enjoying themselves at the expense of the others; some were sitting on the edge, while several other UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA poor fellows were dangling behind, holding on with their hands. The horses were supplied by the best livery stable in Berkeley Bonn ' s. Some youngsters had arrived late, and having obtained but a slight hold on the tail-board, preferred to ride on horseback, and did so after procur- ing some stout little ponies from the aforesaid stable. We started off at a rattling pace, for we had a new driver. But we were soon stopped by a lot of noisy boys, called Sophs, in ' 84 ' s wagon. We had heard something about the Sophs before we started on the picnic, and our careful mammas had told us not to have anything to do with those naughty boys. However, when we saw that set of poor little dilap- idated beings, we considered it an insult to allow our fun to be spoiled, so we made the driver stop, took off our coats, turned in and whipped them. We punished them so badly that they offered no more resistance until we bought a new whip; then they became jealous of us, and tried to take the whip away, but again they got the worst of it. All the wagons ' 82, ' 83, ' 84, ' 85 stopped at the same places to water their horses, and while at these establishments we passed the few spare minutes in various amusements either in foot-ball, base-ball, or some other athletic exercise. Foot-ball was the only one in which we were de- feated by the Sophs, and that was because some of our best men were taking a stroll with the " Co-eds. " When base-ball came the " Co-eds " of ' 85 were too patriotic to allure off our men by their charms ; and as a reward for their fidelity, they saw us win a brilliant victory. Just before we arrived at the quarter-mile house, a rut, called the Sep- tember Examination, gave us so great a jolt as to throw off those poor little fellows dangling behind. In this same rut, one of Bonn ' s ponies stumbled. His rider was thrown, and sprained his wrist so that lie could not work the " plug. " The funniest incident occurred one day when some of the " Co-eds " wanted to pick some of the most " awfully pretty " wild flowers. The Sophs had stopped at the same place, and we thought we would have a tug of war with them. It is unnecessary to refer to the result. Although the Sophomores had tied their end of the rope to a Sequoia Gigantica, still we pulled them, Sequoia and all. Since then we have not been troubled. We arrived safely at half-mile, or Christmas station. Here we rested : THE BLUE AND GOLD for three hours. When we stopped at this station some were so cramped by their close confinement, and were so scratched by the " cuts " they had made in the benches, that they concluded to go no further, but to wait till the next wagon ' 86 came along. A few more ponies and several old " plugs " became foundered, and were also left. One action on the part of a few deserves the severest censure, for they have broken the exaction made at the outset. For, once or twice, when a " Co-ed " was about to tumble, a firmly seated youth threw his arms around her waist, and held her in a strong embrace till the ruts were passed. At present we are merrily jogging along towards Sophomore ranch : we meet with a few jolts, but all have a fair hold, and the chances are that we will arrive there safely. But if they wish to get through, those men sitting on that edge over there must hold on tightly, and those rid- ers must manage their " plugs " well. E. McALLISTER, Class Historian. 44 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CLASS COLOR, SILVER. " My salad days, When I was greeu. " Antony and Cleopatra. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. R. E. BUSH ' PRESIDENT C. P. EVERTS VICE-PRESIDENT HELEN SHEARER SECRETARY D. C. ATHERTON TREASURER J. E. BARBER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SECOND TERM. J. G. SUTTON PRESIDENT H. W. TRACY VICE-PRESIDENT A. RAYMOND . ' . . .SECRETARY W. F. CHENEY TREASURER E. McALLISTER.. ..CLASS HISTORIAN THE BLUE AND GOLD MEMBERS. CLASSICAL. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. J. E. BARBER W. F. BARTON - ALEX. BAUM W. A. BREWER - FRANK DUNN GEO. B. ELLIOTT H. E. C. FUSIER ALBERT K. HAPPERSBERGER Vernon Park Zeta Psi Hall Berkeley - STEPHEN D. HAYNE - JOSEPH A. HEYMAN - F. W. KAISER - ELLIOTT MCALLISTER EDWARD MEEKS WILLIAM V. MEEKS - ED. W. PUTNAM ALBERT RAYMOND GEORGE ROTHGANGER CLAUDE B. WAKEFIELD LITERARY. FRANKIE E. ANDERSON ANGIE C. BEMIS WILLIAM G. BRITTAN LIZZIE BLANCHARD - PAUL F. BROWN HERMAN B. BRYANT - MARY L. CAMPBELL - WILLIAM F. CHENEY - MAY N. CRITTENDEN - Chi Phi Hall - Berkeley Hotel Zeta Psi Hall Berkeley Hotel - Zeta Psi Hall - Berkeley Hotel - Mrs. McLean ' s - Berkeley - Ladies ' Club RESIDENCE. Temescal Alameda 1705 Powell St., S. F. San Mateo 1110 Taylor St., S. F. 1920 Franklin St., S. F. 623 Green St., S. F. 532 Stevenson St., S. F. Santa Barbara Sacramento 622 Ellis St., s. F . Benicia 12 35 Broadway, Oakland 1235 Broadway, Oakland 1012 Washington St. , S. F. 1708 Polk St., S. F. 884 Harrison St., S. F. Garden Valley Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco 122 9th St., Oakland San Benito 520 Sycamore, Oakland Oakland Chico San Francisco f -2s! id W UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA LITERARY. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. GEORGE EDWARDS Berkeley Hotel Sacramento ALICE GIBBONS - . San Francisco SOPHIE F. JONES Mrs. Harris ' s Berkeley FINETTA LOCKE - _ Santa Cruz FANNY MCLEAN Bancroft Way - Berkeley C. O. G. MILLER . 126414th St., Oakland W. F. MILLS . 608 Ellis St., S. F. SIDNEY W. NEWELL - 924 Filbert St., Oak. Stockton SALLIE F. PERKINS - Mrs. Palmer ' s - San Francisco FRANKIE POTTER _ 600 17th St., Oakland GEO. W. RIDDLE _ Cor. Lake Jackson, Oak. GEO. E. RILEY - Olive Branch Grass Valley GEORGIANA DE ROHAN - Berkeley HATTIE J. SHAW . Berkeley HELEN L. SHEARER - . 461 Merrimac St., Oak. A. L. STONE Zeta Psi Hall San Leandro HENRY W. TRACY Prof. Kellogg ' s - Sacramento SADIE B. TREAT Ladies ' Chib Berkeley ALBERT B. WHIPPLE - Zeta Psi Hall San Mateo SCIENTIFIC. WARREN H. BLOOD - 660 14th St., Oak. Chico ROBERT E. BUSH Berkeley - Nevada City HAYWARD COPE _ 1513 Telegraph Ave. , Oak. NONA L. DIBBLE Dana St. - Berkeley HENRY E. DIKEMAN Alpha Block Rough and Ready A. M. LOCKE Berkeley - Santa Cruz JOHN McNEAR - . 937 Linden, Oakland H. E. MILLER - . 1264 14th St., Oakland THOS. B. RUSSELL 1143 Myrtle, Oak. Haywards CHAS. STEWART . North Berkeley A. P. SCHELD D. K. E. House Sacramento J. G. SUTTON Zeta Psi Hall Portland, Oregon ROBERT C. TURNER - . 1051 Poplar, Oakland E. S. WARREN - e S fer Haywards k W f c UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA tar THE BLUE AND GOLD THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. HENRY L. ADAMS FRANK M. ANGELLOTTI MARSHALL ARNOLD - RICHARD P. ASHE - ISAAC G. BURNETT - JOSEPH F. CAVAGNARO, M. S. (S. C.) ELIJAH B. CUTLER - CHARLES E. DAVIDSON W. W. DAVIDSON HENRY H. DAVIS ALFRED DIXON JOHN M. DOLAN MARCELLUS A. DORN, PH. B. (U. C.) EDWARD C. HARRISON HENRY C. HINCKLE L. B. HITCHCOCK L. M. HOEFLER JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, PH. B. (U. C.) EDWIN G. KNAPP, A. B. (U. C.) WM. D. LAWTON JOHN W. LEWIS GEO. W. MARKS HENRY McCREA Miss MARY McHENRY, A. B. (U. C.) VALENTINE C. MCMURRAY OSCAR F. MELDON - FRANK D. MILLER - LANSING MIZNER, PH. B. (U. C.) RESIDENCE. San Francisco San Rafael San Francisco San Pablo San Francisco Oakland (t Red Bluff San Francisco San Rafael San Francisco Camptonville San Francisco tl Benicia THE BLUE AND GOLD 51 NAME. M. F. O ' DONOHUE - HENRY M. SAVAGE, PH B. (U. C.) WM. H. SCHOOLER - CHARLES A. SHURTLIFF - C. W. SLACK, PH. B. (U. C.) - CLARENCE A. STONESEFER FARREN E. STRANAHAN - ROBERT B. TAPPAN - SAMUEL TEVIS ERNEST H. WAKEMAN GEORGE A. WHITBY F. P. WlCKERSHAM E. B. WILLIAMS, B. S. (U. M. C.) M. S. WILSON, A. B. (Yale) - WILLARD T. BARTON H. H. BRIGGS EMILY L. BUCKHOUT ALBERT J. BRUNNER DONALD G. CAMPBELL, A. B. (Yale) RAPHAEL CITRON FRANK G. CLEARY - A. H. COHEN - EDWARD P. CUMMINS CHARLES CREIGHTON EUGENE DEL MAR - JOSEPH DUNNE, A. M. (St. Ig.) MILTON S. EISNER, A. B. (U. C.) ROBERT M. FITZGERALD, (U. C.) DWIGHT W. Fox, PH. B. (U. C.) D. W. FULKERTH, B. S. (U. M. C.) JOHN P. GAGNON, B. S. (S. C.) FRANK J. GRAY W. H. HATTON - RESIDENCE. San Francisco K Chico Napa City Cambria, S. L. O. Co. Hill ' s Ferry San Francisco Alameda San Francisco t i Berkeley Petaluraa San Francisco San Francisco (c Oakland San Francisco it it Berkeley San Francisco (4 Oakland San Francisco Modesto UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. FERDINAND E. HESTHEL - FRANK T. HOBERG - EDMUND B. HOLLADAY GARY HOWARD FRED. IRWIN - CHARLES F. JOHNS - ALBERT W. KAPLAN J. P. KELLEY - C. C. KINSEY - DANIEL LANGSTADTER HUGH N. LATIMER - GEORGE LESZYNSKY W. E. LlNDENBERGER TIMOTHY J. LYONS - DAVID I. MAHONEY, A. B. (S. C.) SAMUEL B. McKEE, JR., B. S. (S. C.) FRANK H. MCNALLY, A. M. (S. C.) HENRY MILLER H. W. MATTHEWS - WM. J. McGBB WM. T. PHIPPS MARK J. PLATSCHEK, A. B. (U. C.) GEORGE A. PROCTOR LEWIS B. REDMAN - THOS! J. SHAKELFORD CHAS. M. SHEFFIELD, PH. B. (U. C.) EDMUND E. TANSKY HENRY I. THORNTON Miss JOSEPHINE TODMAN PETER C. TRUSSEAU WM. S. WAGNER WM. T. WALLACE, JR. JOSEPH W. WARD - HENRY D. WHITTLE, A. M. (St. Ig.) WM. D. WOOD PETER A. WYER CHAS. A. ZWISLER - RESIDENCE. San Francisco Placerville Oakland San Francisco Fruit Vale San Francisco u Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Napa City San Francisco Placerville THE BLUE AND GOLD NAME. HENRY H. ADAMS - A. WICE ANGIER Miss MARY A. E. BLAKE RHODES BORDEN SHELDON BORDEN - DANIEL BROWN, JR. GEO. H. CABJLNISS - GEO. D. CAMPBELL - JOHN A. CARROLL - AUGUSTINE CASSERLY, A. B. (St. Ig.) GEORGE F. CHEVALIER HORACE O. CLARK - SUMNER T. DIBBLE, (G. Y. H. S.) - GUSTAVE L. DOMBERGER - CHAUNCEY H. DUNN, A. B. (U. P.) GEO. J. DURAIND, A. B. (St. Ig.) -, JAMES P. DWYER, A. B. (St. M. C.) ELDRIDGE C. FARNSWORTH HENRY G. FISKE, JR. EDWIN A. FORBES - CHARLES H. FORBES ERNEST A. IRWIN - WILLIAM GRANT CHAS. H. HART CHAS. W. HEHN WM. J. HEREIN WALTER S. HINKLE EUGENE R. HUNDLEY HENRY W. HUTTON JOSEPH I. HUGHES, A. B. (St. Ig.) WM. R. JACOBS, B. S. (Hes. Coll.) CHAS. H. JACKSON, A. B. (H. U.) - AUGUSTUS F. JEWITT ... RESIDENCE. Vallejo Oakland Visalia Fresno Co. Borden Station Petaluma Eureka Petaluma San Francisco Grass Valley Santa Clara Co. Alameda San Francisco Ocean View San Francisco a Yuba County Oakland San Francisco tt Humboldt Co. San Francisco Butte Co. San Francisco Oakland San Francisco (4 Yolo Co. San Francisco Auburn UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. WM. T. KEARNS, A. B. (St. Ig.) MAX. LOEWENTHAL, A. B. (U. C.) - WM. B. MAY, M. D. GEO. A. NEWHALL - C. M. C. PETERS JAMES D. PHELAN, A. B. (St. Ig.) - G. E. PORTER OTHELLO C. PRATT - HENRY F. PRICE, A. M. (St. Ig.) WM. J. RULE - B. M. SCHLESINGER CHAS. SHAINWALD, PH. B. (U. C.) - JOHN C. SHELLEY FRED. W. SHARON, A. B. (Harv.) - JOHN STEVENS WM. T. STEVENS ARTHUR C. TAYLOR JAMES F. TEVLIN, S. M. (St. Ig.) WM. J. TOBIN EARL H. WEBB ED. H. WEBB HARRY P. WINEGAR, A. B. (Cornell) FRANK R. WILLIAMS EDWARD G. ZEILE - RESIDENCE. San Francisco Petaluma San Francisco Bodie San Francisco Vallejo San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Vallejo Oakland San Francisco Hay wards THE BLUE AND GOLJ 55 ol NAME. W. ANDERSON B. H. BAUMEISTER A. F. BENZON H. J. BORDE - F. O. BOYCE R. I. BROMLEY V. DE P. BUCKLEY L. S. BURCHARD J. G. DAY G. D. GARDINER F. H. GATES I. HARRINGTON I. H. HUGHES - W. H. KNAPP EMILE LONIGO G. W. LUNDBORG C. B. MARTIN - J. M. MATHEWSON J. T. McCORMACK D. MCDONALD T. W. MERRITT E. C. MERVY - MARY F. MOODY HENRY MUNTER G. H. NUTTALL E. J. OVEREND T. C. PARK C. J. PATON T. J. PATTERSON J. R. PAYNE - I M T RESIDENCE. Salt Lake City, Utah San Francisco Oakland San Jose Santa Rosa Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Sacramento San Francisco Caldwell, Kansas San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Marshneld, Oregon San Francisco Stockton San Francisco Vallejo San Francisco a Visalia San Francisco UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. J. B. PRESSLY T. B. REARDON J. G. RILEY HENRY SACRY FRANK K. SAX E. S. SENTER - S. D. SHEPHARD JAMES STANTON J. M. STUART - T. S. SUTTON - A. P. TARTER - M. T. VANDERPOOL H. K VlNTON W. J. WlCKMAN J. M. YOUNG - RESIDENCE. Santa Rosa Oroville Vallejo Marshfield, Oregon Santa Clara San Jose San Buenaventura San Francisco Tehama Portland, Oregon Haywards San Francisco Oakland TH BLUE AND GOLJ) .57 NAME. WILLIAM H. ADAIR JEROME J. B. ARGENTI ROBERT L. BALL CHARLES L. BARRINGTON HORACE G. BATES - JOSEPH A. BERNHARD VINCENT BELLMAN - JOHN M. BOYNTON - MICHAEL CAHILL JOSEPH CALEGARIS - GEORGE R. CHARD - NELSON L. A. CODY GEORGE E. COLEMAN CHAS. E. COOPER CHARLES W. CRANE JAMES M. DEWrrr - WILLIAM M. DUDLEY CHARLES P. ELWERT JOHN P. FEVRIER DAVID FLETCHER ROBERT J. GADSBY - WILLIAM H. GAGAM FRANKLIN F. GREEN ANTONIO G. GUTIERREZ CHARLES H. HAMMIT EMIL HAPPELSBERGER RUSSELL H. JUDSON FRANK S. KELLY ISAAC KORN FRANK A. LIPPINCOTT DANIEL D. LUSLIG - CLASS OF 1881. PRECEPTOR. G. G. Burnett Leon Di Nola W. M. Searby R. C. Meyers Emlen Painter W. T. Wenzell F. B. DeWitt W. J. Bryan Emlen Painter H. Staub J. R. Gates Co. W. P. Morrison Crane Brigham Crane Brigham Leipnitz fe Co. A. Zabaldano A. L. Lengfeld Coffin Mayhew Langley Michaels Theodore Green B. Gutierrez G. G. Burnett F. C. Keil N. Shalhass H. B. Slaven Abramson Bacon W. J. Bryan Emlen Painter -Hi. fe 58 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. JOSEPH O. McKowN JOHN R. MCLAUGHLIN MARTIN J. MURPHY JOHN W. S. PERRY - OLIVE MARIA POND FRANK G. POWERS - FRANK T. RINPAN CHARLES H. ROETHE H. J. RUSSELL ALBERT L. SCHOLL - FRED. W. SEARBY - ALONZO A. TAYLOR - CHARLES M. TROPPMAN - JAMES W. TRYON DAVID WHITE - DIETRICH H. WULZEN WILFRED M. YOUNG CLASS OF 1881. PRECEPTOR. C. A. Bayly W. H. McLaughlin Crane Brigham A. M. Kurtz Emlen Painter Kelsey Flint J. C. Moody C. Roethe L. Hilmer W. M. Searby Abramson Bacon Fred. Grazer Langley Michaels J. H. Dawson Co. Langley Michaels A. A. K THE BLUE AND GOLD 59 FRATERNITIES : 60 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA (1847.) _c THE BLUE AND GOLD 61 eta 1M graternitu. df S t)Q) 4 FOUNDED 1847. OVA . GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., 73 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., 74 JOHN M. STILLMAN, PH. B., 74 SENIORS. RUFUS ALBERT BERRY PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES ROBERT GUY HOOKER WILLIAM WIRT NELSON ALEXANDER FLETCHER POLLOCK JUNIOR. EDWARD CLARENCE FRICK SOPHOMORES. HARRY SEAVER BADGER FRANK L. BLINN JOHN ALBERT McNEAR FRESHMEN. WILLIAM FERRIS BARTON WILLIAM G. BRITTAIN ELLIOT MCALLISTER ALBERT B. WHIPPLE JOHN G. SUTTON GEORGE McGILLIVRAY ANDY L. STONE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 63 FOUNDED 1824. LAMBDA CHAPTER; ESTABLISHED 1875. iUt HON. JOHN R. GLASCOCK SAM. P. KELLY DR. CHAS. STEELE CHARLES A. EDWARDS JEROME B. LINCOLN SENIORS. JUNIORS. ORLON BLACK JOHN J. DWYER BREWTON A. HAYNE WALTER B. COPE FRANK J. WALTON LEE BROWN JAMES C. McKEE HAYWARD A. COPE SOPHOMORES. FRESHMEN. SIDNEY E. MEZES STEPHEN D. HAYNE FRANK L. TUTTLE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TA KAPPA EPSHON FOUNDED AT YALE COLLEGE, 1844. Till ' ; 11LVE AND GOLD THETA ZETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1876 PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M. PROF. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M. BENJ. P. WALL, M. D. H. W. CHAPMAN, A. M. FRANK R. WHITCOMB, A. B. GEORGE B. WILCUTT, PH. B. SENIORS. CHARLES E. HAYES, JOSEPH L. CRITTENDEN SAMUEL E. MOFFETT. ANDREW THORNE WALTER M. PAINTER C. LEE LA RUE SOPHOMORES. GUSTAVUS C. SIMMONS WILLIAM F. BRADFORD JAMES H. POND ADOLPH P. SCHELD FRESHMEN. CHARLES P. EVERTS WILLIAM J. TUOHY HENRY W. TRACY " . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Founded 1839, tfl THE BLUE AND GOLD 67 9 Jfrttternttg of fffda " fgmega ifhapter. ESTABLISHED 1879. PRESIDENT W. T. REID, A. M. - DEPARTMENT. ARTHUR H. BRIGGS, ' 81, Northwestern. CHARLES HENRY FORBES, ' 84, Univ. of Gal. _ j _ SENIORS. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES ADDISON PERKINS NILES GEORGE BENJAMIN JACOBS ROBERT DYAS JACKSON REINHARDT T. HARDING JAMES LfiON DE FREMERY JUNIORS. WILLIAM WHITE DEAMER ANDREW D. SCHINDLER GUY CHAFFEE EARL NILES SEARLS, JR. SOPHOMORES. CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM CHARLES STETSON WHEELER FRESHMEN. STAFFORD WALLACE AUSTIN ROBERT CHESTER TURNER SAMUEL HUBBARD; JR. EDMUND STAFFORD WARREN 68 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PI-I-GHAPTER. ' j 8 u THE BLUE AX It GOLD 69 1870. PI CHAPTER. O-ftSBsS- - 1880. SENIORS. ANNIE CAROLINE EDMONDS EA ELYN LOUISE STODDART CARRIE JOSEPHINE SWYNEY ELLA FLORENCE BAILEY JUNIORS. FLORA E. BEAL LOTTIE M. HOLLISTER SOPHOMORES. SADIE H. ELLERY FRESHMEX. FANNIE W. McLEAN MARY M. CAMPBELL ELIZABETH BLANCHARD ALICE GIBBONS HELEN L. SHEARER M. FRANK POTTER 70 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD W. W. BRIER, JR. J. S. BISHOP C. H. BARKER R. E. BUSH FOUNDED 1848. ESTABLISHED 1881. SENIORS. H. L. WEED JUNIORS. WM. BRADFORD, JR. SOPHOMORES. J. E. McMAHAN FRESHMEN. A. M. LOCKE J. G. POAGE G. F. SHORR J. B. COWDEN H. E. DIKEMAN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ZETA OHA(PTE(R. 5k - W. B. COPE, F. J. WALTON, A. THORNE, F. McMANUS, A 6 G I if 7 b t. B T95xJ+. T J e 9 11 Y C 2 d o. A ? 8 H : Y , 6 T. W. M. PAINTER, F. G. OSTRANDER, LEE LA RUE, J. W. RYAN. 7 ? ; O M $ B. CO EVk-H-O;9. THE BLUE AND GOLL EX - ESTABLISHED R. J. L. 7956.- . Conductors of Ye Awful Ceremonies. LEE BROWN, C. A. RAMM, C. STEWART, H. S. BADGER, A. SCHELD. S. E. MEZES, A. M. JOHNSON. W. R BRADFORD, G. C. SIMMONS. Guardians of Ye Horrible Mysteries. H ft -K- t S. 8 O x2 -f- ;. 2 ? || ! r $ g g. -H- I- n - A y s - ( ) 7 A k x2 o . M I) =0= t w T H. : : 5 $ @ r 7 E . ;4 A A nO. HI! ft M 4? . Q A o ivl yiL. y T 1 O 9 ffl $ Y 6 z B 4 - C X. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA STN 1861, before the College of California was established, the students of the Durant School formed the Durant Rhetorical Society, the oldest literary organization of the University. Its fortunes have been those that any similar society would experience in an existence of twenty-one years. It had a prosperous career in the old College of California, before the latter was merged into the University; and since that period, it has increased in numbers and power, until to-day it stands the leading society of its kind in the University. In March, 1871, the Durants began the publication of the " University Echo, " a monthly paper devoted to learning and the interests of the Uni- versity. About the same time, the Neolseans published the " Neokean Review " ; and in 1874, the two papers were united to form the Berkeleyan. After careful consideration, in 1879, the members thought best to re- organize the society, and form a smaller and more efficient one. Soon afterwards, on account of the lack of suitable rooms, the Durants and Neolseans decided to hold joint meetings. The liberality of the Regents enabled us to furnish an unoccupied club house for the use of the societies, and since then the Durants have held separate meetings, once every fort- night. All former glory was as naught compared to this. What we had been desiring for years had come at last, and literary work in our society received a needed encouragement. With our new hall came a re-awaken- ing of enthusiasm. Soon the efforts exerted by the members in providing a good programme saw our hall filled with an appreciative audience. P3 THE BLUE AND GOLD 77 The idea and aim of our society is to promote the literary and oratorical abilities of its members. The discussion of questions brought forward for debate widens our intellectual field, and arouses a desire to know what really is the truth. Thoughts that were new to many of us may, perhaps, have been suggested, and turned the minds of some to new spheres of in- vestigation. A literary society serves as an aid to the college course, pos- sessing neither the freedom of our ordinary occupations, nor the restraint of the class-room. The programme of each meeting embraces a selection of vocal music, a reading and declamation, an essay or oration, a reading of the " Durant Echo, " a song by the Glee Club, and a debate. Much interest has been taken in the society, and much labor performed. HISTORIAN. OFFICERS S. E. MOFFETT .................................... PRESIDENT J. H. HANSEN .................................. VICE-PRE SIDENT F. L. BURK ..... ..................................... SECRETARY C. A. RAMM ..... .................................... TREASURER ARMES, W. D., MOFFETT, S. E., HARDING, R. T., FITZGERALD, R. M., EARL, GUYC., WALTON, F. J., BURK, F. L., KELSEY, A. L., RAMM, C. A., SIMMONS, G. C., HANSEN, J. H., WHEELER, C. S., RIDGE, MISSN. N., BRACKEN, MISSF. B., MILLER, MISS BELLE, LARUE, C. L., BRITTAN, W. G., SEARLS, NILES, TURNER, R. C., BIENENFELD, B., EDMONDS, H. M., HAYNE, DUDLEY, F. M., PAINTER, W. M., MCALLISTER, E., CRITTENDEN, MISS MAY, TREAT, MISS SADIE, FULTON, MISS A. M., MILLER, MISS IDA, FIFE, W. C., RIDDLE, G. W., EDWARDS, GEO., HEYMAN, J. A., RUEF, A., CONNER, W. E., BENFEY, MISS, STEVENS, W. W. B., JACKSON, R. D., THORNE, A., WALLACE, STERLING, COWDEN, J. B., POWERS, F. H., DEFREMERY, J. L., B. A. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA (N October, 1871, eight Freshmen, finding their budding geniuses unap- preciated by the then nourishing Durant Rhetorical Society, resolved to form a literary society of their own. From such a small beginning grew that famous organization, the NEOL EAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Its present flourishing condition is in great part due to the energy of its charter members, for during the first months of its existence the " Fresh- man Society " was the object of much ridicule, and it was only the ability and perseverance of its members that kept it from going the way of most Freshman institutions. But these early Neolseans were characterized by the same sturdy independence and reliability that has always been a mark- ed trait of the members of this society, and it was not long before many of the upper classmen came to consider it an honor to be elected members of the Neolsean Literary Society. At the time of the removal of the University from Oakland to Berkeley, the society suffered for some time from the generally unsettled state of affairs ; but rallying again, it took its place here as a formidable rival of that fitfully brilliant light, the Durant Rhetorical Society. Since that time it has pursued the even tenor of its way uninterruptedly, and has es- tablished a reputation for punctuality and worth that attracts large audi- ences to its bi-weekly meetings. Another cause of our present prosperity is the convenience of the Literary Hall, fitted up by the kindness of the Regents for the use of the Literary Societies. The present officers and members of the Neolaean Society with its Glee Club are found on the op- posite page. THE BLUE AND GOLD S OFFICERS, .Is- PRESIDENT W. W. BRIER VICE-PRESIDENT MISS ALICE CHAPMAN SECRETARY MISS M. L. SHEPARD TREASURER. . . .0. H. OATMAN MEMBERS. S. M. FRANKLIN C. H. OATMAN G. F. SCHORR MISS C. BRIER J. S. BISHOP H. L. WEED MISS L. BRIER MISS A. CHAPMAN W. W. BRIER, JR. W. A. BEATTY E. C. SANFORD E. A. WALCOTT D. BANCROFT WM. MISS MABEL WALCOTT MISS MAUDE WALCOTT MISS H. M. GOMPERTZ MISS c. LECONTE W. F. CHENEY D. C. ATHERTON W. W. DEAMER MISS M. SCOBBIE W. A. BREWER R. E. BUSH MISS M. L. SHEPARD MISS DEROHAN D. LESZYNSKY BRADFORD. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1 TH KEPORT HXIF THE SOPHOMOt CM S3 GET ftfVVXl BBfieSCFISiT. ' ' : IlLl ' K A XI) GOLD 1 HIS society was founded March 15th, 1878, and so has now passed its fourth anniversary. The first and only religious organization in the University, it has continued to grow, and now numbers twenty-three active members. The objects of the society are : 1. The promotion of religion and morality among the students. 2. The consideration of religion in connection with history, philosophy, and science. Meetings are held on Wednesday afternoons. OFFICERS W. W. DEAMER PRESIDENT MISS C. E. LECONTE VICE-PRESIDENT WM. BRADFORD, JR SECRETARY AND TREASURER MISS H. M. GOMPERTZ V. A. BREWER s W. W. BRIER, JR. ) E. C. SANFORD COMMITTEE ON MEETINGS . . DIRECTORS 1 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PSYCHOLOGY GMIB. T A, E PSYCHOLOGY CLUB was formed during the month of Novem- ber, 1880, by a company of members of the University. The club has since met during term time, at intervals of about a fortnight. The purpose of the members is the study of the human mind and character. The only elected officer is the Secretary. The members take turns in pre- siding at the meetings, and in preparing papers. Eligible to membership are members of the Faculty, Alumni of the University, and Students of the Senior and Junior Classes. A. M. ARMSTRONG MISS FLORENCE BARTLING MISS CARRIE BRIER L. W. CHENEY F. H. CLARK W. W. DEAMER D. S. DORN S. M. FRANKLIN MISS. A. M. FULTON H. PARTSCH PRES. W. T. REID J. ROYCE G. F. SCHORR MISS M. L. SHEPARD MISS S. I. SHUEY PROF. E. R. SILL W. W. B. STEVENS E. A. WALCOTT MISS MARY WOOLSEY MISS KATIE WOOLSEY J. ROYCE, SECRETARY. THE BLUE AND GOLD HE society was established on the 9th of August, 1880. From that period up to the present time, with various degrees of success, it has ear- nestly labored to fulfill its mission. It has had many difficulties to en- counter and many trials to undergo ; but owing to the enthusiasm and pei-severance of its founders, and especially of its first president, Mr. D. Suter, it has bravely surmounted all obstacles, and to-day it stands in the front rank as one of our successful student enterprises. OFFICERS PRESIDENT .............................. BERNARD BIENENFELD " n K-PRESIDENT ............................. ARTHUR L. KELSEY SK -RETARY AND TREASURER ..... ................. JEROME NEWMAN CURATOR ...................................... JOS. B. POWNALL MEMBERS. JOHN W. ATKINSON, DAVID BARCROFT, WILLIAM W. BRIER, JR. HARRY M. W. EDMONDS, ROBERT D. JACKSON, GEORGE B. JACOBS, SAMUEL M. B. LEVY, HIRAM F. F. MERRILL, ALEXANDER F. POLLOCK. UNIVERSITY OF C ALIFORM A THE BLUE AND GOLD afe AND " Sk. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE CLASS GLEE -CLUBS. HE various Class Glee Clubs have abandoned organization. The ' 83 Glee Club, which is the only one that meets with any frequency, is more of the nature of a social club, consisting of all the members of the class. The other classes have mainly followed the example of ' 83, and the Glee Clubs are such only in name. J. B. LINCOLN J. J. DWYER PAINTER SIMMONS ORLON BLACK C. A. EDWARDS } pM ' ttW W Tenor, Bass, LA RUE CRITTENDEN Pianist, SCHELD NILES SEARLS, First Tenor W. W. DEAMER, Second Tenor R. D. JACKSON, First Bass J. L. DE FREMERY, Second Bass THE BLUE AND GOLD Pianist, Miss N. N. RIDGE Soprano, MISSES CRITTENDEN and BRACKEN Alto, MISSES BELLE and IDA MILLER Tenor, W. M. PAINTER and W. N. HARRIS C. L. LARUE, G. C. SIMMONS Bass Soloist, J . L. DE FREMERY Soprano, MISSES M. SCOBBIE and M. L. SHEPARD Alto, MISSES C. E. LE CONTE and H. M. GOMPERTZ Tenor, L. W. CHENEY, S. M. FRANKLIN Bass, C. H. OATMAN, H. L. WEED Pianist, W. A. BREWER J. C. McKEE Tara ' s Harp C. A. EDWARDS Andalusian Harp S. MEZES Jews ' Harp FRANK WALTON Chinese Lute LEE BROWN Chimes of Normandy DUNCAN HAYNE ; Calliope COPE BROS Bassoons B. A. HAYNE Banjo BONES Bones THE TROUPE " Lyers " 88 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA oc , 188L INTRODUCTORY REMARKS GOV. G. C. PERKINS INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT REID. INAUGURAL ADDRESS W. T. REID ADDRESS ON BEHALF OF STUDENTS C. H. OATMAN, ' 82 ORATION. . . .JOHN R. JARBOE ADDRESS .H. D. BACON BENEDICTION. . REV. DR. HAMILTON THE BLUE AND 60L1I of ' 83. - October 28th, 1881. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY W. M. PAINTER. ESSAY " THE WOMEN OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. ' MISS FRANCES M. BRACKEN. ORATION " ENTHUSIASM. " W. W. DEAMER. POEM " POET AND PROPHET. " MISS ARMOR CARNALL. ( )RATION " SATAN. ' WALTER B. COPE. FLOOR MANAGER : E. C. FRICK. FLOOR COMMITTEE : C. LEE LARUE, G. C. EARL, F. J. WALTON, W. E. CONNER. 7f 90 O F CALIFORNIA THE -A- of emtg of March 23rd, 1882. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY C. E. HAYES, ' 82. ADDRESS. . . . " THE INFLUENCE OF MODERN METHODS OF POPULARIZING. " PROF. JOHN LECONTE. ESSAY " DANIEL WEBSTER. WILLIAM A. BEATTY, ' 84. ESSAY " ST. GEORGE ' S COMPANY. MISS MAY L. SHEPARD, ' 83. ORATION " THE INDIVIDUAL IN SOCIETY. ; W. D. ARMES, ' 82. FLOOR MANAGER : R. D. JACKSON. FLOOR COMMITTEE : R. A. BERRY, ' 82 J. L. DfiFREMERY, ' 82 J. B. LINCOLN, ' 82 G. F. SCHORR, ' 82 G C. EARL, ' 83 W. M. PAINTER, ' 83 H. W. BADGER, ; 84. -H8- Zeta Psi Orib Club, HOOKER BERRY E. FRICK BRITTAN WHIPPLE AND ieta Fit Billiard AND u POLLOCK BOWLES BARTON STONE MCALLISTER Delta Kappa Epsilon Whist Club. LARUE MOFFETT PAINTER BRADFORD Beta fhitt Pi Chess Ctab. W. D. ARMES GUY C. EARLE C. A. RAMM CHAS. H. FORBES R. D. JACKSON C. S. WHEELER The " Broad Face Chicken " Whtet Club. C. A. RAMM " LORENZO. " C. T. MILLIKIN " THE GIANT. ' F. H. POWERS " THE KID. " E. S. HELLER " SICKEY. " S. E. MEZES " SKIDNEY. " Lorenzo is always thinking of Her, and forgets what is led. The Giant will save his trumps till the last. The Kid persists in taking somebody else ' s tricks. Sickey is sure to trump his partner ' s ace. And Skidney laughs .so hard that he can ' t tell a jack from a king. : ' : i UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE IOLD Founded at Girton College, 187 (3. Established 1881. SENIORS. FANNIE BERNSTEIN JUNIORS. FLORENCE BARTLING ARMOR CARNALL M. FRANCES BRACKEN ADDIE M. FULTON MAY L. SHEPARD SOPHOMORES. NELLIE GOMPERTZ CARRIE LECONTE BELLE J. MILLER FRESHMEN. MAY A. CRITTENDEN MAY E. BLACK IDA C. MILLER SADIE B. TREAT BUSTED ! ! ! Re-Established . . Feb. 21. 1882. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AM 1OL1) MATHEMATICS EXSEQUL A CLASSE TIRDITS III. ante Idus Maias MDCCCLXXXI, ARCAE PORTATOR, ARCAE PORTATOR, $aroln$ ARCAE PORTATOR, f. ARCAE PORTATOR, Jrancius 9. gowerins. Hi OFFICIALES MINISTERIUM FACIENT. Ductor Exsequiaruni GUSTAVUS C. SIMMONIUS E. C. CONANTIS Ad J Ut0re8 ' (F. TUTTLEKMS Pontifex Maximus - HENRICUS S. BADGERUS Einissarius - CAROLUS S. WHEELERIUS Sacerd s HEXRICUS Fiscissinrs CHORUS A CLASSE. 96 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TEE BLUE AND GOLD r x- " The Athlete ' s Reverie. . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. J. J. DWYER, ' 82 CHAIRMAN W. M. PAINTER, ' 83 .... SECRETARY J. B. LINCOLN, ' 82 STIRLING WALLACE, ' 84 W. G. BRITTAN, ' 85 fr S. WALLACE, ' 84 C J. J. DWYER, ' 82 ....P R. A. BERRY, ' 82 S. S J. L. CRITTENDEN, ' 82 .... 1st B J. H. POND, ' 84. ne. J. S. SUTTON, ' 85... C. LEE LARUE, ' 88 C. O. BOSSE, ' 84. . . W. V. WEEKS, ; 85 . ..R. F. 2ndB . 3rd B . .L. F .C. F CHI PHI NINE. J. J. DWYER .... Captain and C FRANK TUTTLE P J. C. McKEE 1st B C. A. EDWARDS. . . .2nd B J. B. LINCOLN . ORLON BLACK. SID. MEZES . . . LEE BROWN . . 3rdB ..S. S .R. F ..C. F F. J. WALTON L. F. THE BLUE AND GOLD 99 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON NINE. J. L. CRITTENDEN . Captain and C C. P. EVERTS P J. H. POND S. S W. M. PAINTER 1st B C. E. HAYES. C. LEELARuE 2nd B H. W. TRACY 3rd B A. THORNE L. F G. C. SIMMONS C. F R. F. SENIOR NINE. BERRY Captain and S S DWYER P CRITTENDEN C JACOBS 1st B JASPER. . HAYES 2nd B JACKSON 3rd B BISHOP R. F EDWARDS L. F ..C. F. SOPHOMORE NINE. WALLACE Captain and C BEATTY P BOSSE 1st B HUGGINS 2nd B BRADFORD . . MEZES 3rd B POND S. S RAMM L. F CHASE R. F ..C. F. 100 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WHATJQNEB THOUGHT HE WOJLQ BE. h THE BLUE AND GOLD 101 FIRST TERM AND SECOND TERM, COL. G. C. EDWARDS.... CAPTAIN O. W. JASPER SECRETARY P. E. BOWLES . . . . TREASURER COL. G. C. EDWARDS E. C. FRICK, ' 83 C. E. HAYES, ' 82 O. W. JASPER, ' 82 J. A. McNEAR, ' 85 J. L. DEFREMERY, ' 82 R. A. BERRY, ' 82 R. D. JACKSON, ' 82 P. E. BOWLES ' 82 E. HOEFER, ' 84 J. NEWMAN, ' 83 W. M. PAINTER, 83 102 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA riur t Oakland Trotting Park, Nov. 9th, 1881. W. T. REID. . . .PRESIDENT OF DAY COL. G. C. EDWARDS PROF. FRANK SOULE, JR. MR. E. H. SEARS Srhir RUNNING HOP, STEP, AND JUMP. CONTESTANTS. BERRY, ' 82 SEARLS, ' 82 LINCOLN, ' 82 PAINTER, ' 83 Won by SEARLS ' 82. 39ft. 7fm. ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH. CONTESTANTS. HARDING, ' 82 BOWLES, ' 82 DWYER, ' 82 BOSSE, ' 84 ROBINSON, ' 85 Won by HARDING, ' 82. Time, lOf seconds. THROWING BASE BALL. CONTESTANTS. JACKSON, ' 82 BERRY, ' 82 WALLACE, ' 84 TUTTLE, ' 85 ROBINSON, ' 85 Won by WALLACE, ' 84. Distance, 303ft. JACKSON, ' 82 second. 299ft. 7in. STANDING WIDE JUMP. . CONTESTANTS. SEARLS, ' 82 HARDING, ' 82 Won by HARDING. 9ft. Sin. FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS ' RUN. CONTESTANTS. JASPER, ' 82 ROBINSON ' 85 Won by ROBINSON, ' 85. Time, 54 seconds. ft THE BLUE AND GOLD 103 TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' DASH. CONTESTANTS. DWYEB, ' 82 HARDING, ' 82 Won by DWYER, ' 82. Time, 23 seconds. JACKSON, ' 82 J. E. FRICK, STANDING HIGH LEAP. CONTESTANTS. PAINTER, ' 83 W on by JACKSON. 4ft. 5in. THORNE, ' 83 ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH. (Open.) CONTESTANTS. H. L. COLEMAN, R. S. HALEY, O. C. Won by FRICK. Time, lOf seconds. PUTTING THE WEIGHT. CONTESTANTS. JACKSON, ' 82 ROBINSON, ' 85 Won by JACKSON. 30ft. lin. ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' HURDLE RACE. CONTESTANTS. DWYER, ' 82 JASPER, ' 82 at drawn ; time, 18 sec. Second heat, 19| sec. ; won by JASPER. ONE-MILE RUN. CONTESTANTS. ONNER, ' 83 DAVIS, ' 83 BEATTY, ' 84 SOMERS, ' 85 ATHERTON, ' 85 Won by SOMERS. Time, 5 min. 6 seconds. TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' HANDICAP. CONTESTANTS. HALEY, O. C. , scratch. SLATER, O. C. , 19 yards EBNER, O. C., 22 yards SHERMAN, O. C., 23 yards JACKSON, ' 82, 23 yards FRICK, 5 yards ROBINSON, ' 85, 20 yards Won by ROBINSON. Time, 23 seconds. THREE-LEGGED RACE. CONTESTANTS. BERRY and JASPER, ' 82 McNEAR and SUTTON, ' 85 DEAMER and CONNER, ' 83 Won by BERRY and JASPER. Time, 14 seconds. TUG OF WAR. ' 84 versus ' 85 ' 82 versus ' 83 ' 82 versus ' 85 won by ' 85 won by ' 82 won by ' 82 J 104 UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA 105 OFFICERS OF THE CORPS OF CADETS. COLONEL GEO. C. EDWARDS COMMANDANT P. E. BOWLES.. ..MAJOR COMMISSIONED STAFF. W. W. DEAMER SECOND LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT . . . . SECOND LIEUT. AND INSP. OF RIFLE PRACTICE NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. O. W. JASPER SERGEANT MAJOR ED. N. HARMON COLOR SERGEANT E. A. WALCOTT SECOND SERGEANT AND QUARTERMASTER W E CONNER I THIRD SERGEANTS AND GENERAL GUIDES 106 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COMPANY A. J . J. DWYER Captain DAVID BARCROFT First Lieutenant H. M. EDMONDS Second Lieutenant R. D. JACKSON First Sergeant ORLON BLACK Second Sergeant H. F. F. MERRILL First Corporal W. C. FIFE Second Corporal COMPANY B. C. A. EDWARDS , Captain D. S. DORN First Lieutenant C. E. HAYES Second Lieutenant H. L. WEED First Sergeant GEO. F. SCHORR Second Sergeant B. A. HAYNE First Corporal J. NEWMAN Second Corporal COMPANY G. C. H. OATMAN Captain B. BIENENFELD . . First Lieutenant W. W. BRIER Second Lieutenant J. W. ATKINSON First Sergeant E. C. FRICK Second Sergeant J. AHERN First Corporal A. L. KELSEY , Second Corporal THE BLUE AND GOLD 107 CHAP. I. WHO CARES rOFf THE SOPHS? CHAP . TtfC SOPHS " Hfak Mp FOR M MAYi3 IM MOrsd .SMART AFTER ALL nut-Mi A TALE SUSPENSE IN rOUR CHAPTERS Contributed by the Sophomore Class. 108 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Contributed by the Freshman Class. THE BLUE AND GOLD 109 l vV ' ' . i DEL 110 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA INGE the introductory pages were sent to press, we have been informed of a serious loss to the University. With the close of this term, the Chair of English becomes vacant through the resignation of Professor E. R. Sill. The cause of his retirement is not stated, and can only be surmised ; but whatever its cause, it can bring only regret to every true friend of the University. The retiring Professor has made his department the most interesting in the University, through his enthusiasm and devotion to his work. During his eight years ' stay he has had strong friends and strong enemies. We know the former were deserved ; we trust the latter were not. We feel that it will be long before the Chair of English will be as ably and as earnestly filled as it has been in the past eight years. As the parting must come, we bid the Professor farewell, and God-speed in whatever he may undertake. i THE BLUE AND GOLD 111 A. B OR A SHEEPSKIN LOST AND WON Gi UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DRAMATIS PERSONS. JON. L. CONDE, Prex. WELCKER, a Pro . Jo. L. CONDE, a Prof. Council GALILEO, a Prof. or CHAUCER, ( " Well of English " ) a Pro . f Examining HERODOTUS, ( " Father of History " ) a Prof. Board. ALBIN, a Tutor. Other Profs, and Tutors. MAX LEVENTHAL, a Seignior. MANNE, KUMMIN, MOORE, ETC., ETC., Seigniors. Juniors, Sophs and Freshmen, ad lib. ARGUMENT. ACT I. The scene opens with the Examining Board in full session. They consider the case of Max Leventhal, a Seignior, who wishes to gain a sheepskin, the passport to the Alumni ; he is approved by several Profs and Tutors, but is unexpectedly rejected by Chaucer. Leventhal in deep dejection is cheered by Manne and Kummin. ACT II. The Board rescinds the condition in English, on the motion of Albin, while Chaucer and Herodotus are absent. The two Profs sud- denly enter and announce that Leventhal is conditioned in Thesis. After the meeting, Albin quarrels with Chaucer. ACT III. The Class Union of ' 81 decide to carry the case to the Bor- dyregents, but their appeal is rejected, to the intense sorrow of the class. Herodotus and Chaucer are persuaded to rescind the conditions, and all ends happily. ACT I. SCENE I. The Examining ' Board in session. Jon. L. Conde. I have the pleasure to announce The suit of Seignior Leventhal, Whose fondest hope it is to see His name upon a sheepskin small. Before we can allow his wish, And grant the favor he desires, We must agree, and thus you see, Observe the forms the case requires. ' : THE BLUE AND GOLD 118 Prof. Welcker, then I call upon To make his statements pro or con. Pro . Welcker. (Rising) Max Leventhal of all the class That wishes now to pass the test From algebra to calculus I place ahead of all the rest. He passed examinations with The greatest of facility And showed himself possessed, m truth, Of very much ability. He mastered all the formulas Of Olney ' s Trigonometry, And passed with very great eclat, In my ahem Geometry. When first he came to Berkeley, A light condition he received : Without a look at any book His final passage he achieved. In Algebra he always solved Equations with the greatest ease, Loves permutations as his life And through the darkest problems sees. He knows so much of polygons, And figures of all shapes and size, That he can judge the contents of A mug or bottle with his eyes. And since you ask me, gentlemen, I tell you in reality, He is a very prodigy, Of mathematicality. (Sits down amid applause.) Jon. L. Conde. From Galileo now I ask How Leventhal performs his task. Galileo. Astronomers of every time, Of every age, of every clime, From Chaldee ' s shepherds, counting stars And tending flocks while watching Mars, To Herschel with the glorious name That twice has gained deserved fame ; All these have found it difficult To learn a science so occult. But Leventhal, with airy grace, 114 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA With pleasant ways and smiling face, Has mastered in a single year A science that can have no peer. He knows so much of Kepler ' s laws, He ' ll pick in them a dozen flaws : Recite them all from end to end, And then recite them back again. The parallax of all the stars, From Sirius to ruddy Mars, He calculates by methods new, And spends his time to prove them true. In this, a science so abstruse, And one of scarcely any use, Max Leventhal of Eighty-One I pass, as I have always done. Jon. L. Conde. We ' ll hear from Dr. Jo. L. Conde If he will to our call respond. Jo. L. Conde. As I am what you call the boss Of practical Zoology, I ' ll speak of Mr. Leventhal Without the least tautology : He ' s versed in every theory Of Huxley ' s Physiology, And daily studies half a page In Agassiz ' s Zoology. To Seignior Leventhal, in truth, The Mussels are as daily bread. He ' s always in the Museum When River ' s Rhizopods are fed. His feelings towards the Radiates Are of the very tenderest kind ; I ' ve seen him weep on ocean ' s shore Whene ' er a starfish dead he ' d find. And as for Molluscs, stewed or raw, Imported from the Eastern States, He ' d rather eat them any night Than play bean poker with his mates. Articulata are his pride, From lobsters up to butterflies, And e ' en the sharply pointed wasp Possesses sweetness in his eyes. He views the class of Vertebrates With very scientific eye, THE BLUE AND GOLD 115 And knows the name of every beast That has its home beneath the sky. And in conclusion, I will state, Without the least tautology That Seignior Leventhal has passed The highest in Zoology. Jon. L. Conde. Herr Albin, if you please, will now His judgment to the Board avow. Albin. Herr President, I want to say, A word fur Mr. Leventhal, Whose Scherman learning ist so great Dat he can lead my classes all. He gomes to us fur learning ' s sake And not fur shust a sheepskin, And thinks the class a better place Than shust a room to sleeps in. He reads das " Deutchen Democrat " And much of outside Scherman ; Without a hint he bought the tale Of " Dorothy and Hermann. ' ' When he is stuck he gomes to me Mit very much politeness ; In riding on a student ' s horse He shows exceeding brightness. And often when he gomes to class He reads by intuition And never puts my temper in A state of ebullition. Then when I says " Gome, speak to me ! " While all the rest are mute, sirs, And look at me with cold, cold eye, Max speaks up like a tute, sirs. And so I say, mein frents, at last, Dat Mr. Leventhal has passed. Jon. L. Conde. Let Chaucer now his judgment state, Which we with due respcet await. Chaucer. I ' ve listened long with great surprise To what the gentlemen have said, And think it very strange, indeed, That they could thus have been misled. But then, on coming to reflect, It is not after all so queer, For as ' t is said in Pinafore, 116 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA All things are not what they appear. To me, this man is indolent, To bull-doze seems his sole delight ; His ways, I think, are not the best He shirks his work from morn till night. In English he has spent his time In sleeping, while the class recite ; And every time he ' s called upon He makes a flunk, this luckless wight. So when examinations came His ignorance was plainly shown ; He failed in every question straight, While every one he should have known. His various deficiencies I will not take your time to state ; I now condition Leventhal, For he deserves no better fate. Jon. L. Conde. You ' ve heard what Chaucer has to say Concerning Leventhal, to-day, And by the rules that govern us, The vote must be unanimous : As honors else we can ' t bestow, To Max ' s prayer we answer No. Once more to this we may return, But for the present we adjourn. (Exeunt omnes.) SCENE II. A Student ' s Room.. Max sitting alone and dejected. Max. Cinched ! The damned use that word in hell. Howlings attend it. How hast thou the heart, 0, my sweet Recorder and my friend professed, To mangle me with that word, cinched ! (Reads) " Here from Berkeley art thou cinched : Be patient, thou canst try another year. " Ah ! Try another year ? I ' ll do it not ! There is no class but Eighty-one all else Is purgatory, torture, hell itself. Hence, cinched is cinched from Eighty-one, Exile from Eighty-one is death hence cinched Is death mistermed. (Addresses the paper.) What devil art thou, that dost torment me thus ? THE BLUE AND GOLD 117 This torture should be roared in dismal hell. And why should I be doomed to suifer this, And cinched to bear the brunt of Chaucer ' s wrath ? But yet, methinks, I see the cause for all : One summer ' s night, when Bacchus dulled my wit, I wished to feed a pair of hungry pals ; But lacking funds, I walked with cautious steps And entered into Chaucer ' s chicken yard, And stole (O, fearful word !) three chickens fat. Methought I was not watched, but with the morn There came a bill : " To chickens (three), two dolls. " To pay or not to pay. That was the question ; I swore, but paid the bill. For well I knew That Chaucer ne ' er forgave the luckless wight Who once oftended his high majesty. Another Prof, Herodotus, I fear, The very mention of whose name, that lightest word, Would harrow up my soul, freeze my young blood Make my two eyes like stars start from their spheres, And each particular hair to stand on end Like quills upon the fretful porpentine. And when I was a roaring Soph, and fond Of beer and Bachman ' s shady dells, where oft 118 UNI FERSITY OF CALIFORNIA My classmates all would congregate, to hatch Some plot against the hated Junior class, ' Twas then and there the Stinger was conceived. When this, our noble effort, did appear, Herodotus was wroth, and cussed and swore That vengeance should be his before we left. His wrath will on me fall (Enter Manne and Kummin with big racket.) Kummin. Hello ! Cheer up ! You look as glum As any worn-out Berkeley bum. With Seth we ' ll go and take a drink, And make old Bachman ' s glasses clink. Manne. Yes, Max, come on. Max. No, boys, I ' m cinched. The devil ' s own has got me clinched. Both. What ! cinched ? Max. Yes, cinched ; our English Prof Is very loth to let me off. Manne. (Pulling out a black bottle.) Well, take a drink, fetch out a cup, A good strong swig will cheer you up. Max. No, boys, I can ' t. Would that I were dead! Kummin. ( Weeping aside to Manne. ) Poor Max, misfortune ' s turned his head. In former days, he ' d ne ' er refuse A friendly glass or lengthy booze. (Kummin and Manne finish the bottle to control their grief.) Manne. (Patting Max on shoulder) Come, come, old fellow, do n ' t despair, Although this seems a bad affair. We ' ll pull you through in spite of fate And Chaucer ' s unrelenting hate. Your friends are in the Council yet, They ' ll help you out or bust, you bet ! We ' ll see the chief of German lore, Albin, whose thoughts are wont to soar From Schiller ' s plays and Goethe ' s verse To Bachman ' s beer and mankind ' s curse. Then Galileo is your friend, And he your cause will sure defend. The other Profs will help you out, When Albin for your cause does spout. c 2 H 6 o. i THE BLUE AND GOLD 119 Max. (With enthusiasm.) Away ! away ! this very day We ' ll see what Albin has to say. (Exeunt omnes.) Curtain falls. A Kummin and Manne Finish, the Bottle. ACT II. SCENE I. Board in .session as in Act I. ; Herodotus and Chaucer absent. Albin. It vas a shame, I do declare And one that makes me rage and swear, And in my anger tear my hair, Py tarn ! Dat man as runs the English speech, I tell you vat, he cannot teach, And still ' t is useless to beseech Dat sham ! He has conditioned Seignior Max And thereby shown that sense he lacks, And e ' en our judgment he attacks, Dat Chaucer ! 120 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA We should not let him act that way, As if we lived beneath his sway, And must his every word obey As law, sir ! And so I move, Herr President, That we his action circumvent, And give to Max ' s prayer assent. Galileo. I wish to say a word or two And show you clearly what ' s my notion. I think we ought to put Max through, And therefore second Albin ' s motion. (Long pause.} Jon. L. Conde. If no one wishes to make a suggestion I think it is best to call for the question. (Tumultuous cries of Question ! Question ! ! Aye ! Aye I !) Jon. L. Conde. (After considerable perplexity.) It seems to me the desire of you all That we should pass Mr. Leventhal. ( Big racket outside ; enter Herodotus and Chaucer in haste.) Chaucer, (aside to Herodotus.) Herodotus, what think you now Has cleared the frown from Albin ' s brow 1 Albin. (tauntingly.) Well, well, Herr Chaucer, Max is through ! You see he ' s passed in spite of you. Chaucer. Of course, I have no fault to find With gentlemen so very kind, Who by the softness of their hearts Are made to act by fits and starts. But since it pleases Albin here With English thus to interfere, And by your aid my work undo, To let this brilliant Seignior through, I would examine him once more In Albin ' s German Literature. Albin. (springing up excitedly and running his hands through his hair.) Ach ! Gott ! mein eyes, vat do I hear, Does Chaucer think himself the peer Of Scherman in his native sphere ? I swear this thing cannot be done I like to lick the sun of a gun. (Cries of Hear ! Hear ! I Order I Order ! ! great confusion.) GOLD 121 Herodotus, (rising above the tumult.) Further discussion is useless ; I have conditioned Mr. Leven- thal in thesis. (Sudden silence. Meeting adjourns) Herodotus Settles the Question. SCENE II. Ante -room of council chamber. Albin. (gesticulating violently.) Dat is all, Mr. Chaucer. I tell you vat, I won ' t stand it ! Chaucer, (soothingly.) But ' tis a matter of no moment, Herr Albin. Albin. But I von ' t stand it to be trampled all over in my own de- partment, in der Scherman language. Lhaucer. Calm yourself, my dear Herr Albin, don ' t lower the dignity of the Faculty. Albin. Gott in himmel! vat do I care for the dignity of the Faculty! (Shakes hisjist in Chaucer ' s face.) I vas mad clean through. I don ' t see why I don ' t hit you. (Chaucer turns on his heel and leaves Albin muttering to himself.) Curtain falls. i UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA I vas mad. clean through. " ACT III. SCENE I. Eighty-One Class Union. (Cries of Mr. President! Mr. President! !) President. We meet to-day in sadness O ' er a comrade ' s wrongs to grieve. May our woe be turned to gladness, E ' er comes the dewy eve. But action conquers sorrow, And drives away our grief, Let us hope for joy to-morrow That shall bring us sweet relief. But before we start to action, Lest our efforts be in vain, We must quiet every faction, And list to Max explain. Max. Friends, You know too well the story of my wrongs, And how misfortune o ' er my pathway hangs. Pursued by Chaucer ' s unrelenting hate And by the wrath of him whose duty is THE BLUE AND GOLD 123 To teach us reverence for Gustav Adolf, My brain reels ' neath the ' cumulated woes. I know not what to do nor where to turn. My spirit that was once so free and bold, And cared not for the frowns of angry fate, Is broken now by undeserved blows, And fain would seek a trusted friend ' s advice. Kummin. I have a plan, my noble friends, Which, carried out, shall make amends To Max for all the wrongs and woes He suffers from unworthy foes. At Bachman ' s yesterday I heard A tale that e ' en my heart ' s blood stirred.- ' Twas from a graduate of old Who thus to me the story told : " When I was in my Junior year, And like all students loved my beer, The Board in stern austerity . Passed laws of great severity. A luckless Seignior all in vain Had studied long with might and main, But in his ex. he failed to pass Nor hoped a sheepskin with his class ; Yet nothing daunted by his luck He urged his suit with vim and pluck ; " Saw editors and politicians, " And raked up musty old traditions. But in the end a last resort, He took his case to a higher court. The Bordyregents, as the court is named, Th ' Examining Board ' s decree disclaimed. By them he was allowed to pass, And graduated with his class. " He closed his tale with a mighty sigh, As he looked at the empty glasses by. I noticed not his longing glance, Until he coughed, as if by chance ; Recalled by such a gentle hint, I ordered liquor without stint. This duty done, I turned away, And gave my thoughts unwonted play. What man has done, sure Max can do ; The Bordyregents can put him through. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Manne. Go in, Kummin your head ' s level ; Th ' Examining Board can go to the devil. All. Away, away, to the Bordyregents ; We ' ll waste no time in useless laments. (Exeunt omnes.) SCENE II. In front of North Hall Max. (mounting the steps). My prayer is answered, but with such disdain I ' m wounded to the heart. I fain would ask Some friend to read these lines. Moore, take it, ' And tell the crowd how Max is overcome. Moore. Listen, my friends ! And hear the answer of the powers that be. (Reads.) " Know all men by these presents, that we the undersigned Bordyregents have considered the petition of one Max Leventhal, a Seignior, who prays that he may be allowed to graduate in spite of one or more conditions ; and whereas, the party of the second part, the Leventhal aforesaid, has failed in due respect to the party of the first part, the Bordyregents aforementioned, the party of the first part does affirm, declare, aver and assert, that the petition of the party of the second part is hereby refused. [L. s.] THE HON. BORDYREGENTS. " Manne. Come, boys, join in a dirge. All. (Sing a dirge to the air of " Who killed Cock Robin ? " ) Woe, woe is Eighty-One, Bowed down with grief and care, We live in deep despair, Woe is Eighty-One. Chorus. Wheree ' r we may roam, On the land or the sea, We ' ll ne ' er cease to mourn For Max and for thee. We ' ve lost our brave Max. By fate ' s harsh decree Denied a degree, Woe is Eighty-One. Chorus. Where ' er we may roam, On the land or the sea, We ' ll ne ' er cease to mourn For Max and for thee. THE BLUE AND GOLD 125 In vain we appeal To the Bordyregents, With our useless laments, Woe is Eighty-One Chorus. Where ' er we may roam, On the land or the sea, We ' ll ne ' er cease to mourn, For Max and for thee. Woe, woe is eighty-One, Her course is run, Her hopes undone, Woe is Eighty-One. Chorus. Where ' er we may roam, etc. (Exeunt omnes.) SCENE III. Chaucer sitting alone in his room; enter Galileo and Albin. Galileo (aside to Albin.) Try gentle means at first, and if these fail We ' ll force him to our will. Chaucer. Be seated, Sirs. Why come you here ? Galileo. We come Albin, (breaking in). Py Gott we come Galileo, (frowning on Albin). We come, I was about to say, to ask That you withdraw objections you have made, To passing Mr. Leventhal. Albin. Not ask, We make you do it. Chaucer. I ' ll never yield to threats ; but if you show That I have wronged your friend in aught, I ' ll gladly make amends. Galileo. I think you injure Seignior Max, And pray you would your rules relax. You judge him by a single task, Nor do his other records ask. A partial failure in one thing Should not such great dishonor bring. For in his average he stands Much higher than his course demands. Besides, Horodotus has said That he, perhaps, has been misled. sr 126 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA His opposition he withdraws, As Max complies with all the laws. So now you hardly could refuse, But his deficiency excuse. Chaucer. Your reasons are not overgood Nor logical ; but still I would Not wish to underate them. His standings, true, I knew were high, But in my reck ' ning passed them by, Nor thought them as you state them. But since Herodotus consents, And gives up all his harsh intents, I ' ll surely ' ll not be mulish. So I ' ll agree to passing Max, Since thus you represent the facts, And hope he ' ll not be foolish Albin, (excitedly). Mein Gott, mein Gott, he lets him through ; Dat Chaucer ' s utterly too too ! Galileo. I thank you sir, for what you say, And soon your kindness will repay. (Exeunt Galileo and Albin.) SCENE IV. Steps of North Hall ; Class of ' 81 gathered round. Manne. : Twas only yesterday we held A meeting drear and sad ; But lamentations now are turned To shouts both loud and glad. The Board has met in session short To talk about the case, And after brief discussion, they Let Max resume his place. All. Hurrah ! hurrah ! ! our Max has passed, And we ' re a happy class at last. Moore. In such a case it is befitting, That we at Bachman ' s should be sitting. All. Away, away, to Bach ' s we go, To where the liquors gaily flow. (Exeunt omnes, carrying Max on their shoulders and shouting for ' 81.) SCENE V. Bachman ' s. Class arranged in a semi-circle, Max in the center. Manne. Now for a song before we part, And shout the words with all your heart. 1?! t THE BLUE AND GOLD (All sing to the air of il Come, Landlord, Jill the flowing bowl. " ) Come, comrades, raise your glasses high Your glasses filled with wine, sir. Come, comrades, raise your glasses high Your glasses filled with wine, sir. Then let us toss them off, Then let us toss them off, Then let us toss them off In drinking health to Max, sir. Chorus. Then Seigniors fill the flowing bowl Until it doth run over. Then Seigniors fill the flowing bowl, Until it doth run over. For to-night we ' ll have a jolly spree, For to-night we ' ll merry, merry be. For to-night we ' ll show the Facultee, That Seigniors live in clover. 127 Curtain. Tableau. 128 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TO BE: or NOT Tn BE , ( r x A M i r e y) GULL ;. THE BLUE AND GOLD 129 THE POWER OE PROES. OPERETTA IN FIVE ACTS. ISO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Devils. ARIEDAMANES, Chief of Devils. BUNNY SOULY MURDERHOG MOSEY JOLL1QUOND JACQUELIQOUND HESSIAN BUGERADICATOR ALBION POLLYVOUS STILLY CRUSTY EDWARDUS JACK i COLARKEY And others, including WM. CAREY SMITH, Recorder. AH STRONG, A. M. SENOR ED. Imps. JIMMIEM, Chief of the Nobles. BADLEE BEATUS BLINEY BRAD CHACEY DUD LlTTLEBRAV LIZZIE Nobles. McMAHONEY MlLLIK RHINEY SIDNEY SIMMONIOUS WO ' LICET WHEELARIUS AH STRONG, H. G., Would-be Noble. GEORGUS JANITORUS, General Supe. WRATHFUL GANGRENE, A Hoos ier. BACH HACKING WHESTON f Creditors. AH SING J Full chorus of Co-Eds, Plug-Uglies, Club-house Girls, Squaw Men, Hoosiers, etc. ARGUMENT. A tribe known as the Nobles, which roves the hills of Barkalee, has a distinctive sign of honor, which each of its members carries. This is called by them the " Enac. " In the first act, Jimmiem, the chief of the clan, re- lates how one of these has been broken, and a clansman insulted by a member of an inferior tribe, known as the Hoosiers. This stirs the clan with righteous indignation, and its members resolve to punish the offender. Accordingly, the chief appoints two men to cap- ture the miscreant, and bring him before their Court. Millik, one of the THE BLUE AND GOLD 131 Nobles, warns his clansmen to be not rash, as he has heard that the Hoc- siers are the special proteges of the Devils : but his warning is not heeded. The next act reveals the interior of the justice hall. The Hoosier is punished and then turned out. The Nobles leave the place well satisfied that they have done their duty. The miscreant reports the occurrence to the Devils, and in the third act they discuss the best means to punish the Nobles. They finally determine upon holding an inquisition. In the fourth act we have the inquisition ; and the Nobles, after being given a taste of the torments of hell are banished from the Kingdom of Barkalee for two months. In the first scene of the fifth act, the Secretary of the Devils announces the banishment to the Nobles. The last scene witnesses the departure of the Nobles amidst the tears of the creditors and Co-eds, and the universal sorrow of all the clans. ACT I. SCENE I. A CAMPUS. [Enter Nobles singing.] Air. " Rovers, Rulers of the Sea. " (Satanella. Nobles, lords of Barkalee, Wilder than the wild waves we. Merry men both day and night, Hazing Hoosiers our delight. Badlee, (solo). We good companions with each other dare Alike each peril and all blame we share. Always flat busted, never in need, None more joyous than the life we lead. All. Nobles, lords of Barkalee, Wilder than the wild waves we. Merry men both day and night, Hazing Hoosiers our delight. Ponying through every ex. Savage cinches but excite, Caring not for Prof, or Prex. , Hazing Hooziers our delight. When the sun has gone to rest, Down behind the Golden Gate, We all masked and strangely dress d For the Hoosiers lie in wait. Hovering round a chicken coop, Cautiously we feel our way. Then we dine on chicken soup .S UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Berkley granger has to pay. Nobles, lords of Barkalee, etc. Badlee. Well, boys ! that ' s a jolly air. Now, Millik, about the tute, With brilliant head of sunny hair, And high-water pants to boot. (Millik sings and Chorus joins in.) Air. " Torpedo and the Whale . " (Olivette.) There ' s a tutor, it is said, Short in pants and large in head. That tute he is wiry, His head red and fiery, And Oh ! And Oh ! The Co-eds love him so. " OhT Yet OhT the Co-eds love him so. " He is versed in Literature. If you cut, he ' ll cinch you sure. He cares not for riches, But dotes on short britches Yetf Oh ! Yet Oh ! the Co-eds love him so. fl ; THE BLUE AND GOLD 133 He is sound in logic, too, Talks it by the hour to you. In answer to question, Or simple suggestion, Unkind ! unkind ! he ' ll talk you nearly blind. (Enter Jimmiem. All salute.) Jimmiem. Hail now my worthy fellows ! I ' ve important things to say. An insult brash, by a villain rash, We suffer from to-day. As Littlebrav, our clansman true, His visage bore with grace, An evil snake did his enac break, And slap him in the face. Our gentle mate could not resent This insult harsh and dread. The little man said simply " Jehosophat, " And rubbed his aching head: This seems to me a bold affront, Not to a single man, But a bullying taunt from a creature gaunt, To the whole of our glorious clan. Our clansman ' s wrong demands revenge ! This insult dire we must repay ! This ruffian loud, and his hoodlum crowd, Must know their place without delay ! So up my noble Sidney, And tell us gathered here, What shall be done with this son-of-a-gun, Who thinks himself our peer. Air. " Kuekoyle. " Sidney. If e ' er a cheeky Hoosier Behaves too awful % fly, " The duty of ye Noble is, To toss him mighty high. To toss him in a blanket, And shave his whiskers too, To treat him to an icy shower, And put the rascal through. This word is inserted for other than metrical reasons. 134 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA All. And put the rascal through ! And put the rascal through ! To treat him to an icy shower, And put the rascal through. Simmonius. After due consideration, And much thoughtful meditation Of this monstrous aggravation, (Done with cool deliberation, Just before the short vacation, To one far above his station Without fear or perturbation, Without cause or provocation,) There appears to me occasion, For but little moderation. So let ' s make no great evasion, But create a great sensation, By this rough ' s assassination, Thinking not of compensation Or the rascal ' s degradation. (Applause.) Jimmiem. Well, lads ! shall we punish this offender As his crime would demand ? Shall we show that spirit lingers In this proud and honored band ? (Cries of ' ' Yes, yes " " Go ahead " " Put him through " ' Tis done ! this vile rascal we will punish Till he sadly rues the day. Go you Brad and Pat Mahoney Ah ! what has this man to say 1 Air. " Last Cigar. " Millik. Oh ! hear me, clansmen, while I speak, I ' ve weighty things to say. I pray you be not rash in this Or you ' ll regret the day. I have it that this villian ' s tribe In sweet communion dwell, With Imps and Devils numerous Who haunt the pits of hell. So, clansmen, hear my prayer ! So, clansmen, hear my prayer ! If you would not in exile go, I beg of you beware ! THE BLUE AND GOLJt 135 " Go ahead! " " Put Mm through.! " Jimmiem. Ah ! sweet Millik, ' tis your fear Causes you to murmur thus. Why ! for devils far or near This jolly clan don ' t care a cuss. And therefore we will go ahead As did our sires in days of old, And show their shades that not yet dead Is martial fire and spirit bold. So go you Brad and Pat Mahoney, Sieze the wretch for his offense ; Meet us at our hall of justice Surely at the third hour hence. Duet Brad and Mahoney. Air. " Je Baisai " Yes, good chieftain, we will do our duty well. Yes, good chieftain, we will do our duty well. Though we run a fearful risk, you can bet, Though we run a fearful risk, you can bet, We will put it through ! We will put it through ! Here we go whoop ! {Exeunt.) Dud. Now, boys, in lieu of what ' s before us Suppose we give a parting chorus. 136 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Clan sings. Air. " Rover ' s Rulers. " Nobles, lords of Barkalee, Wilder than the wild waves we. Merry men both day and night Hazing Hoosiers our delight. Ponying through every ex. Savage cinches but excite, Caring not for Prof or Prex, Hazing Hoosiers our delight. [CURTAIN.] ACT II. SCENE I. Interior of the Justice Hall. Enter procession of Nobles, leading Wrathful Gangrene. Air. " Home by the Sea. " Chorus. We come down the long, dusty path To right all our wrongs and our ills. We ' ve all cut our Tactics in wrath, For which we ' ll get two extra drills ; But we don ' t care a darn for all that ; We ' re bound to see justice is done, And before we get through we ' ll have sat All over this son-of-a-gun. All over, all over, all over this son-of-a-gun ! All over, all over, all over this son-of-a-gun ! We are glad that the trip now is done, For the hot atmosphere of the sky And our hard dusty walk ' neath the sun Have made us most utterly dry. We are known as an Anti-Bust crowd, And Bach ' s is a place that we shun, But as Soda ' s not elsewhere allowed To Bachman ' s we ' ll all have to run. To Bachman ' s, to Bachman ' s, to Bachman ' s we ' ll all have to run. To Bachman ' s, to Bachman ' s, to Bachman ' s we ' ll all have to run. (Exeunt all save the Prisoner, Wo Licey and Lizzie.) Wrathful G. Ah ! fearful fears within me fiercely fume. A thousand tortures ' fore my fancy loom ! And torments terrible I fondly fear When once again these men are here ! THE BLUE AND GOLD 137 Wo Licey. Well, hateful Hoosier ! throw off this deadly pallor And say you think discretion is the better part of valor. Air. " Upidee. " Wrathful G. Oh what a silly ass was I ! Wo and Lizzie. Oh you bet ! Oh you bet ! Wr. Gan. When I look back I almost cry ! Wo and Lizzie. Oh you bet your life ! Wr. Gan. ' Twas bad enough the deed to do, ' Tis even worse to put me through. All. We ' ll (they ' ll) duck his (my) head and shave it too ! Shave it too ! shave it too ! We ' ll (they ' ll) duck his (my) head and shave it too ! Oh you bet your life ! Wr. Gan. How long are you goin ' to keep me here ? They seem to have forgotten That all the time they ' re swiggin ' beer The Lower Lab. I ' m cuttin ' ! Lizzie. You seem, young man, to think a " cut " Is some outrageous crime ; Were you as civilized as us You ' d cut most all the time. Step up, Ah Wo, officiously, And tell this Hoosier man, How cutting ' s done judiciously With profit by our clan. Air. " Vintage of Champagne. ' ' (Satanella.) Wo Licey. When on a jamboree you ve been And lessons are not read, And pangs of conscience now and then Shoot through your aching head, If then in spite of all you can do You ' ll surely lose a three, What comfort ' tis to know that you Can " cut " judiciously. Chorus. Then let all song call forth applause For this the best of Berkeley ' s laws, Let all sing and praise the law That frees us from the tutor ' s claw. When o ' er our grounds to take the air A maiden passes through, ., v 138 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Whose beaming eyes and lips so fair Smile pleasantly on you, You long to show her o ' er the place, And wish that you were free ; How joyously the warning comes, To " cut " judiciously. Then let all song call forth applause, etc. (Noise without.) Lizzie. Ah ! our clansmen now retrace Their footsteps to this holy place. Wr. Gan. Gad ! how I tremble ! Will I e ' er get out alive From this diabolic hive When they assemble ? (Enter the Nobles, singing.) Air. " Power of Love. ' ' (Satanella. ) There ' s a power whose sway Makes our life a bore, Flunking us each day, Heartless evermore. A check on customs rife, A terror to all Sophs, The bane of Bark ' lee life, Such thy power, Oh Profs ! Source of cinches vile, Breeders of stern hate, Of him who makes you smile Woeful is the fate. We all know you well ; So do all good Sophs. Language cannot tell Half thy power, Oh Profs ! All your lives in learning Studiously spent, Ne ' er to youth returning When you to college went, Seeing but life ' s mournful ways, Sharing not its joys, You forget the happy days When you yourselves were boys. Source of cinches vile, etc. THE BLUE AND GOLD 139 Jimmiem. Ah lads ! much business lies before us, So now I say, just stop this jolly chorus And let ' s to work. Chacey. ' Tis well, my lord ! But to keep out, for safety, this barbarian ' s horde, ' Tis meet that we the doors should fix And station guards. Bliney. Oh ! fiddlesticks About the guards. ' Tis best to see The doors are locked. Jimmiem. So let them be. Ah ! what have we here ? I see two men Who, methinks, hail from another clan. Beatiis. Good chieftain ! this is Sefior Ed. The other, If I mistake not, is Ah Strong ' s brother. In character, dealings, in honor and sich Of these brothers you couldn ' t tell t ' other from which. They are harmless, so let us bid them be quiet Whilst we go ahead. Jim. Very well ! we will try it. But before we begin, I would like to hear These brothers relate just why they appear. Air. " My Name Sin Sin. ' ' (Duet by the Ah Strong Brothers.) We name Ah Strong, we livee Berkeley ; We been here now two, tlee year. We catchee cinch out way back early, We heapee cheekee, we stay here. We makee music in a dlum coree, One play piklo, one play fifee. Man no stopee, makee plenty moree ; Heap good music, you betcher life. We likee money, too muchee funnee. No likee tutor, no like we ; We plenty blassee, tute no passee, Bimeby give us big cinchee. We savey plintee one song bookee, We sellee him boy two bittee. We pickee violet down by blookee, We sellee him man in cittee. -. 140 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA H. G. Some time man gim me fi ' centee. A. M. Some time ten cent, ah, we pickee plenty. Both. We get Ad ' s for Occidentee, Makee him, you bet, big papee. We likee money, etc. Jim. Well, that is satisfactory. Now let ' s proceed immediately To " biz, " and form a proper plan For punishing this Hoosier man. Air. " When Johnny Comes Marching Home. " Jim. What do you think is best for us ? All. Better to put him through ! Jim. No other way of treating the cuss ? All. Only to put him through ! Jim. Suppose the story should get about, The Devils arise and fire us out ? All. They might do so, but we doubt. Better to put him through ! Jim. How ' s a moral talk from Rhiney ? All. Better to put him through ! Jim. How ' s a temperance song from Bliney ? All. Better to put him through ! Jim,. A lecture from Hon ' rable Swifoutee On squeezing things across the sea, Murder in the first degree ! Better to put him through ! What joy ' twould be to toss him high, To clip his hair, and black his eye, To treat him to an icy shower, And keep him there about an hour, And dance to see him shiver and cower. Oh, that would be intensely fly ! (Loud cries of " Good ! " " That ' s the biz! " etc.) Bliney. Who ' s got a blanket strong and sound, Cut on the bias and hemmed all round, Box-pleated, knife-pleated, gored at both ends, Shirred down the back with improved Grecian bends. Ruined, and hem-stitched, with pompadour crest, Gussetted, puffed, All. THE BLUE AND GOLD 141 Rhiney. Oh ! give us a rest ! You talk like a Co-ed. Sidney get That blanket from the clothes closet. Sidney. Here you are ! come, all get around ! Lizzie. Hold on ! if she ' d bust he ' d strike the ground. And break his neck in a jifi ' y. Badlee. Oh ! what ' s the dif . ? you seem to think If we ' d hurt this man ' twould raise a breeze. I don ' t care a darn if we Should. Lizzie, (pulling up mattresses. ) That ' s all very true, But we want him alive till we get through. Jim. Lizzie, you ' re right. Get those things in place. And we ' ll proceed. (Pointing to the prisoner.) Gad ! what a face ! Look at him, boys ! Aint he a " lardy da " ? See the cuss tremble. All Ha ! Ha ! ! Ha ! ! ! Jim. Come along, lads ! catch on tight. Lay him down gently. (Prisoner is put in blanket.) Slack up a mite ! Now steady ! All ready ! (Low music) Air. " Ben Baxter. " Jim. Now lads await the signal Then pull for liberty. Now pull her taut, as Nobles ought, And give the one, two, three ! All. One-two-three, up (toss) he goes ! One-two-three, up (toss) he goes ! Oh ! flip-flop, tip-top, (toss) what joy it is to see him drop. Flip-flop, tip-top, now we ' ll let him lay, Flip-flop, tip-top, (toss) that was an aesthetic flop ! Flip-flop, tip-top, that will do to-day. Jim. Once more we ' ll toss him up, lads, So lift him merrily. Now give a shout and warble out The jolly one-two-three ! All. One-two-three, up he goes, etc. Jim. Now lads ! we want a direful torture A regular double-stitched thoroughbred scorcher. Badlee, my boy, we look to you For something good to put him through. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Badlee. Good Chieftain, I rise to discuss a plan Worthy the notice of every man. We are gathered here from north and south, From Shasta ' s foot to Gila ' s mouth. ' Tis learning that we fondly seek Six hours a day, six days a week, We know there ' s little to learn besides, But in originality, we ' re no snides. Theory and practice, arm in arm, Are what we want, can do no harm. Long have I thought the tonsorial art, Of our college curric. should form a part. We ' ve a glorious chance, it can ' t be denied, To set theory and practice side by side. The theory mathematics, the practice that trade Which causes the barber to ply his blade. Now, after getting the man in position, We ' ll go at him in about this fashion : Conceive through his nose a small plane glides, Dividing his head into two equal sides. Find his sine by Napier ' s law, And drive a parabola right through his jaw. Hang an hyperbola onto his nose, Whose focus shall lie in the plane of his toes. From each ear extended as far as his hips, Right nicely suspended should be an elipse, While tangent, co-tangent, co-secant, co-sine, Should make him resemble a quilled porcupine. Now, considering his head as a hollow sphere, Prove that the locus of the focus of the tangent at his ear, Will lie on its image in a cheap looking-glass, Through which the abcissa at the vertex has to pass. Show that his hair, although perhaps one-sided. Would be by scissors sharp harmonically divided. Then by manipulating razors tangential to his pate, We could make his head so bald that a fly could o ' er it skate. And watching him admiringly upon his feet we ' d stand ' em, And loudly yell with wild hurrahs, " Quod erat demonstrandum. " (During this speech he is frequently interrupted by cries of acclamation. ) Wr. Gan. Spare, oh ! spare such dreadful degradation ! And keep your abscissors in your imagination ! Remember my large family, who take in me much pride, And think of how I ' d look with a secant in my side. THE BLUE AND GOLD Form in line and clip him tight. Ha ! ha ! ha ! won ' t he be a sight ? (To prisoner.} Revenge is mine ! you filthy crea- ture ! Don ' t you wish you ' d let me be ? " Clip, Boys, clip, clip -with care. " (All march toward him with scissors in their hands, and one by one they cut hair from his head. ) Air. " Punch in the Presence of the Passenjare. " Clip, boys, clip, clip with care, Run your scissors through the Hoosier ' s hair. Clip off his ear, if to yell he dare, Clip off his scalp for pleasure rare, Clip off his tongue with an ennui air, Run your scissors through the Hoosier ' s hair ! Clip boys, clip, clip with care, Run your scissors through the Hoosier ' s hair. A biff in the ear will badly scare, A punch in the jaw to be sure it ' s there. A hack in the neck and chin so fair, Run your scissors through the Hoosier ' s hair. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Dud. Now for the cold and icy shower ! Not so much to show our power, Nor even yet to vent our wrath, But just to make him take a bath I McMahoney. Aye ! aye ! that ' s it. And then t ' will be, A pleasure to see him when he Shall grit his teeth in grim despair, And fiercely fume and foully swear. Then chilled to his marrow bones, Shall mercy beg in piteous tones, And hugging tight his freezing form, He ' ll sure repent the wrong he ' s done. Jim. Ha, ha ! turn on the chilly stream And place his trembling body under; For our revenge shall be complete, And fully satisfied, By Thunder ! (Shower is turned on. Wr. Gan. is placed under. Nobles join hands and dance, around while they sing.) Air. " Coopers ' Chorus. " (Boccaccio.) While in Barkalee this is the way, Way we do, way we do, For it is jolly, such jolly good fun, Putting them through, putting them through ! So we dance around and sing Merrily, merrily, And for any living thing We don ' t give a D, don ' t give a D ! " For in deviltry, deviltry, deviltry, We are sublime, we are sublime ! And it ' s deviltry, deviltry, deviltry All the time, all the time ! " (Repeat chorus.) [CURTAIN.] ACT III. SCENE I. HELL. Devils and imps glide in in single file, singing. Air. " With Cat-like Tread. " (Pirates of Penzance.) With cat-like eye and gently falling toe, In silence dread around these halls we go. All wicked students can the story tell, How we have led them into Hell. THE BLUE AND 40LD 145 (Dance) Come fiends, and dance with glee, To call to us attention, We ' ll give them all suspension. We ' ll very joyous be Dealing out the penalty. All. Ah reid ah man es ! S z 1 BUM ha ! (Repeat) Areidamanes enters suddenly -with Red Fire. Areid. (Enters suddenly with red fire.) He ' s Here. My friends, I have a dizzy lot Of words you will be glad to see. They ' re taken from the Arguenot, And signed by egotistic P : (Reads.) " Once more from out of Barkalee, Comes hazing news of recent date, Disgraceful as could ever be To civ ' lization and our State. Some young plug-uglies without cause, Defiant of the Devil ' s laws, Took out a Hoosier fair to see, And treated him so brutally, 146 All. Areid. UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA (Enter Georg. Areid. Georg. (Devils (Enter That now he lies ' twixt life and death, Devoid of hair and pressed for breath. The roughs did this before his mother, His sister old, and little brother. They gave the mother such a fright, That her false hair has all turned white, And all this in a single night. In the name of the State ! ! I we now demand The banishment of this vile band Of Hoodlums, squawmeii, Tar Flatters, boasters, Plug-uglies, roughs, and Barbary Coasters. " Now my friends, this seems to me, To be an opportunity For dealing with this vicious class, Which we should not allow to pass. And then, besides, old Pitchlies ire We do not want. So let us fire The whole darn clan immediately, From off the hills of Barkalee. That ' s what we ' ll do ! One thing is lacking Ere we go in for wholesale sacking. We do not know just who those Nobles are, Who took a part in this little affair, But I feel in my bones that Ah Strong was there. Now, methinks if we summon this cringing cuss And scare him quite badly, to get out of the muss, He ' ll give the whole business away. Santa Maria ! Georgus Janitorus, before me appear. Georgus.) Yis ! howly Divil, say you, say you. Fhat me humble silf kin do ? Base slave, go thou and summon here The cringing Ah Strong. Stay! appear Thou quickly back, or be yours woe. Ach ! howly Divil, I go, I go. and imps dance and sing.) Come fiends and dance with glee, etc. Georgus with Ah Strong, H. G. ) (Exit.) Air. li Bowling Green. " Georgus. Oh howly Divil, when I went out, I found him hanging round about. THE BLUE AND GOLD I took him by the pants you know, And brought him down to Hell below. AIL Georgus, you ' re a brick ! Georgus, you ' re a brick ! If this young man don ' t want to die, He ' d better up and testify. Georg. Oh howly Divil ! I ' ll now vamoose, And if you want me for your use, Just yell out loud, " Santa Maria, " And then you bet your life I ' m here ! (Exit.) All. Georgus, you ' re a brick, etc. Areid. Now, would-be Noble, what excuse have you, For harming Hoosiers, whom you knew Were our allies. Ah Strong, (pale and weeping.) Boo-hoo, boo-hoo ! (Areid. seizes Ah Strong, whirls him around his head several times, scares him fearfully, and sings. ) Air. u Swear by my Sceptre. " (Satanella.) Areid. Swear, swear like a trooper, a trooper swear, If you, if you would ' scape the penalty, That you the names of all those there Will now make known to me. Ah Strong. Like a trooper hear me, hear me swear ! Blank, blank I say, Oh ! blank me, let me free ! And the names of all those there Will I make known to thee. Areid. So be it then ! now do the square, Now pony up, now pony. A h Strong. Now I swear, I swear ! Areid. Their names divulge, their clan declare, And you shall have no cause for fear. Ah Strong. Assure me ere I dare. A reid. Young man, thy safety I declare, If you tell all, now mark me ! Ah Strong. Then I ' ll tell thee all, yes all ! Areid. Let unto me the names appear. Ah Strong. Yes, Satan, yes, the names are here. (Gives Areid. a paper.) Areid. Now go, base wretch ! yourself congratulate, That you have thus escaped my fiery hate. Be close-mouthed. Let not one human know Of our transaction. And beware ! go slow, 148 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Lest I revoke my promises, and say That banishment be yours till reck ' ning day. And now begone ! (Exit Ah Strong) My devilish friends, Our plan has worked. All this portends Success ! Now for the names of those Whose fair fame we will ruin. (All crowding up.) Disclose Them unto us, we pray of you ? Areid. All list me while I run them through. Air. " Little Reuben, Fve been Thinking. " Areid. Blinn and Beatty, Brown and Dudley, Wheeler, Pond and Braverman, Bradford, Rheinhart, McMahoney, Sid Mezes and Charley Ramm. Devil Chorus. Ha, ha, ha ! You bet that ' s bully ! We are tempted to say " Dam, " When we think of Brown and Beatty, Sid Mezes and Charley Ramm. Areid. Chase and Wallace, Dave Leszyiisky, Simmons, known as Gustavus. Oh ! me colleagues, ain ' t that glorious ! We can raise a frightful muss ! Devil Chorus. Ha, ha, ha, you bet that ' s bully ! We ' re tempted to say " Dam, " When we think of Dave Leszynsky, Sid Mezes and Charley Ramm ! Areid. Aha ! my brothers ! this long-wished-for hour, When, for some pretence, we should have them in our power, Is come. Now, by dealing some harsh penalty, Attention will be called to us, and we Will stand before the public as great moral reformers, And the tale will go out to the State ' s farthest corners, And much will be done, if the act be not retarded, To silence the dislike with which we are regarded. This chance appears to me most opportune And comes to us a Godsend and a boon. What think you, noble Mosey ? Mosey. I apprehend Nought but good to us if we thus lend Our best attention to this thing. Comrades, I would see THE BLUE AND GOLD 149 Promptness of action, and a heavy penalty. For the sake of form an inquisition must ensue, And I would urge great haste that we get through As soon as possible. Areid. Ah yes ! an inquisition Has always been my great ambition. So I ' ll now make the necessary preparation, For dealing out to them a long vacation. (Stamp.) (Stamp.) (Stamp.) Santa Maria ! Georgus (entering.) Yis, howly Divil, I ' m here, I ' m here ! Areid. Here, take these names. Go seek these men, And bring them into North Hall. Then, When all within the room you see, Come hither and report to me. Miss not a man, nor be you slow. Georgus. Yis, howly Divil, I go, I go ! (Exit ) Air. ' " With Cat-like Tread. " (Devils and Imps skipping in line.) With cat-like tread around the room we go, In silence dread down here in Hell below. Fearful flunks and savage cinches vile Upon the students ' heads we pile. (Dance.) Come, fiends, and dance with glee. To show our true position, We ' ll hold an inquisition. We ' ll very joyous be, Dealing out the penalty. [CURTAIN.] ACT IV. SCENE I. HELL. Curtain rises revealing Areidamanes, Devils and Imps seated around. (Enter Souly, Murderhog and Mosey.) Trio. A ir. ' ' Wlien I was a Lad. ' ' (Pinafore. ) We are a band of Devils three Who do bad things in Barkalee. Our authority is just immense And boundless is our influence. We cook up jobs with Gov ' nor P To get control of the Regency. We cook up jobs with Gov ' nor P To get control of the Regency. ir o UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Areid. ' Tis now some hours since I dismissed Janitorus. Is it not high time he were here again before us ? Hessian. He soon will come. But. Ah ! a glorious mission We have in hand. This inquisition Although a mere farce in which we take part With our judgment decided long ere start Will be jolly sport. Areid. But list ! I hear Georgus. (Enter Georgus, laughing.) Georg. Oh dear ! Oh dear ! Oh dear ! Yis, howly Divil, ' tis done, ' tis done ! I ' ve got iv ' ry single darty one Of them right in that room across the way, And now you can the divil play With the whole dumb crowd. A ir. ' ' Little Brown Jug. ' ' Areid. Georgus, you have done your part In just the way to win my heart. These Nobles, now you soon will see Fired out of Barkalee. All. Ha, ha, ha ! He. he, he ! Fired out of Barkalee. (Repeat.) Areid. Georgus, now just up and run And bring them hither one by one. And these Nobles soon will be Fired out of Barkalee. (Exit Georg.) All. Ha, ha, ha ! He, he, he ! etc. (Enter Georgus, with Sidney.) Areid. Take a position, sir, down by that table, And answer my questions as well as you ' re able. A villainous countenance he has, my friends. They say that one look from his eye sends Terror to the very heart of Hoosiers. Now, Young man, just tell us how You happened to be concerned In what your judgment should have warned You against. Air. " It was in the Month of May. " Sid. On a bright October day, while the Co-eds were at play, And the Nobles were reciting Tactics grim, THE BLUE AND GOLD 161 I met a clansman staid, and unto me he said : " We are going to haze a Hoosier in the Gym. " " Hold 011 ! good friend, " said I, " if you don ' t want to die, Or suffer pain in body and in limb, And tell me why, I pray, before you go away, You are going to haze a Hoosier in the Gym. " " A Hoosier large, " said he, " has been making himself free, And has slapped our little clansman short and slim ; And that is why, young man, we are going, if we can, To haze this cheeky Hoosier in the Gym. " Then I cried emphatic ' ly : " Yes, I will go with thee, And vengeance shall be meted out to him. We will clip and toss him, too, before we shall get through With this discomfitted Hoosier in the Gym. " Then I met my clansmen all, and went with them to the hall To manipulate the blanket strong and trim. And the fun at his expense was just simply immense, Putting through this cheeky Hoosier in the Gym. Areid. Young man, have you nothing else to say ? So far, you ' ve given yourself away. Now you remarked that in the start Of the hazing crowd you formed no part. Sid. That ' s where you ' re right ; for I could swear That in the start I was not there. Edwardus. Allow me a question. Who was ' t said When the crowd set out in silence dread : " We don ' t come out to fight women, we Are after Hoosiers " ? Sidney. That was me. Murderhog. Ha, ha ! ha, ha ! that cooks his goose ! Areid. Young man, for you I ' ve no more use. With your plain falsehoods I ' m much vexed. Georgus, go and bring your next. (Exit Georgw, with Sidney.) Mwrderkog. Ah ! Imp Edwardus, that was a question Worthy of my austere suggestion. If you continue to do as much, With the Regents I will use all such Influence as I may have, to get You made a Devil to guard the pit UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Edivardus. AreicL Badlee. Areid. Wherein the shades of Matthew Matics Tough cinches make for poor erratics. A thousand thanks, Oh veteran Devil ! Excuse my French, but your head ' s level. Georgus knocks ! come in ! come in ! (Enter Georgus, with Badlee.) You needn ' t make so great a din. What Noble have you with you now 1 Heu ! from his blooming nose and brow It must the fearless cutter be ! I ' m right, I ' m right ! ' tis he, ' tis he, The bloated blood of Barkalee ! This busting buster is Badlee. Yes, yes, old boy, you bet it ' s me ! My friends, we need no evidence To prove his part in this offence. We know from good authority That to the Oakland Tivoli He went with but one intermission Some six-and-thirty times. Musician Armstrong told me this. The day The crime was done he was away ; Which proves to me conclusively This dauntless knave ' s identity. All right. But ere we send him out I ' d like to ask something about The crowd concerned in this affair. Can you tell me if Brad was there ? You tarrier ! you think I ' m green ? Do you take me for a vile sardine ' I The skies shall fall and the earth cave in, The sun shall freeze and the clouds rain tin, Haisoj Ecyor shall a new coat claim Before I ' ll give away the game ! ! ! He ' s bad, he is, but ere he ' s free I ' ll fix him Trigonometry ! (Badlee turns pale, and is led out by Georgus.) What say you all, shall we hear more ? There still remain about a score. Let us, then, chin another one And then consider that we ' re done. Areid. (loudly) Bring in the festive Jimmiem The chieftain of this vicious clan ! Bivrwy. (To Badlee) Badlee. Colarkey. Areid. tiouly. THE BLUE AND GOLD 153 Georgus. Bunny. Areid. Jimmiem. And let them then excuse his crime, If bring forth such excuse he can. (Enter Georgus, with Jimmiem. ) ' Tis done, ' tis done ! for here ' s the man. Air. " Long, Long Ago. " Oh ! Jimmiem I am sad to see you, Oh Jimmiem ! Oh Jimmiem ! For in your Greek you have always pulled through, Oh Jimmiem ! Jimmiem ! Ponies to you ne ' er assistance did lend, I hoped for you a much loftier end, To crib in your Ex ' s you ' d ne ' er condescend, Oh Jimmiem, Jimmiem ! And then, my Jimmy, you ne ' er used to cut , Ne ' er used to cut, ne ' er used to cut ; Amd your translations were " just too all but, " " Just too all but, " " too all but. " Anti-bust principles e ' er were your guide. Honor and justice you stood right beside, Your recent action has proved you a snide ! Oh Jimmiem ! Jimmiem ! (Emotion here overcomes him.) Now, rascal, what have you to say For what you did the other day ? Oh ! Satan, Imps and Devils dread, The facts I would before you spread Are simple plain and true, I beg you will attention grant, Excuse me if I rave and rant And hear me as I speak to you. My clan now at your mercy lies ; You in your mighty power can rise And penance dire impose ; But circumstances mitigate, And therefore you should hesitate To burden them with woes. First, consider if you please, How, being taunted, by degrees Forbearance virtue lost; How day by day we were compelled To bust a cane by Hoosiers held Whate ' er should be the cost. .154 UNJVJLBS1TT OF CALIFORNIA How, (we away) some Hoosier lout Our badge of honor would bring out And thus our name disgrace ; How Gangrene did the climax cap By dealing out a cruel slap Unto my classman ' s face. Resentment was our only course; We might have plead till we were hoarse, And naught we ' d get but blame ; Were any other course pursued The jeers of all would have imbued Us with cruel shame. So we arose, not in the night, But manfully in broad daylight And carried out our plan. No cruel pain inflicted we, No brutal puishment had he, No risk of life he ran. To injure was not our aim. ' Twas not for fun alone we came To this determination ; We did what we considered right, And in it felt we great delight No fear or perturbation. From you we feared no punishment, Nor thought we once of banishment, But only of defence ; For knowing that our cause was j ust, We did not even once mistrust That you would take offence. Again, there was no written law That ever Noble heard or saw, To warn us from our course, And many acts made us believe That gentle hazing would receive From you no show of force. Well know you how the public press Has loudly clamored for redress And howled for discipline ; How statements false and wrong they ' ve bawled, And us degrading names have called The vilest they could pen. If you propose suspension dread GOLD To visit on each Noble ' s head, I beg you to be slow ; For dealing such a penalty To such defenceless ones as we, Would lack of judgment show. Remember that you may disgrace For life some man whose honest face Bespeaks a future fair. Because he, in a time of fun, Did what many of you have done, You ' d drive him to despair ! Do you forget that many a thing That should disgrace to its author bring Is passed in silence o ' er 1 That many an act in Berkeley here Outrageous, brutal and severe, You close your eyes before ? And now that we have something done That ' s nothing more than students ' fun, In frenzied rage you ' d rise, Wound many a loving father ' s heart, Cause many a mother ' s tear to start, And us you ' d stigmatize. I ask you now why this you ' d do 1 Is it your judgment sound and true That prompts you to this course 1 Or does the clamoring of the press, Which you must know is foolishness, You from all justice force ] I ask you why ' twere not as well, If you wish this custom old to quell, To pass a resolution, That any man who dares to haze, Shall banished be for all his days ? That is the true solution ! I say to you fairly, and this I stress, That had this been kept from the public press, You n ' er would have harmed my men. And I charge if you put the matter through, As you now seem inclined to do, That you are the slaves of the editor ' s pen. Now that you ' ve heard my story through, I ' ll beg, in taking leave of you, 156 ' UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA That you my thanks record. Let justice be your guiding star, Let bias from your hearts be far, And let your acts accord. (Exit Georgus, with Jimmiem.) Mosey. Well, you can bet that settles me ! I might have used some lenity, But I ' ve no doubt you ' ll all agree That this young knave ' s audacity Mars on your calm serenity. So it is best, methinks, that we Do now proceed immediately, To banish them from Barkalee, So that they never more shall be, Allowed to cross the Strawberry ; Where Junior Ex. they cannot see, Nor realize how joyously, The Berkeley boy can feel, when he Concludes to cut deliberately, Rather than flunk in Chemistry ; Or sweetly in Geology, With head upon his bended knee, To sleep and snore vociferously Jolliquond. Oh Mosey, Mosey ! stop, I pray ! Areid. My friends, I have a word to say. Before I my judgment pronounce, Right out on the floor you can pounce, And so, one by one, Before you are done, Can discuss our delight the " Grand Bounce ! " Air. " Drink Rum. " Bugeradicator. Fire ' em, fire ' em, fire ' em, I say to you ! For I don ' t give a dash for any dash man Who ' d put a Hoosier through ! By Gum ! ! All. Fire ' em, fire ' em, fire ' em, he says to you, For he don ' t give a dash for any dash man Who ' d put a Hoosier through ! Areid. So far, so good ! now Bunny, say What you may think the better way. Bunny. It gives me pain to say to you, That this will bring to many a daddy woe. THE BLUE AND GOLD 151 And in language just " too too, " Hoc occasio est damsadio. ( Weeps. ) (As we say in the classi s. ) The remarks you heard just now are true And surely well addressed, And what you all think best to do, M ihi sequendum est. (As we say in the classics.) The opinion that I then will frame, By these words is expressed : Pro barberens, tossens, ablutens Hoosiem, Eosfirendum est. (As we say in the classics.) (Long and continued applause. ) Areid. O splendid speech, my noble Bunny ! My friends, ' tis worth a pile of money To have a knowledge of Greek like that ; It finishes a speech with great eclat. And yet we know in Bark ' lee here, A boy can get it in a year, By studying Jones ' s Latin prose, And bumming all the time from those Who took the stuff the year before, And kept each exercise in store Albion, (iising excitedly.) Off you vill gif me a little speak, And ve vill vonce more have harmony. From oud your mouts no more vill leak, Dis cackophoneous cackophony. I tole you off you dond schtop now, Dot you vill schust as sure regret it, As " kuh " in Cherman means a cow, You bet my foot, don ' d you forget it. Schust let dis matter drop, I say, And go no furder, I beseech you ! Unmadapoetic sounds avay ! Vonce more I ask you, do I reach you ? Look oud, I say, all i s not flowers ; Ven I get left it is a cold day. I haf to dalk for dree straighd hours, And don ' t you gif id avay. In de Cherman language ve obserf Bost-bositive gonstructions are al r 158 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Mosey. You ' ve said sufficient now to serve. You ' d better go and hire a hall. Albion. Veil, dot ' s oil righd ! Ve ' re not yet trough ; My time vill come to sit on you. Areid. Enough, T say ! come, come ! Just stop this dialogue, And list to words of wisdom From the lips of Murderhog. Air. " Bob-up Serenely. " (Wm. Carey Smith does the u Bob-up " business.) Murderhog. We must please public opinion, And all its power confess, And acknowledge the dominion Of editors, and the press. We must, by our engineering, Gain favor with these knaves, Though to students we ' re appearing Public o pinion ' s slaves. The advice I then would give you, Is to fire these Nobles out. And whate ' er you do, to live to, Nor allow them round about. And this bit of dissolution, Must be much magnified, To show that this institution, Is far from being snide. (Applause.) Areid. Does any Imp desire to spout, Before my judgment I give out. Stilly. A few plain words, Oh ! august Gents, (Meaning to give you no offense,) If they ' re not out of place. I was a Noble when a shad, Before much learning made me mad, And ere I fell from grace. I understand what cause they had, For putting through this Hoosier lad. ' Twas great, I must confess, For he was truly not a thinker, And verily he was a stinker Worse than H 2 S. (Here lie is interrupted by loud hisses, and is compelled to sit down.) THE BLUE AND GOLD 159 Truly this man is not a gent ! Do you object to the sentiment? Mosey. Yes, I object to the scent you meant. (Great confusion. Areidamanes faints. Mosey sticks him with a pin and brings him to. Mosey is inverted.) (Continuing.) I well deserve to be berated, But let that pass to-day. Areid, your judgment is awaited, So please to fire away. Air. " What Daring Mortal ' ' (Satanella.) Areid. These daring Nobles have our power defied, Our anger ventured and our mercy tried ; And now these rev ' ltrs of the midnight hour Are caged and helpless, all within our power. Their folly would our authority defy, Yet suppliant now they at our inercy lie. Since they have dared to haze, We ' ll give them sixty days. (To Recorder.) Let, then, the task be thine, Proclaim this judgment mine ! Wm. Carey. Thy order I ' ll obey. Areid. Be sure you do, I say. Wm. Carey. When shall their term begin I Areid. To-morrow morn, at ten, Let them be present then. A proclamation read Which shall condemn their deed, Forbid to them the grounds, And state to them the bounds. Mark well, mark well this plan ! To-morrow morn at ten, be thou on hand. [CURTAIN.] ACT IV. SCENE I. Daylight on the Campus. Air. " Marching through Georgia. ' 1 (Enter Nobles, singing.) We come upon the Campus now To wait for William C., And ere he ' s here, we ' ll use the time In singing joyously, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Although we ' re shaking in our boots, For fear of the G. B. From Barkalee ' s hills forever. Hurrah ! hurrah ! we ' ll yell till we are hoarse, Hurrah ! hurrah ! for Nobles all of course ; We fear that Carey soon will come to give us our divorce, From Barklee ' s hills forever. Littlebrav. ' Tis early morning, and the " envious streaks Do lace the severing clouds in yonder east. " The gentle zephyrs stir the sleeping leaves, And dainty fragrance fills the balmy air. The birdlings waked at the call of morn, Are blithely hopping round from branch to branch, And shaking dewy diamonds from their leafy rests Rambunctious. But look ! O ' er yonder grassy hill, The morning sun comes peeping sly, And glancing down the gentle slope With cheerful face and gleaming eye, He casts abroad a radiant ray, To kiss the waters of the bay. And waking with the morning kiss, How coyly blushes now her face. And as he smiling looks again, She mirrors and reflects his rays. And so it is through all the day - The wavelets with the sunbeams play. But when the day is nearly done, And sinking sun illumes the sky, The rippling waves take up the tinge, In token of a fond good-bye. Then grieving for him through the night, They murmur till the morning light. Brad. Ah ! Raminy, my boy, you are growing sentimental. Now for all such bosh as that I don ' t give a continental. If I were to talk of the sun ' s jolly phiz, I ' d do so in language something like this : Oh sun ! you are a masher bold ; For do you not, day after day, Smile upon land and ocean too, On beauteous lake, and pretty bay ? Yes, yes ! old Sol ! you are a flirt, As bad as Freshie Co-ed pert. But then the bay is just as bad ; THE BLUE AND GOLD tCl For when the breezes fan her face, She rippling laughs behind her fan. And then as if to give her grace, Like black court-plaster on a chin, An island here and there is seen. Beatus. ' Tis now the hour of eight, and yet No Carey which I don ' t regret. For there ' s a feeling in my bones, That when he reads in dulcet tones, ' Twill little comfort bring to us To free us from this frightful fuss. Lizzie. Oh ! do not worry ! let ' s be gay So long as Smithey stays away. Here Dud and Chacey ! come along, And whoop us up the cramming song. Duet. Air, " Jolly Sophomore. " Dudjind Chacey. We ' ll sing a song of cramming, boys, To save you on a pinch, When studies you are damming, boys, And fear a deadly cinch. Just drink strong coffee now and then, And keep a towel wet Around your head from night till morn, And you will pass, you bet. A better way by far, boys, Is to take a bottle full Of whiskey, old and strong, boys, And start in with a pull. Then set it on the table, boys, And swear you ' ll take no more, Until you ' ve crammed of pages dull, A dozen or a score. (Iilti-Hcy, pouting.) Behold he comes ! ' tis he ! ' tis he ! That nymph-like form is William C. Badlee. And look ! he holds within his grasp A paper with his fiendish clasp. And I should judge from its extent, It is a firing document. Beatus. His wicked eye and haughty tread, In me inspire a fearful dread. II. UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA Jimmiem. Hist ! quiet ! now he comes. He ' s here ! Be bold of face, show not your fear ! (Enter Wm. Carey Smith with great pomp.} Wm. C. By impious Josh ' s unkempt locks, Bring me a large sized dry goods box ! (Clansmen bring in a box from the wings. Carey mounts this and draws forth a lon r j manuscript.} (Wm. (7., continuing.) Hear ye ! hear ye ! ! hear ye knaves ! ! ! For I ' ve the power to make ye slaves. My orders you have oft deplored, When pasted on the bulletin board. Then list, I say, to this decree, Which comes from that assembalee Of which I have the honor to be, The much admired Searetaree. " Then list, I say, to this decrae. ' (Reads.) At a meeting of the Devils dread, the 19th of October, They dove into your hazing scrape, and talked the matter over. They heard your side attentively, and what you had to say, And finally concluded that you did the devil play. Then, by unanimous vote, they said ' twera best for your good health, That you be bounced from Barkalee till January twelfth. Then, after some discussion, ' twas deemed best you stay away THE BLUE AND GOLD 163 From Bark ' lee ' s grounds entirely, including " Junior Day. " The east side of the Strawberry is consecrated ground, Which, not till January twelfth, must e ' er again resound With footsteps of you beastly men. To you it is allowed To roam as far west as you please, and hence, you see, your crowd Can joyous be in Bachman ' s den. The Dev ' s had not the face, Though they ' d proscribe you " Junior Ex., " to keep you from this place. And mind you, now, for two long months you are denied the right, To step upon the tabooed land, in daylight or by night. So steer clear of the Bark : lee grounds, nor dare you cross the border, Or you ' ll get bounced forevermore. Signed : CAREY SMITH, Recorder. Chorus. Air. " Massa ' s in the. cold, cold ground. " Fondly now we lift our voices To give utt ' rance to our rage. And each tender soul rejoices, To upbraid the Devil ' s sage. Oh ! bad and cruel Devils how could jyou, Fire us out for simply putting such a cheeky Hoosier through? Ere you go, Oh ! William Carey, We would ask you please to tell, At what time we are to leave here ; Then you can go back to Hell. (Fortissimo.) When must we bid adieu to Barkalee, To its joys, its boys and co-eds, and its learned Faculty ? Wm. Carey. Ere Janitorus rings the bell That marks the hour of ten to-day, Be you beyond the reach of Hell, Its Imps and Devils far away. Jimmiem. Well, my worthy friends, it seems that Barkalee Needs not our presence. Our duty is to see That we shall leave in well becoming style. ' Tis now two hours till ten. Meanwhile, We can complete arrangements. Go Good Rhiney, Lizzie and Ah Wo, Proclaim the news o ' er moor and fen, O ' er hill and dale and valley; then Co-eds and clans can all be there, To show their sorrow and their faces fair. But see! Mahoney weeps. Come lad, And tell us why you feel s bad I 164 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Air. " Vilikins and Dinah. " Mahomy. ' Tis not for myself, but my father, boo hoo, That I am now weeping, and looking so blue, For his heart is o ' erloaded with sorrow arid care, And the frost of old age has besprinkled his hair. And when, boo hoo, to him, I sadly announce That they have inflicted me with the " grand bounce, " What heart-rending woe on his face will appear, As course the hot drops down his wrinkles so dear. (Clan is visibly moved.) No, not for myself, but for father, boo hoo, For I know exactly just what he will do. He will take his old shot gun from off the top shelf, And (all fearing suicide, shriek.) say, " You young divil ! go, shift for yourself ! " Jimmiem. Ah, very sad, very sad ! But brace up Mack, Perhaps the old gent wont give you the sack. Simmonious. I ' ll cheer him up. I ' ve got a proposition, That I ' m a ' going to make in about this fashion. Aif. " Come, Oh! come with me. " Come, Oh ! come with me, Herr Bachman is waiting. Come, Oh ! come with me, And stop meditating. Come, Oh ! come with me, Let joy all elate, And we will indulge in (Wm. Carey rubs his sides gleefully.) Some lemonade straight. (Wm. Carey ' s jaw falls at " lemonade. " ) And do not, pray, be backward. ' Tis well understood, That Bachman will trust me My credit is good. All. Come, Oh ! come with him, Herr Bachman is waiting, Come, Oh ! come with him, And stop meditating. Come, Oh ! come with him, We one and all must, THE BLUE AND GOLD 165 And we will drown care with An Alpha block u bust. " (Exeunt n a , inrlnding Wm. Carey.) ACT V. SCENE II. A Campus. Buildings in the distance. Curtain rises, reveal- ing Jimmiem in deep thought. Oh sacred halls ! a fond farewell to thee. Perhaps I may return to thee no more, But ever in my exiled heart shall be, The never-fading memories of yore. Farewell, Oh haunts ! that nevermore may see Me as the merry boy I was before. Farewell, Oh babbling brook ! are you Sobbing to me a last adieu 1 Farewell, Oh faithful friends ! In life I ne ' er again shall find so true The fellowship, through joy and strife That fills me with such love for you. Through years of absence e ' er is rife The friendship sweet as morning dew, That, nurtured by the college years, The heart of man to man endears. Farewell, Oh spreading trees ! beneath Whose leafy boughs I ' ve oft reclined. Thy tender branches form a wreath Of pleasant memories entwined. Oh Campus ! thy green, grassy sheath My lingering eye must leave behind. Oh running brook ! Oh lovely dell ! Oh college halls ! a fond farewell. Farewell, Oh beauteous Barkalee ! Within thy sacred bounds were spent The happiest days on earth to me. And when with age my form is bent, The mention of thy name will see My face light up with keen intent. Farewell ! farewell ! beloved spot ! Ah ! exile is a bitter lot. 166 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Chorus. (Enter Nobles singing.) Air. " Nancy Lee. " Of all the Devils dread I know, Ya ho, lads ho ! ya ho, lads ho ! There ' s none like Barkalee ' s, I trow, Ya ho, lads ho ! ya ho ! In every game that we could name they ' ll injure you, And stoop below where they should go quite frequently, And if they e ' er get down on you, you ' ll ne ' er get through, Conditioned out you ' ll be. The Devils dread our enemies shall be ! They ' ve fired us from Barbalee. (Repeat Chorus.) Jimmiem. Ah ! Clansmen true, once more we greet, Once more upon these grounds we meet ; And if perchance it be the last, My earthly joy is fully past. Badlee. Come, come, my Jimmiem ! cheer up. What say you, laddie, to a cup Of coffee, and a doughnut, too I Jimmiem, (joyfully). Badlee, I don ' t care if I do. But look ! Oh horrors ! Satan ! din ! There ' s Wheston, Bach, Celestial Sin, And Hacking ! Haste away ! Begone, and hide yourselves, I say ? (Exeunt all in great confusion. Enter Wheston, Ah Sing, Bach and Macking.) Creditors ' Chorus. Air. " Robin Adair. " Wheston. What are you doing here I Ah Sing. Catchee Wash-bill ! Wheston. And why do you appear ? Bach. Geld fur beer swill ! All. Oh ! this is worse than theft, Of our just dues bereft. Gad ! we are badly left. Wash-bills and beer ! Wheston. Macking, what do you seek I Macking. Bilyaird Monee ! Wheston. For my board bills I squeak. Ah Sing. Muck-a-hone-lee ! All. Oh, this is terribull, Worse than a tooth to pull Macking. Let ' s go and all get full ! THE BLUE AND GOLD 167 Trio. Bachman ' s expense ! (Emunt omnes.) (Nobles slide in cautiously from, different sides of the stage. ) Badlee. By Golly ! that was a darn close one. If I ' d been seen, to-morrow ' s sun Would not have shone on my fair hair. Dud. And won ' t it make old Wheston swear, To know I ' m gone. Let ' s see ! it ' s Just ty-seven dollars and six bits, That I owe him for billiards ! you bet Rambunctious. Sing ' s got my last week ' s washing yet ! woe ! despair ! O pain ! O sorrow ! 1 start for Camptonville to-morrow. Jimmiem . Why weeps Wo Licey ? Wo Licey. On Wednesday last When eating a ten cent repast, As is my wont, at Macking ' s place, A doughnut lay before my face. I had not ordered this, and thought To get more than I could have bought, For one ten cents. I raised my paw ; And when the boss ' s back I saw, I did not hesitate or pause, I thrust it quickly ' twixt my jaws. ' Tis truly sad, and sad ' tis true ' Twas a cake of soap with a hole washed through ! (All weep.) Its memory haunts me still, and Oh ! Without revenge I ' ve got to go. (Sobs bitterly.) Chacey. Cheer up, cheer up, Wo Licey ! I Have got a plan, I think, whereby A speedy vengeance you may wreak Upon this bun-racketer ' s cheek. I owe him some four bits, which would Buy you five sumptious banquets. Good Wo Licey, out of friendship true, I will transfer this debt to you. Wo Licey. Revenge ! r-r-revenge ! ! Oh ! Chacey, stand Closer to me, and grasp my hand. Sidney. Oh great gorriferies ! see ! they come ! The airy fairies ! Oh ! yum, yum ! ! (Enter Club-house girls, singing.) 168 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Air. " Maid of Ait , " Seven lone, lorn maidens we, Clubbing it in Barkalee, Waiting for a man to come, To take us to his heart and home. Strong-minded beauties all. Strong-minded beauties all. If e ' er we can a husband get, We ' ll boss the ranch, now, you can bet. Nobles. Short-haired beauties all. Short-haired beauties all. If e ' er they can a husband get, They ' ll boss the ranch, now, you can bet. Jimmiem. Kind ladies, you come full of blushes, And looking quite soulfully sad. Perhaps ' tis the thought of our forced Parting, that makes you feel bad ? First Co-ed. Ask not why we weep, Oh ! good chieftain, Good news may bring tears, you know. In fact, for this once you ' re deceived Respecting the cause of our woe. Like howling hyenas you ' ve warbled, Sung songs that you ' ve heard at the shows. Flung rocks on our dwelling dispelled Our hearts ' fondest hopes for repose. Right under our windows you ' ve slyly Exploded infernal machines. Vainly with you have we pleaded, Each night you repeat the same scenes. Really, you all have conducted Yourselves as no gentlemen should Dear madam, for talking you ' ve surely Your sex ' s reputation kept good. Oh ! do not notice them, for every man allows, They ' re a gang of short-haired maidens, Each seeking for a spouse. Ah list ! I hear the sound of mournful female voices. Yes, ' tis the Noble Co-eds in whom our clan rejoices. A charming band of women, none better ' neath the sun, For controlling each election within our Class Union. Badlee. Beatm THE BLUE AND GOLD 169 Jimmiem. Uncover all your heads ! silence ! in reverence bow. This fairy band of digesses is coming toward us now. (Noble Co-eds enter slowly, in deep mourning, bearing button-hob- bouquets, chiefly sun-flowers and lilies.) Air. " Where is My Wandering Boy To-night. " Red are our eyes with weeping long O ' er the fate of our clansmen hard. With hearts bowed down we sing this song, And sorrows our steps retard. Oh ! where are our boys to-night I Oh ! where are our boys to-night ' I (Faint echo, Bachman ' s ! ) Our heart ' s o ' erflow, When we think they must go, Away from our guardian sight. Fair flowers we bring to our boys to-day, To cheer their bitter lot ; So when they are far from our sight away, They ' ll know they are not forgot. Oh ! woe to our boys to-day ! Oh ! woe to our boys to-day ! Our hearts o ' erflow, When we think they must go, Far, far from our sight aw ty ! Jimmiem. Ah ! faithful Co-eds, ' tis very touching sure, To witness your devotion. You ' ve done a deal to cure The stinging wounds inflicted by our cruel banishment, With your St. Jacob ' s Oily song, so full of sentiment. Ulul, (with a big sun floiccr). Good Jimmiem, I ' d like, before you go away, To place within your buttonhole this rapturous bouquet. And all these gentle Coeds would request the same of you. With regard to the rest of the handsome Nobles true. Jimmiem. To ask it means ' tis granted. (Allflx buttonhole bouquets.) A charming compliment To receive at your fair hands this bit of sentiment ! Rambunctious. Hello ! The clans of Barkalee, Methinks, down yonder road I see. Simmonious. Yes, you are right. Now I discern Hoosiers, White Plugs and Seniors stern. 770 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA They come to show their fellow-feeling, And criticise the Devs J harsh dealing. (Enter Hoosiers, White Plugs and Atitoes, singing.) Air. " Bull Dog. " H ' s., W. P ' s. and A ' s. A greeting, Nobles all ! Nobles. And the same we say to you. H ' s., etc. A greeting Nobles all ! Nobles. And the same we say to you. H ' s., etc. A greeting Nobles all ! Nobles. And the same we say to you. H ' s. , etc: We ' ve cut our recitations, but To come and say adieu ! Grand Chorus. Crying, boo hoo, hoo ! hoo, boo hoo ! Sighing, lu, lu, lu ! lu, lu, lu ! Crying, boo hoo, hoo ! Sighing loo, loo, loo ! Boo, hoo ! loo, loo ! boo hoo, lu, lu, lu. H ' s. , etc. We are sad to see you go ! Nobles. And to go each spirit grinds ! H ' s. , etc. We are sad to see you go ! Nobles. And to go each spirit grinds ! H ' s., etc. We are sad to see you go ! Nobles. And to go each spirit grinds. All. The Dev ' s, we know, in Hell below, Are looking through the blinds ! Grand Chorus. Crying, boo hoo, hoo ! etc. Jimmiem. Beloved friends, I can ' t express My feelings as I wish I could ; But to you all I must confess, You make me feel exceeding good. And I will simply say to you, Before we have to part, That this kind show of friendship true, Has touched me to the heart. And I will add to this, the while. If nothing mars our health, You ' ll see us coming back in style, On January twelfth. ' Tis near the hour of ten. Five minutes more, and then We must be off the grounds of " College Beautiful. " A tender, fond adieu, we all extend to you, THE BLUE AND GOLD 171 Sweet Co-eds ! to our memories be ever dutiful. (Drums beat. Mournful procession is formed. Loud wailing and weeping, especially from the Co-eds. " Bones " in conspicuous mourning.) Air. " My Mother Loves me Not. " Farewell, Oh ! Barkalee ! The Devils bid us go. Farewell, Oh ! Faculty ! Cause of our woe. Farewell, Oh ! Bachman dear, Close up your garden gate. Dealer in ancient beer, Hang up your slate ! Farewell, Oh ! Macking too, For you we used to cut. Fondle the billiard cue And vile doughnut. Farewell, Oh ! Wheston gay, Cause of financial ills. You ' ll whistle, till we pay Our billiard bills. Farewell, Celestial Sing ! Artful clothes- washer, you, No more your basket bring, And say, " ' Bill due. " Farewell, Oh ! Olive Branch, Rejoice to see us go ! No more will weep your ranch. For bills we owe. Weep, Oh ! French Charley weep ! Grieve o ' er your misplaced trust. Who now is left to keep The weekly Bust ? Farewell, Oh ! Alpha Block ! Home of the fair Marie. Sewer gas you keep in stock, . Home of the wild Fejee ! Sweet Co-eds fair and true, Control our Class Union ; Fix up things j ust as you Have always done. AwT tfl UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA And now, good Bark ' lee friends, We bid you all adieu. Each moment memory sends, Kind thoughts of you ! (Grand Tableau. Red and Blue lights. As the Nobles march from the stage, with heads uncovered and bowed, Atltoes, White Plugs, and Co-eds sing. ) Air. " Knight ' s Farewell. " With faltering steps you leave us. This parting can but grieve us. And may kind thoughts attend you, Where ' r the Devils send you. Farewell ! farewell ! beloved friends ! Farewell ! farewell ! beloved friends ! Our sympathy goes with you. Our fondest hopes we give you. Whate ' er may now beset you, Be sure we ' ll ne ' er forget you. Farewell ! farewell ! beloved friends ! Farewell ! farewell ! beloved friends ! [CURTAIN. J Every flicker of my light, burned far in the quiet night, Intensifies the idea that my doggerel deed is done, (rone the glamour and the glory of this sad and mournful story, .Heightened by the vilest verses ever vaunted ' neath the sun. There ' s a thing that I would urge ! Please endeavor just to purge Four inner conscience of the idea that ' twas Hate inspired my muse. For, kind reader, I could swear, mutter, utter and declare, Off my pen has slipped no saying I ' ve intended for abuse. JTnintentional the line, unbeknown to me or mine, -Reaching out a cutting sentiment to hurt you or to sting, friendly jesting is my claim, friendly satire was my aim, Over coals of gentle ridicule, you all I ' ve tried to bring ; Ridicule not for redress, and not inspired by bitterness. JSfinphatic ' ly, a second time, to you I now declare. Fictim of good natured hit ! combine and concentrate your wit, Ejaculate it forcibly, and we will call it square. Requiescat in pace ! Ad Summa Nitor ! ! THE END. THE BLUE AND GOLD 173 " Of our pleasaut vices, Make instruments to scourge us. " Shakspere. " One class passeth away and another cometh, but the Faculty abideth forever. " Bible Adapt J. W. B E. " He passed his hours among his books, You find it in his meagre looks. " Shrift. J. H. C. B -E. " A little, round, fat, oily man of God. " Thornton. Ross E. B. E. " Let me have men about me that are fat : Sleek-headed men, and such as sleep o ' nights. " Julius Ccesar. G. W. B LL. " One whom the music of his own vain tongue, Both ravish like enchanting harmony. " Love ' s Labor ' s Lost. S. B. C Y. " With eyes severe, and beard of formal cut. " J. B. C KE. " Oh, that the desert were my dwelling place ! That I might all forget the human race. " Byron. C. H. D E. " A powerful mind is concealed within this unpolished body. " Horace. 174 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA G. C. E DS. " A style like his becomes a conqueror. " Addison. E. W. H D. " He had been eight years upon a project for extract- ing sunbeams out of cucumbers, which were to be put in phials hermetically sealed, and let out to warm the air in raw, inclement summers. " Swift, r F. G. H E. " Merely a matter of form, gentlemen. " Anon. A. W. J N. " Let another man praise thee. " Bible. H. B. J s. " Good Heavens ! why even the little children in France, speak French ! Addison. M N K G. " His conversations echo dull and dry. " Cowper. J N LE C E. " Throw physic(s) to the dogs. " Macbeth. Jo. LE C E. " His head was silvered o ' er with age, And long experience made him sage. " Gray. B D M s. " Deep on his front engraven, Deliberation sat, and public care. " Milton. W. T. R D. " Some are born great; some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them. " Twelfth Night. W. B. R G. " Celestial raptures flowed in every word, In every motion kndling warmth divine, To seize who listen. " Shakspere. J. J. R s. " Fate seemed to wind him up for fourscore years ' Dryden. J nR E, JR. " He draweth out the thread of his verbosity, finer than the staple of his argument. " Love ' s Labor ' s Lost. . E. H. S s. " If you trust a man, let him be a bachelor let him be a bachelor. " Adam Bede. E. R. S. L. " Farewell! a long farewell ! " Henry VIII. F K S E, JR. " Melancholy marked him for her own. " Gray. BERKELEYAN AND OCCIDENT EDITORS, " Authors alone with more than savage rage, Unnatural war with brother authors wage. " Churchill. THE BLUE AND GOLD 175 How doth the lady student, Adept in all the wiles, Quite paralyze each passing man, With seven separate smiles. " College Song. F E E. A N, ' 85. " She ' s pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with. " Suckling. E A F. B Y, ' 82. " The Devil hath power to assume a pleasing shape. " Hamlet. F-EB G, ' 83. " In her face, the very soul of sweetness shone. " I A D. B Y, ' 83. " Pray God she may not prove masculine ere long. " Shakspere. A E C. B s, ' 85. " Made to engage all hearts, and charm all eyes. " Lyttleton. F EB N, ' 82. " In nature ' s softest mould was made. " Langhorne. L E B D, ' 85. " Behold, thou art fair, my love. " Solomon. M Y B E. " Thy tongue runs on like a mill when the Arno ' s full, whether there ' s grist or not. " Romola. F-s M. B N, ' 83. " For if she will, she will, you may depend on ' t. And if she wont, she wont, so there ' s an end on ' t. " L -E B R, ' 84. ' ' Her voice is divine. " Cunningham. C_ E B K, ' 82. I L EB R, ' 84. j " O, how full of briers is this working day world. " As You Like It. A RC L, 83. " 1 was not born under a rhyming planet. " Much Ado About Nothing. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Pope. A E C. E s, : 82. ' ' Of softest manners. " A E M. F N, ' 83. " Truly, I would the gods had made thee poetical. " As You Like It. A E G s, ' 85. 11 If to her share some female errors fall, Look on her face, and you ' ll forget them all. " Pope. K E H. H L, ' 82. " I am Misanthropes, and hate mankind. " Timon of Athens. L E M. H R, ' 83. " But O, she dances such a way ! " Suckling. C E LEG E, ' 84. " Curious, not knowing, not exact, but nice. " Pope. F E W. McL N, ' 85. " Ah ! little coquette ! fair deceit, Some things are bitter that were sweet. " Hoivelk. I A C. M R, ' 85. " Then she would talk, good gods ! how she would talk ! " Lee. B-E E. N L, ' 84. " Speak, stubborn earth, and tell me where, oh where, Hast thou a symbol of her golden hair ? " Keats. N E N. R E, ' 83. " A light condition in a beauty dark. " Love ' 8 Labor ' s Lost. H N L. S R, ' 85. " I am the Rose of Sharon, and the Lily of the Valley and don ' t you forget it. " Bible Adapt. M Y L. S D, ' 83. " Who thinks too little, and who talks too much. ' : Drifden. S E B. T T, ' 85. " Not Helen in her bridal charms arrayed, Was half so lovely as this gentle maid. " Falconer. THE BLUE AND GOLD IT) i 1 W. D. A - s. " It is a pity he could not be hatched o ' er, and hatched dif- ferent. " Adam Bede. A. M. A -- G. " Some men were born for great things, Some men were born for small ; Some it is not recorded, Why they were born at all. " Will Carleton. D D B - T. " I am, sir, a brother of the angle. " Izaak Walton. B D B - D. " Nor knew, fond youth ! it was himself he loved. " Addison. O N B - K. " If some good Republican would catch Mr. Black, tame him, teach him to think, he would confer upon him a most benificent boon. " R. G. Inge-noil. p. E. B - s. " True thou art spruce and fine, a very beau, But what are trappings and external show. " SommeroiUe. F. H. C - K. " And as ' twas said, he scarce received For gospel, what the Church believed. " Swift. J.Jj. DE F - Y. " Brain him with his lady ' s fan. " Henry IV. D. S. D -- N. " A man, wise in his own conceit. " Bible. H. M. E -- s. " Forgiveness begged that he appeared, - ' T was Nature ' s fault without a beard. " N ( ?. C. A. E -- s. " He strove in vain, subdued by charms divine, His soul a victim fell at - - ; s shrine. " Falconer. S. M. F -- N. " There is no one who is always in the right but myself. ' Anon. 178 UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA C. E. H " For my part, I think he ' s welly like a cock as thinks the sun ' s rose o ' purpose to hear him crow. " Adam Bede. R T G. H R. " Here Vanity assumes her pert grimace. " Goldsmith. GEO. B. J s. " Love in his labyrinth his slave detains. " Pope. O. W. J R. " A jolly brave toper. " Taylor. S L L Y. " His studie was but litel on the Bible. " Chaucer. j. B. L N. u No berd had he, ne never scholde have ; As smooth it was, as it ware late i-schave. " Chaucer. S. E. M T. " The goblet passes him untasted. " Byron. A. P. N s. ' ' From Love ' s weak, childish bow, I live unharmed. " Shakspere. C. H. N. " Deep versed in books, but shallow in]himself. " Milton. C R P E. " Hast thou betrayed my credulous innocence, With visored falsehood and base forgery ? " A. F. P K. " You are little better than an ass, I am sorry to tell you. " Ossian. GEO. F. S R. " One may smile, and smile. " Hamlet. N s S s. " This fellow picks up wit as pigeons peas, And scatters it again, when God doth please. " Loves Labor Lost. H. L. W D. " Call me Benedick, the married man. " Much Ado. THE BLUE AND GOLD 179 I i F. L. B K. " As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the Nile. " Sheridan. W. E. C R. " Who knows himself a braggart, Let him fear this ; for it will come to pass, That every braggart shall be found an ass. " Sluikspere. W. B. C E. " A lion among ladies. ' - Midsummer Night ' s Dream. W. W. D B. " Men have died but not for love. " As You Like It. ' M. H. D T. " Tis true he is not much inclined, To fondness for the female kind. " Swift. ' G. C. E L. " A close designer, not to be believed. " Cowper. W. C. F E. " He could sing, and play first fiddle, and dance. " Hood. E. C. F K. " Why, thou wilt quarrel with a man that hath a hair more, or a hair less in his beard than thou hast. " Romeo and Juliet. } T. G Y. " He that keepeth his mouth, keepeth his life. " Bible. j. H. H N. " Banish plump Jack, and banish all the world. " Henry IV. E. N. H N. " Wisdom enshrined in beauty O, how high the order of that loveliness ! " Percival. B. A. H E. " To all mankind a constant friend, Provided they have cash to lend. " Swift. 13 180 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA L. B. J N. ' ' An I have not forgotten what the inside of a church is made of, I am a pepper-corn. " Henry IV. C. LEE L E. " He cometh unto you with a tale, which holdeth children from play, and old men from the chimney corner. " Sir Philip Sidney. ED. L N. " And certeinly, he was a good felawe. " Chaucer. H. F. F. M L. " He suffers by a broad, black beard, That seems a shoe-brush stuck beneath his nose. " Anon. J. N N. " Go to the ant, thou sluggard. " Bible. THOMASO P o. " A goodly, portly man, i ' faith, and a corpulent. " Henry IV. W. M. P R. " And me that morning Walter showed the house, set with busts. " Tennyson. A. R F. " Some folks ' tongues are like clocks as run on striking, not to tell you the time o ' the day, but because there ' s sum- mat wrong i ' their own inside. " Adam, Bede. W. W. B. S s. " Like two single gentlemen rolled into one. " Coleman. A. T E. " He weren ' t no saint. " John Hay. E. A. W T. " With just enough of learning to misquote. 5 ' Byron. F. J. W N. " Had sighed to many, though he loved but one. " Byro)i. THE BLUE AND GOLI x; i i " Let us lay in wait for Rothganger ; let us lurk privily for the innocent. " Bible Adapt. H. S. B R. " I am not in the roll of common men. " - Henry IV. C. H. B R. " Per inultum risum, poteris cognoscere stultum. " Horace. W. F. B D. " In mind composed he sucks ; thick curling clouds Of smoke around his temples play. " LEE B N. " Base is the slave that pays " Henry V. j. B. C N. " " Oh Lord, sir, it were a pity you should get your living by reckoning, sir. " Love ' s Labor ' s Lost. E. H R. " A fool must now and then be right by chance. " Cowper. D. L. L Y. " The dimple from his polished cheek had fled. " Campbell. S. E. M s. " Then for his voice, there ' s none disputes, That he ' s the nightingale of brutes. " Swift. C. T. M N. " Was schaply for to ben an alderman ' Chaucer. J. H. P D. " A keerless man in his talk, was Jim, And an awkward hand in a row ; But he never flunked, and he never lied, And I reckon he never knowed how. " John Hay. F. H. P s. " To half the world a standing jest, A perfect nuisance to the rest. " wift. E. R T. " Oh, would it were my lot, To be forgetful as I am forgot. " 182 UNI VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA C. A. R M. " When a man kan ' t du enny thing else, he parts his hair in the middle. " Josh Billings. A H S D. " He would not with peremptory tone, Assert the nose upon his face his own. With hesitation admirably slow, He humbly hopes presumes it may be so. " Cowper. G. C. S s. " I know not how, but martial men are given to love. " Bacon. C. S. W R. " His faults were all of a generous kind, impetuous, warm- blooded, leonine ; never crawling, crafty, reptilian. " Anon. THE BLUE AND GOLJ 183 i i My son, if sinners entice thee, consent thou not. " Bible. j. E. B R. " Starving his body to inform his mind. " Old Play. ALEX. B M. " Grinn ' d horrible, a ghastly smile ; To hear his famine should be filled. " Milton. W. A. B R. " The foremost man of all this world. " Julius Coesar. W. G. B N. " Man, being reasonable, must get drunk. " Byron. R. E. B H. " A mere anatomy. " Comedy of Errors. H. A. C E. " He is a soldier, fit to stand by Caesar, And give direction. " Shakspere. CLASS TREASURER. " I am myself indifferent honest. " Hamlet. F K D N. " So wise, so young, they say do n ' er live long. " Richard III. A. K. H R. " I were but little happy. " Much Ado. S. D. H E. " Die a dry death. " Tempest. E. S. H R. " Freckled like a pard. " Keats. J. A. H N. " He hears, alas ! no music of the spheres, But an unhallowed, earthly sound of fiddling. " Byron. F. W. K R. ' ' There be gall enough . " Twelfth Night. H. M R. " Yet pensive seemed the boy for one so young. " Campbell. 184 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA C. 0. G. M R. " A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk. " Romeo and Juliet. H. E. M R. ' ' The Devil damn thee black, thou cream faced loon : Where got ' st thou that goose look. " Macbeth. W. F. M s. " Speak to him, ladies, see if you can move him. " As You Like It. E. W. P M. " Ready with every nod to tumble down. " Richard III. A. R D. " The world abounds with many such a fool. " Byrom. G. E. R Y. " I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark. " Mer. Venice GEO. R R. " By the barber ' s razor best subdued. " Milton. C-s S T. 11 He is full of vertuous conditions. " Mo re ' s Utopia. j. G. S N. " And wisely tell what hour o ' th ' day The clock does strike, by Algebra. " Butler. H. W. T Y. " I eat and eat, I swear. " Henry V. CLAUDE B . W D. " Fresh as a bridegroom ; and his chin new-reaped, Showed like a stubble-land at harvest home. " Henry IV. E. S. W N. " ' Twas a fat oyster live in peace adieu ! " Pope. A. B. W -E. ' ' Maybe that my lord is weary, that his brain is over- wrought. ' ' Tennyson. THE BLUE AND GOLD 185 THE {- YEff ff 1881. ' 81 celebrated Class Kff May. ; 84 Bourdon Burial held on the 13th. Day on the 31st. June. Commencement Day exercises held on the 1st. Twenty-one members of the Class of ' 81 receive diplomas. In the afternoon the Alumni of all the colleges form an organization. In the evening, the reg- ular Alumni Banquet was held at the Baldwin. The vacation of ten weeks begins. Early in this month the Regents removed the following officers oF the University : President John LeConte ; Prof. W. T. Welck- er; Instructors Parker, Gompertz, and Phillips. W. T. Reid elected President of the Univeristy. Jul tf. In this month, D. O. Mills, the Treasurer of the Board of Regents, donated $75,000 for the endowment of a chair of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity in the University. 186 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA August. llth: First term commences. Freshman class of eighty- five members enters. First issue of the Occident newspaper. 17th: The rush between the Sophomores and Freshmen takes place on the lower campus. Freshmen victorious. 19th : First Freshman Class Union held. 23rd : Inauguration Day : W. T. Reid inaugurated President of the Uni- versity, and the Bacon Art and Literary Building dedicated. 27t h : The Class of ' 83 elect Junior Day officers. September. 8th: The first game of base-ball for the term was played between ' 84 and ' 85. Victory for the Freshmen : score, 14 to 12. 16th : Second game, between ' 82 and ' 85. Seniors victorious. 22nd: A game of foot-ball played between ' 82 and ' 84 resulted in favor of ' 84. 30th: Third game of base-ball was played between ' 82 and ' 84. Won by the Seniors by a score of 14 to 7. October. 7th: Fourth game of base-ball, between ' 84 and ' 85. Won by the latter : score, 19 to 6. 19th : Fifth game, between ' 82 and ' 85. Won by ' 82, 14 to 6. Fifteen Sophomores suspended by the Faculty till Jan. 12th, for hazing a Freshman, and ordered off the grounds within twenty-four hours. 20th : The suspended Sopho- mores leave the grounds in state, with a large escort. 28th: ' 83 celebrates Junior Ex. Small attendance at the morning exercises, owing to the rain. November. 9th: The fourth Field Day took place at the Oakland Trotting Park. December. 21st: The University Party was held at Union Hall, San Francisco. It was a social, though not a financial, success. The expenses exceeded the receipts by more than two hundred dollars. 22nd : First term ends, and vacation of three weeks begins. 1882. January. 12th : Second term begins. Suspended Sophomores return. March. 23rd : The fourteenth anniversary of Charter Day celebrated with the usual exercises. Mid-term recess of ten days. April. 10th: Seniors granted vacation of one week to finish theses. 29th : The fifth semi-annual Field Day was held in the Olympic Club grounds in Oakland. There were fewer entries than last term, and, with one exception, the prizes were won by ' 82. . In the evening, the Bourdon Burial was held in Berkeley by the Class of ' 85. The following were the officers : Marshal, W. F. Mills ; Pontifex Maximus, G. E. Riley ; Laudator, F. W. Kaiser ; Sacerdos, W. G. Brittan. THE BLUE AND GOLD 187 Once on a time, an Arabian fisherman hauled in his nets, and as the only result of his labor found, entangled within their folds, a vessel sealed with the seal of Solomon. An enormous Genie sprang from its mouth, and threatened him with instant death. 188 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' ' : KLUE AND GOLD 189 W. E. CHAMBERLAIN f T. A. ROBINSON, Proprietors. o N LU CO o o CO LJ z 55 m . ,, o IL 0. X CO O CO III IL 320 POST STREET, FRANCISCO, C A I, . OLDEST AND THE FOR, m n LADIES ADMITTED INTO ALL THE DEPARTMENTS. 190 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DRAWING INSTRUMENTS, SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS, ANEROID BAROMETERS, MICROSCOPES, TELESCOPES, FIELD GLASSES, MAGIC LANTERNS. JAMES W. QUEEN 0. 924 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. SENT O1V API3L,ICAT1O]V. PART ist Mathematical Instruments, 162 pages; contains list and prices of Drawing Instruments, Drawing Materials, Pocket Compasses, Surveying Compasses, Engineers ' Transits and Levels, Surveying Chains, Tape Measures, Pocket Rules, and Books relating to Drawing, Engineering and Mechanics. PART zAOpticnl Instruments, 188 pages ; contains list and prices of Spectacles, Eye- glasses, Lenses, Opera and Field-glasses, Spy-glasses, Telescopes, Laryngoscopes, Polarizing Apparatus, Graphoscopes, Stereoscopes, Reading-glasses, Simple Microscopes, Compound Microscopes, Microscopic Objectives and Accessories, Mounting Materials, Microscopic Objects, (including Histological and Pathological Specimens) Microscopic Books, etc. PART 2d (Supplement) Astronomical Instruments. 32 pages. PART 3d Maf ic Lanterns and lidrs, 150 pages; contains list and prices of Magic Lan- terns, for Toys and for Public and Private Exhibitions, Sciopticons. Stereopticons, Scientific Lanterns, and accessory apparatus to bi used with them ; Magic Lantern Slides, both col- ored and uncolored. PART 4th Physical Instruments, iSS pages; contains list and prices of Instruments to illustrate Lectures in every department of Physics and Chemical Science, Air Pumps, Electric Machines, Galvanic Batteries, Globes, Spectroscopes, Auzoux ' s Anatomical Models, and Books lelating to Scientific Subjects. PART sth Meteorological Instruments, contains list and prices of Thermometers, Mer- curial and Aneroid Barometers, Hygrometers, Anemometers, Rain Gauges, Wind Gauges, Tide Gauges, Current Meters, Pyrometers, Hydrometers, Salinometers, Vacuumeters, Water Gauges, Miners ' Safety Lamps, Pressure and Vacuum Gauges, and all Instruments for Measuring Steam, Air, Gas or Water. THE BLUE AND GOLD J. S. DODGE. 191 Z. W. DODGE Bopper Plate Engravers and Printers. WEDDING, PARTY AND VISITING CARDS AT SHORT NOTICE. We wouli kindly call your attsntion to our fjlhwing named Specialties. FULL LIFE OE LATEST STAPLE FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC WRITING PAPERS. MONOGRAMS, CRESTS, ETC,. ENGRAVED AND STAMPED OR ILLUMINATED. Fine Menus, Place Cards, Souvenirs, Etc,, on hand or manufactured to order, This work is executed in the latest and most approved styles, on the premises, and under our personal supervision. NEW YEARiHRISTMAS GARBS A " " " - " JP c " Jl: ) SP ' " ; [ " " K FOR - 1883. 116 POST STREET, S. F. C 192 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Turkish, Virginia, and a small portion Perique. This Cigarette is anew mixture. Very fine and mild unlike any in market. - Sraqrant Sanitu X2)G 4J J V +J Rare old Virginia. - Hfe IJaniti} Half Turkish and half Perique. New mixture since January, 1882. Very fine and very mild none like it. That stand unrivalled for PURITY. Warranted FREE FROM DEUGS OR MEDICATION. ONLY the FINEST TOBACCOS and BEST FRENCH CIGARETTE PAPER USED. SOLD IN ALL CIVILIZED COUNTRIES. FIRST Peerless Tobacco Works, (Est. 1846) Rochester, N. Y. THE GREAT STEP TO A MAN ' S SUCCESS IN LIFE Is to give attention to his He may be endowed with rare talents, have accomplishments the most varied, but unless he is Fashionable, or, at least, HSTE.A.T I1ST Half the chances of his success are destroyed. To be economical as well as tasteful is another addition to a mairs success. For, if he wastes all he earns in paying for Clothing, the best efforts of his virtue are lost. JOHN KAVANAGH, the successful MERCHANT TAILOR, has made Economy and Taste a study, and has harmonized them both. If you want to test his ability, call on him at No. 6 New Montgomery St. JOHN KAVANACH. - THE BLUE AND GOLD 198 TIFFANY CO., Jewelers, Union Square, New York City, invite attention to their new bridge movement Stem Winding Watches, in 1 8 carat gold hunting cases, at One Hundred Dollars each. They are carefully finished in every particular, adjusted to heat and cold, and are confidently guaranteed as the best value for the money attained in a watch. Cuts showing sizes and styles of casing of the above watches, together with patterns of suitable chains to be worn with them, sent on request. Correspondence invited. Address, TIFFANY CO. . NEW YORK. 194 UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA 25 Kearny St., 8. F. H |. v Y 1 V T P v JVi 1 iUl -if) T T T T f y I vy I ' I " I? i 4 A ,t A A i J ik THE BEST SHIRTS, AND SPKCIAT JIES IN NEW UNDERWEAR, SILK HANDKERCHIEFS. CHOICE HOSIERY, @$ RICH NECKWEAR. NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY AKHIVING JOHN W. C ARM ANY, 25 Kearny Street, Sari Francisc . ' THE BLUE AND GOLD 195 ESTABLISHED 1858. 196 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 0. W. Nordwell, raprr and Tailor 218 BUSH STREET, Mercantile Library Building, San Francisco. THE BLUE AND GOLD ! ' : H. S. CROCKER Co. Stationers, Lithographers, Printers, SI 5, S17 and 19 Bush Street, OPPOSITK MERCANTILE LIBRARY, SAN FRANCISCO. Have undoubtedly the Largest Variety of DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN WRITING PAPERS, Agents for the Royal Irish Linen, and Crane . Co ' s Celebrated Papers. NOVEL MENUS, VISITING CARDS AND CARD PAPETERIES. . 1ENGRAVING AND LITHOGRAPHING N VISITING CARDS AND INVITATIONS A SPECIALTY. C. H 9 Has the Largest Stock of I FINE HATS AND CAPS IK -TO CHOOSE FROM ON THIS COAST !- His Hats are always the Nobbiest. His Goods are acknowledged to be the Best Made. His Prices are the very Lowest Possible ! 336 KEARNY STREET, NEAR PINE, Send for Illustrated Catalogue, mailed free, by addressing C. PIERRMANX, 336 Kearny Street, S. F. 198 UNI ERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOHN A. MCK.INNON. DUDLEY C. BROWN. MdUNNON, Merchant 1020 BROADWAY, BETWEEN TENTH AND ELEVENTH STS. OAKLAND, CAL. 1166 BROADWAY, NEAR FOURTEENTH ST., OAKLAND, CAL. LAEQUERED WAlfi! GURIOSITIES, Ivory Sets, Cuff Buttons, Ornaments, Q-OODS, F-AJNrS, ETC, CHINA AND JAPAN TEAS. DECORATIONS FOR STUDENTS ' ROOMS A SPECIALTY AN ' INNOVATION FOR BERKELEY. g A LONG DEMAND SUPPLIED AT LAST. ' 6tc A CLEAN, WELL-STOCKED, FIRST-CLASS GROCERY STORE, WHICH CAN COMPETE. WITH OAKLAND AND SAN FRANCISCO PRICES. GIVE US A CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES. R R REED CO. Cor. Bancroft Way and Choate Street, Berkeley- THE BLUE AND GOL1 199 ffi Successors to Braverman Levy, 119 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. AND I M ! O R T ER S OF ALL KINDS OF WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, STERLING SILVERWARE, FRENCH GLOSKS. Our Facilities are such 1ha1 we produce at all times the LATEST NOVELTIES in our line, and offer better inducements to purchasers than any other house in San Francisco. FIRST-CLASS WATCH REPAIRING AT MODERATE PRICES. " 200 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 418 420 MARKET STREET, MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN MILITARY, MASONIG and SOEIETY ' fiVatet ' riity f(egkliii a Specialty. CS-UNS, R,IlniL.H!S, PISTOL.!! . AMMUNITION A.NO TA.OKL.K. JOE POHEIM, 203 MONTGOMERY STREET AND 724 MARKET STREET, PANTS MADE TO ORDER FROM BUSINESS SUIT FINE DIAGONAL SUITS FROM FRENCH BEAVER SUITS " 5 5 00 20 00 25 00 40 00 PERFECT FIT UAMTEED OR NO SALE, Samples and Rules for Self-Measurement sent Free on Application. THE BLUE AND GOLD i Ufc REHTOH COAL CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Goal, COKE, WOOD, CHARCOAL, Etc. 411 ST., A FULL SUPPLY West Hartley, Cumberland, Coos Bay, Renton, Wellington, Sydney, Anthracite, j Coke, Scotch, Seattle, Charcoal, Oak Wood, Pine Wood. ON 10 01 I ot$ kt f eduded Wood and Coal delivered in all parts of Oakland, Berkeley and Alameda. Communication by Telephone with Alameda, Oakland, Berkeley and San Francisco. i 202 UNIVERSITY JF CALIFORNIA Howard Black, 126 Kearny St., S. F. ROOMS 7 8. THE BLUE AND GOLD PlflE No. 1 Montgomery Street, corner Post, (MASONIC TEMPLE) UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA No. 908 Market St.. San Francisco, MERCHANT TAILORS PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED ! Constantly on Hand, a Full Assortment of Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing and Furnishing Goods, ALSO, FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CLOTHS. PROMPT ATTENTION PAID TO ORDERS. SHIRTS TO ORDER. SHIRTS TO ORDER. " TEE " SfflSTJfciGTORY. HENRY HESS, 219 MONTGOMERY STREET, UNDER THE Russ HOUSE. SHIRTS AND UNDERWEAR MADE TO ORDER. A Fall Assortment of Gents ' Furnishing Goods, White and Colored Shirts, Boys ' Shirts and Underwear, Neckwear, Collars, Cuffs, Truuks,Valises, Satchels, Blankets, Straps, Etc. Open Every Evening Until 9. Saturday Night till 11. WILLIAMS, HJ No. 465 Seventh Street, opposite Railroad Depot, - OAIiZL A1VD. - THE BLUE AND 1OLU 906 RANDOLPH CO. Nos. 101 and 103 Montgomery Street, Corner Suiter, SAM J UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HEW PHOTOQRAPHIC PARLORS, No, 8 Montgomery Street, Opposite GKRAND and PALACE HOTELS. Ascend in the Elevator. You are cordially invited to inspect our New The best and largest collection of Views of the Pacific Coast, including YOSEMITE, BIG TREES, GEYSERS, COLUMBIA RIVER, OREGON, THE RAILROADS, CITY, ETC. These Views are pronounced by experts to be the best in the World. New importations of Japanese Yiews, colored and plain. fober, Corner Montgomery and Market Streets, OPPOSITE THE GRAND AND PALACE HOTELS. K THE BLUE AND GOLD C. BEACH 107 Montqomer Street, San Francisco, Opposite the Occidental Hotel. Standard Works, Miscellaneous Books, New Novels, Juveniles, etc. Fine and Fancy Stationery in all Latent Styles and Tints. Visiting and Wedding Cards, Arm Crests and Monograms artistically designed and engraved, Russia and Ivory Goods, office Stationery, Photograph Albums, Prayer Books, Bibles and Hymnals, McKinnon Pens, etc. STACK LACOMBE, Importers and Manufacturers of 639 Market Street, PALACE HOTEL, o. MANNING ' S OYSTER GROTTO JLAIDIES ' IFHESOIRT., 426 and 428 Pine Street, Below Kearny, San Francisco. A.. Eastern Oysters, Olympia Oysters, Frozen, Oysters, By Pint, Quart or Gallon. Ice Cream, Shrimp Salad, Deviled Crabs, Creole Coffee. T-iIIEID. Breakfast Tea, Fish, Meat, Game and Dessert, Wine, Cigar . SEND YOUR POSTAL CARDS. - CHARLES DIETLE, TA No. 2S5 BUSH STREET, OCCIDENTAL HOTEL, SAN FRANCISCO. The Finest Quality and Latest Styles of Custom Work Neatly Executed. ICKIVVIICI . OOJE AT SHORT WOTICE. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA A|A CORNER UNIVERSITY SHATTUCK AVENUES, (ANTISELL BLOCK) BERKELEY, CAL. SIMON FISCHEL, -DEALER IN- Beef, Yeal, Mutton, Lamb, PORK, SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE, ETC. Families supplied with all kinds of Meats, of the Best Quality, at the Lowest Market Prices. WOOP AND COAL,.f; CHAS. C. UNDERWOOD, (Successor to A . N. Buckannan) Is now prepared to furnish the people of Berkeley and vicinity with WOOD AND COAL AT THE LOWEST PRICES, OFFICE ON CHAPEL STREET, BETWEEN BANCROFT WAY AND UNIVERSITY AVENUE, BERKELEY. sg..All Orders Promptly Attended to.-tSfc THE BLUE AND GOU 718 MONTGOMERY STREET, WASHINGTON AND JACKSON. LUNCHES FOR ' lienie6 and i@Verland PUT UP AT SHORT NOTICE. Every Convenience for Banquets and Private Suppers. 210 UNIVERSITY CF CALIFORNIA fet Maintain Iitit y i WHOLESALE AND RETAIL m m 62 ELEVENTH STOKET, AGENTS FOR BRITISH QUEEN STRAWBERRIES, S. R. lii 131 Montgomery Street, up stairs. Riding Habits and Ladies ' Wraps of all kinds a Specialty. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. Greatest Invention of the Age in the Shoe Line. I . KELLY ' S Patent BOOT i SHOE (PATENTED JUNE 22, 1880.) . K E L L Patentee i Prize Boot Maker, 238 KEAENY ST., Cor. Bush, THE BLUE AND GOLD 211 EXCHANGE BILLIARD PAHLOHS, The Largest, Finest and Best Billiard Saloon on the Coast. HARTSHORN fe WATERS, Proprietors 126 KEARNY STREET. CORNER SUTTER. SAN FRANCISCO. GEO. C. SHREVE. GEO. BONNY. A. J. LEWIS. GEO, C, SHREVE Co. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS, AND DEALERS IN Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silver Ware, Etc. MAKE TO ORDER EVERY VARIETY OF DIAMOND SETTINGS, CHAINS, SEALS, LOCKETS, PINS, BRACELETS, CANE HEADS, MATCH BOXES, MEDALS, RINGS, BADGES, ETC. QUARTZ WORK from original designs a specialty. All orders promptly and carefully filled at very low prices. GOODS SENT C. 0. D. TO ANY PART OF THE COUNTRY. 110 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO- UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PAGING BOOT SHOE STORE MS O -A. IS! Xj -A. ! X , AND HAS AS COMPLETE STOCK AS S. F. STORES, AND PRICES ARE LOWER, FRENCH SHOES A SPECIALTY. Orders from any part of the country promptly filled and sent by mail or express. We especially solicit the patronage of the - CHAMPLIN HOLLABAUGH, - SUCCESSORS TO C. A. BROAD D. STUART, 1OS3 THE BLUE AND GOLD DEALER IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS AND STATIONERY BERKELEY POST OFFICE, :KCTJ:M::BO:L:DT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Market Street, COP. Third Street, SAN FRANCISCO, IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER WHITE i F1NT OLOEEB , ETC., ETC. INSPECTION OF OUR STOCK AND PRICES SOLICITED. N. B, BYRNE SON, Wood and Coal furnished in quantities to suit, at Oakland rates. Every description of H Jg OT SlU, P@QI at lowest market rates. ORDERS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE. YARD : University Avenue, two doors from Shattuck St. THE BLUE AND GOLD 215 T. Q. PARKER CO. TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 287 KEARNY STREET, NEAR BUSH. C giUIMIFORMS A SPECIALTY.i) GOOD TRIMMINGS. WORKMANSHIP AND FIT GUARANTEED. fe " 216 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 137, 139 Post St.,-) San Francisco, j ' AND . ( Cor. 9th and Washington, I Oakland. THE FISHER PIANOS, EMERSON PIANOS, ALSO CELEBRATED NEW CYLINDER TOP PIANOS, THE MASON HAMLIN ORGANS, KOHLER CHASE, SAN FEANGISCO AHD OAKLANB BRASS BAND INSTRUMENTS. - Pianos sold on easy installments at cash prices. Pianos and Organs tuned and repaired. Pianos to Rent. THE BLUE AND GOLD 217 Steam Candy Factory, 627 MARKET ST., Palace Hotel Building, SAN fMANCISCO, CAL. - - Choicest Candies iii the State. - - Richardson Bros. 214 DUPONT ST. Publishers and Dealers in STAMPS AND COINS, Chromo Cards, Embossed Pictures, Scrap Books, Card and Stamp Albums. Just imported an immense variety in the Latest and most Beautiful Designs. Postaf e Stamps of all denominations and all countries in the world. BOYS ' THEATERS SEixrnD FO:R i Stage Properties. THE LATEST PARLOR SENSATION. RICHARDSON ' S Postage Stamp Circular AND DESCRIPTIVE LIST. Auction Sales of Stamps. Richardson Bros, are prepared to dispose of large collections of j Stamps at Auction, in San Francisco, New York, or London, for the Owners. All Auction Sales of Stamps are advertised, and Catalogues sent free upon application. REAL ESTATE AM) ISFSFRAWCE, Office Opposite E. E. Staticn, HOUSES DESIGNED AND BUILT, AND SOLD ON INSTALLMENTS. 218 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST, AND DEALER IN Toilet Articles of all Kinds, Fine Soaps and Perfumery, Sponges, Brushes, Combs, Cut Glass Bottles, Toilet Sets, Dressing Cases, AND THE UNRIVALED- N. W. CORNER NINTH AND BROADWAY, NEARLY OPPOSITE THE R. R. STATION, BERKELEY. m The Right Place for Right Accommodations in Board or Lodging at Right Prices. J. Gr. WRIOHT, Proprietor. THE PACIFIC SCHOOL JOURNAL, EDITED BY ALBERT LYSER, PUBLISHED WEST OF THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS. Devoted to the advancement of Primary and Higher Education in the Pacific States and Territories. SINGLE COPIES, - - - 2O CENTS. ADDRESS ALBERT LYSER CO. 838 MARKET ST., San Francisco, Cal. ft THE BLUE AND GOLD 219 JOHN REID, f. HER6HANTVFA1LOR Market Street, NEAR FIFTH, W INDSOR A Full Lino of the Finest Scotch and English Qoods in the Market. A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED IN AL;L CASES. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA J3T. SATST FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Class Pins and Fraternity Badges a Specialty. W. FRANK PIERCE. CHAS. D. PIERCE. i IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN FISHING TACKLE, GUNS, RIFLES, (AMMUNITION AND SPORTING GOODS, -7J (s SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST C Z " FOR THE LIGOWSKY PIGEON CO. CINCINNATI, OHIO. 955 1209 BROADWAY, and 1210 SAN PABLO AVE. Post Office Block, Oakland, Cal. ALL KINDS OF CARTRIDGES RELOADED. " Send for Circular. TUE BLUE AND GOLD VIENNA : CAFE, No, 205 KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO. i7 X.. 9 FURNISHED FOR- Societies, Parties, Etc. M. MEUSSDORFFER, Manufacturer and Importer ' of Wholesale and N. E. cor. Montgomery and Bush Sts. J402 Kearny St. SAN FRANCISCO. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AND One Block below Horse Cap Terminus, Berkeley J. BACHMAN, PROPRIETOR FOR SAN MATEO, BERKELEY AND McCLURE ' S COLLEGES MADE TO ORDER AT THE LOWEST RATES AND BEST WORKMANSHIP. GREEXT . SEILEK, CLOTHING 689 Opposite Kearny Street, SXK.EBT, SAN FRANCISCO. 953 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. Dealer in Mens Furnishing Goods. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. THE BLUE AND GOLD AOENTS FOR ROCKFORD WATCHES. - ESTABLISHED 1850.- - DEALERS IN Fine Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds r " V Fraternity f Class Badges a Specialty . 517 MONTGOMERY STREET, Between Clay and Commercial, SAN FRANCISCO. CHARGES FOR WATCH REPAIRING GBEATLY REDUCED. Jewelry Repaired will DiSDatci. Fine Quartz Jewelry. THE LEADING OAKLAND F. SENRAM, 1005 Between 10th and llth Streets, Oakland, Cal. AGENT FOR Hamilton, Pratt Co., New York, West Bros., Philadelphia, Kelley Moore, Philadelphia, Bennett Barnard, Boston, AGENT FOR Hanan Reddish, New York, Ghas, Heiser, Baltimore, Burf Packard, Boston, COUNTRV ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Mazelton Bros. % J. P. Hale PIAFO WAftEROOMS, 647 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. THE " HAZELTON " Is the Finest Piano in the world. It contains all the Latest and Best Improvements in Action, Patent Agraffe, Patent Bridges, c., and in several other Points is very much Superior to every other make. The " Hazelton " stands at the Head of the List of First-Class Pianos, as we can show to those who will call and see it. For Tone, Touch, Power and Durability, the " Hazelton " took the First Premium at the Centennial Exhibition over all competitors. THE DISTINGUISHING FEATURES OF THE Medium Price j Substantial Merits. The question is often asked : " How can a First-Class Piano be manufactured at such a Moderate Price? " Mr. Hale ' s system of business explains the mystery. He gives Personal Attention to all the details of his Extensive Establishment. He buys the Best Material in large quantities, and only for Cash. His Factory, LARGEST IN THE WORLD Is furnished with every improvement to save time and insure economy. He pays no forced subsidy to Professors for recommen- dations, but sells his Piano on its merits. He is satisfied with a small profit on each Piano. He supports no costly warerooms. For the Most Reliable Pianos, the Lowest Prices, the Easiest Payments, the Best Value for your Money, 647 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, A. M. BENHAM. CHAS. S. EATON. THE BLUE AND GOLLt AT No. 961 Broadway, Will be found a very Fine Assortment of DRAWING PAPER, OPERA GLASSES, POCKET KNIVES, LEGAL BLANKS, BLANK BOOKS, GOLD PENS, BASE BALLS, GAMES. B2F 1 Books not to be found on this Coast imported without extra charge. Libraries supplied at a liberal discount. 83P " Subscriptions received for Newspapers and Magazines. J3F Blank Books made to order. A large stock of Blank Books constantly on hand at lowest prices. W. B. HARD 1 ?, BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, 961 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BRASS AND REED BAND MUSIC FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIONS. Office, 647 MARKET ST M Nucleus Block. M. M. BLUM, Leader and Prompter. SAN FRANCISCO. TSCHURR DINGEON, 217 KEARNY STREET, Between Bush and Suiter, SAN FRANCISCO D1MERS, BALLS. SOIREES AND LUNCHES SUPPLIED IN THE BEST STYLE. THE BLUE AND GOLD ITH MERCHANT TAILORS 136 MONTGOMERY STREET, Under Occidental Hotel, SAN FRANCISCO, First Door Below Hotel Entrance. 16 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA (Successor to W. Wilson,) Dealer in Watches and Jewelry, :jig8ft DUUCOKDS JIKD SILVERWARE. Manufacturing most of my own Goods, I am able to Sell Cheaper, and Guarantee Goods as represented. College Class Pins and Society Badges Made to Order. Designs and Estimates furnished for every description ef Jewelry. Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty, BROADWAY, OAKLAND. A. J. IVERS. F. J. BYRNE. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 3. E COBWEB TUBK AND JONES. ALSO AGENTS FOR THE PTTITI Awn MCRV wncci nn liLUU AJNlJ blDiii yynliDL uU, OFFICE, 324 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. ft THE BLUE AND GOLD SOHMER CO. SCHUMANN SON ' S IAN 4 r 107 109 POST ST. SAN FRANCISCO. 1120 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. A. BRTJENN, GENERAL PACIFIC COAST AGENT. 230 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FURNITURE AND CARPETS 618 MARKET ST., and 15 17 POST ST., S. F. LOUIS SEieOIEfi CO. Printers and Blank Book Manufacturers FOREIGN AND EDUCATIONAL BOOKSELLERS, NEWSPAPERS S? MAGAZINES, No. 6 POST ST., 2 DOORS ABOVE MONTGOMERY, (Masonic Temple Building ) SAN FRANCISCO. (Formerly Degen ' s) Classical and English School, 1265 FRANKLIN STREET, OAKLAND. Young Gentlemen carefully prepared for the University or Business. The best special Instructors in Penmanship, Book-keeping, Drawing, French and German. Fall Term will begin Monday, July 11, 1882. ISAAC WEIGHT, Princi pal. TEEMINHS HOTEL $ EESTAHtANT, Corner Shattuck and University Avenu es, Board and Lodging at Prices to Suit the times. Meals at all Hours. T. THE BLUE AND GOL1 JOHN LEVY CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS IMPORTERS OF Diamonds and other Precious Stones, FRATERNITY BADGES AND CLASS PINS A SPECIALTY, 118 SUTTER STREET, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GOTTSHALL McCLAIN, DRY GOODS, ETC. -ALSO A FULL LINE OF TOBACCO, CIGARS AND CIGARETTES. Agents for Wells, Fargo Go ' s Express. J. L. LYON. C. W. KINSEY. LYON KINSEY, Furniture Auction House, SALESROOM, 912-914-916 WASHINGTON ST. OA.KLAND. OFFICE. 314 MONTGOMERY STREET, S. F. - GENERAL lUCTIOHEERS- For OAKLAND and SAN FRANCISCO. st Assortment of Household Goods o : Coast. Students, Call and Se Storage Accommodations in the City. The Largest and Best Assortment of Household Goods of Every Description on the Pacific Coast. Students, Call and See. 1 he Best I. KAHN. H. KAHN. S. KAHN. STORE AND SALESROOM, FACTORY, 1101 and 1103 Broadway. 456, 458, 460 Twelfth St. KAHN SONS, BROADWAY AND 12TH ST., OAKLAND, CAL DRY GOODS. FANCY GOODS, MILLINERY, CLOAKS, SUITS. j THE BLUE AND GOLD 1006 BROADWAY, THREE DOORS FROM TENTH STREET, OAKLAND. NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED. (?-|finivcrditu iflniformo a -ISpecialtu.5 - ' - si y BERNSTEIN CO. SUCCESSORS TO BECK BROS. 1103 BROADWAY, Oakland, Cal. j) flSi u n_ a NECKWEAR, HOSIERY, GLOVES, SHIRTS, ETC, MEN ' S AND BOYS ' HATS IN THE LATEST STYLES. Boys ' , Youths ' and Children ' s Clothing. Camping Outfits a Specialty. UNIVERSITY JF CALIFORNIA STO Only Two Days for a Trip into the Valley. The Roads in Excellent Condition. Passengers can leave by either of the Three Popular Stage Roads, MADKRA, MERCED OR MILTON. TICKETS GOOD VIA EITHER ROAD. -Also, Tickets For Sale to- CALAVERAS BIG TREES AND THE Parties can purchase Round Trip Tickets. For Particulars and Tickets, call at NEW MONTGOMERY STREET, , JBB UNDER PALACE HOTEL. Sam. Miller, Tourist and Ticket Agent. No. 2 SECOND STREET, NEAR BRISTOL, WEST BERKELEY. WHEELAN CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Extra Family, Graham, Rye, Buckwheat and Rice Flour ; Rye, Oat, Corn and Feed Corn Meal ; Farina, Buckwheat Groats, Hominy, Cracked Corn, Pearl Barley, Ground Bailey, Ground Feed, Etc., Etc. GRINDING DONE TO DEALERS IN GRAIN AND FEED OF ALL KINDS. 1 THE BLUE AND GOLD 235 IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER OF " - HNE+HATS+AMHGAPS, 925 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. J. K. STEWART. W. A. STEWART J. K, STEWART BRO. C T DEALERS AND All Kinds of GMERAL MERCHAHDISE, Cor. Dwight Way and Shattuck Avenue, BERKELEY, CAL. Corner of Choate Street, on the Line of the Street Cars, HUSTON, Proprietor. VNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA APOTHECARIES Corner 12th Street. FASHIOHABLE TAILOR, 335 BUSH STREET, BETWEEN MONTGOMERY AND KEARNY, SAN FRANCISCO. SISXERNA ' S BERKELEY AND SAN FRANCISCO Orders promptly attended t Box at R. R. Reed Go ' s. CHODP 1215 BROADWAY, Post Office Block, Oakland. All kinds of Refreshments, and Shell Fish of all Kinds delivered to Families, Free of Charge. VST Open I ay and. ]ST ight. ( THE BLUE AND GOLD ft OCCIDENTAL HOTEL, ! WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, J. 6. MEUSSDORFFER SON, PHELAN ' S BLOCK, MARKET STREET. All Novelties of Merit can there be had, the most fastidious be suited, and the most economical meet their desires : their assortment must be seen to be appreciated. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' Photographic Studio, ARKET STREET, OPPOSITE FOUBTH, SAN TEANCISCO. Medal awarded over all Competitors for the Best Photographs at the State Fair, 1879. Medal awarded over all Competitors for the Best Photographs at the Mechanics ' Institute Fair, 1880. JONES, ROBINSON CO., Proprietors. N. B. Special Attention given to Enlirging Small Photographs in India Ink, Crayon, Oil and Water Colors. Kirkland Trowbridge, CHEMISTS -AND PHARMACISTS, 971 BROADWAY, Oorner lOth Street, O A. fSL L A IV I . COMPLETE STOCK OF TOILET REQUISITES, INCLUDING HAIR, TOOTH, NAIL AND BATH BRUSHES, ENGLISH, FRENCH AND AMERICAN PERFUMES, FINE TOILET SOAPS AND SPONGES. Proprietors of the Justly Celebrated " BELMONT COLOGNE, " " BELMONT TOOTH PASTE. 1 ' 3 BELMONT LOTION, g SODA, VICHY AND SELTZER ALWAYS ON DRAUGHT. TI B GOLD THE HATTER, 1O13 BROADWAY, BETWEEN 10TH AND 11TH STS., O A K -b A N . MUSIC FURNISHED FOR .OFFICE, PREY ' S MUSIC STORE. Residence, 7 1 1 California Street, SAN FRANCISCO. ftt UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Who desire the GREATEST VALUE FOR THEIR MONEY, Will secure this result by sending orders for F - 3 BACON COMPANY -4, . 4 .v f BOS Clay Street, 5O9 Sansome Street, The Reputation acquired by this Office, through a career of 28 years on this Coast, for Promptness and Skill in filling orders entrusted to them, is second to that of no other Establishment in America. THE BLUE AND GOLD HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE 24 POST STREET, Opp. Mechanics ' Institute, IMPARTS A THOROUGH AND PRACTICALEDUCATION IN ALL COMMERCIAL AND ENGLISH BRANCHES, SPANISH, DRAWING, FRENCH, GERMAN, AND TELEGRAPHY. The public are earnestly requested to visit our School and witness its practical workings. Students can begin at any time. Each receives separate instruction. Ladies are admitted into all departments of the College. For full particulars, call at College Office, No. 24= Post Street, or address E. P. HEALD, President of Business College, San Francisco. I IMPROYEDlf SHIRTS, 10 0 7 BROADWAY OAKLAND. READY-MADE OR TO ORDER, 75 cts., $1.00, $1.25, $1.50; THE VERY BEST, $1.75. Every Shirt warranted to fit, whether bought from s ' ck or made to ' ineasure. Best Stock of Gents ' Tarnishing Goods in Oakland. 1007 BROADWAY, ... - - - OAKLAND. p ' 3 242 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Ss . , .208 -4 s INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS- ' ' ! AUCTION HOUSE. 3 MEAT MARKET, Apischel BAZAAR. 108 MUSIC, 239 .226 BILLIARDS. . .211 ..241 Blum . MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. BUSINESS COLLEGES, Heald ' s Bruenn .22 216 Pacific BOOTS AND SHOES. Dietle ..I8 9 ..207 PHOTOGRAPHERS. Taber .206 Kast 195 PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS . 240 .212 ..223 H S. Crocker Co J 97 CONFECTIONERS. REAL ESTATE, ETC, ..217 2 34 DRY GOODS, .232 ..218 RAILROAD TICKETS. Miller Kahn Sons DrtUGGISTS, REFRESHMENTS, ..218 ..236 . .222 ..238 ..209 .226 ..207 EXPRESS, ..236 VV r - Cl _ , Manning FLOUR MILLS, Wheelan Co ..234 Martin Vienna Caf6 2 3 6 . .221 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, SHIRTS, r i i. FURNISHING GOODS, ETC, ..214 SCHOOLS. Wright 230 . .220 . 200 ..207 Bernstein Carmany jj ess 233 ..194 ..204 SPORTING GOODS, Pierce Keller ..241 Plate STATIONERS, Beach FURNITURE AND CARPETS. GROCERS. Gottshall McClain ..232 Hardy ..225 Reed ..I 9 8 - 2 3S STAMPS, ..217 HATTERS. D ! 1. - 2 35 TAILORS, Meussdorffer, J. C 237 Rrown McKinnon . ..1 9 8 Meussdorffer, M Francis 233 . .222 -236 HOTELS. Berkeley 235 . . 192 Meyer Walker . 204 Terminus INSTRUMENTS, ..230 Nordwell ..196 215 Poheim . .200 JEWELERS, ..223 Reid ..219 2O3 ..199 Edwards . 22S TOBACCO. Levy ..231 Randolph Shreve ,.20 5 ..211 WOOD AND COAL, Tiffany Tucker ..220 JOURNAL. Pacific School and Home 1 r.aiS ..228 t Unde.wood ..208 tOr !

Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1880 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1881 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1882 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1884 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1885 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1886 Edition, Page 1


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