University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1884
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1884 volume:
VOLUME X JUNIOR v CLASS ;: y ' SAN FRANCISCO: DACON COMPANY PRINTERS. c UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - BOARD OF EDITORS. CHARLES S. WHEELER, CHIEF. JAMES H. POND, JOHN L. CHASE, FRANK H. POWERS, STERLING WALLACE. BOARD OF MANAGERS. - EUGENE HOEFER, CHIEF. AL. BRA VERM AN, VVM. F. BRADFORD, HARRY S. BADGER, CHARLES O. BOSSE. THE BLUE AND GOLD ' HE Class of ' 84 has beamed from beneath its dainty blue cap ; it has swaggered under the mystic power of the Mortar-board ; and it now raises the traditional White Plug, and greets the College World with the tenth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. No unusual chain of events has distinguished the year just drawing to a close. The Instructor has imposed his condition with routine regularity, and the Professor has remanded the unfortunate with wonted severity. No violent eruption has belched forth from the Regents, and no mighty earthquake has shaken the Faculty. The advocate of sectarian schools, the pulpit orator, and the temperance lecturer have seemingly forgotten us, and even the volcanic press of the State has ceased for a time its gutteral grumblings. Change in the administration of its various departments seems to be the distinguishing feature of our institution. No Blue and Gold has failed to show new names in the Faculty, and a glance at our own tells us that the past year has, in this respect, followed its predecessors. Professor Edward R. Sill ' s resignation from the chair of English Language and Literature took effect on the first of June. Mr. John M. Stillman, Instructor in Chemistry, resigned his position and re- moved to the East at the close of the last collegiate year. Josiah Royce, Instructor in English Language and Literature, left us in September to accept an assistant professorship in Harvard University ; and we regret to say that illness has deprived us of our esteemed Instructor in Surveying, Mr. John W. Bice. The chair of Mathematics, left vacant for one year by the removal of Professor Welcker, has been occupied since August last by Professor W. I. Stringham. Professor Albert S. Cook has occupied the chair vacated by Professor Sill, since October 1st. These gentlemen, although comparatively young in life, have already distinguished themselves in their particular branches of study, and during their brief residence among us they have gained the respect and confidence of the students. Mr. C. B. Bradley, for several years favorably known from his connection UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA with the Oakland High School, has taken the placo of Mr. Royce. Mr. E. C. O ' Neil, a graduate of ' 79, holds the position vacated by Mr. Still- man; and Mr. David Barcroft, ' 82, is the present Instructor in Survey- ing. Our institution is peculiarly fortunate in having secured the services of men whose researches in the fields of Science and Letters will, we have every reason to believe, eventually draw to it the attention of the world. The Mills chair of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity is not yet filled. It is understood that the Regents intend that it shall remain vacant until they can secure the services of a man of national reputation. Instruction in Spanish, which was discontinued two years ago, will be renewed in a short time. The attitude of the last Legislature toward the University created no small amount of comment. Governor Perkins had appointed Messrs. Stanford, Hellman and Curtiss to the Board of Regents shortly before the expiration of his term of office. The Senate showed so decided an inclin- ation to refuse to confirm these nominees, that they either judiciously re- signed, or caused their names to be withdrawn. In more than one respect this action ' has injured the University. Mr. Stanford, we have every reason to believe, intended to remember the needs of our College handsomely. But aside from this fact, such a hostile attitude as was assumed by the ruling body of the State toward our institution cannot but give rise to dark conjectures concerning its future. It would be difficult, however, to find a more striking illustration than all this affords of the need of a college like our own. It is to be hoped that California will yet see the day when she will be guided by men of refine- ment and education, and not by the votaries of ignorance and prejudice. Governor Stoneman has reappointed Mr. Hellman, and Messrs. Mayre and Rogers occupy the positions vacated by Messrs. Stanford and Curtiss. Mr. Rogers is a graduate of our University, and bears a warm personal interest in its welfare. The other gentlemen are widely known, and their appointment reflects credit upon the administration. The Legislature made a partial atonement for the damage done the University, by appropriating sixty-five thousand dollars for its use. A considerable part of this sum will be expended on the grounds, and in furnishing the Library and Art Gallery. The Managers of the University have not slumbered. The College of Mechanics ' Arts has been vastly improved within the past year. Ma- chinery to the value of many thousands of dollars has been placed in position, and its busy hum tells plainly that theory and practice walk hand in hand with the Scientific student. The Library has received numerous valuable additions. It now con- tains upwards of twenty-five thousand volumes, and gives promise of be- coming ere long one of the largest collections of its kind in the country. THE BLUE AND GOLD The Class of ' 83 has voted one hundred dollars for the purchase of books to be presented to the University. Succeeding classes will doubt- less imitate this good example, and to ' 83 will belong the credit of having established a worthy custom. Our grounds are undergoing a metamorphosis slow but sure. It therefore follows that when we press the soil o ' our Alma Mater with the tottering step of age, the pleasing lawns, the smiling flowers, and the sparkling fountains will tell us that it has at length become the paradise that Nature designed it to be. The Lick Observatory on Mt. Hamilton is nearing completion. In addition to this, we are to have a smaller structure within easy reach of the college grounds, five thousand dollars having been appropriated for that purpose by the last Legislature. The gala days of the University have been celebrated in their regular order. ' 82, after a very successful Class Day and Commencement, made room for the mild-mannered Freshmen. " Junior Ex " passed off with its usual eclat, and Charter Day elicited well-merited praise. The large audiences that greeted the speakers on each of these occasions show that a deeper interest in the University is being aroused among the people. Athletics have been more vigorous than for several years past. Our Cinder Track, which will ever stand as a monument to the kindly and un- tiring efforts of Colonel Edwards, was dedicated on last Field Day. It was constructed at an expense of something over six hundred dollars. The comfortable " Grand Stand " that overlooks the course was erected through the liberality of the young ladies of the University. Field Day excited unusual interest. Many visitors witnessed the events, and nu- merous excellent records were made. Inter-class games of Base-Ball have regularly occurred. The playing, although enthusiastic, has, however, been poor. Football attracted much attention during the winter months. The University team contended successfully with the most prominent clubs of San Francisco. Class teams were organized, and the Campus re-echoed with yells of " touchdown " and " foul. " The Literary Societies have been improved in many ways. The interest in them has certainly not decreased during the past year, and their meet- ings have usually been well attended. The College Papers have maintained their high standard. The BerJce- leyan has been ably edited and well conducted. The Occident has been enlarged, and has presented much readable matter. In October last, a bright meteor made its appearance in our journalistic sky. This was the Eighty-Five. After a brief but lively existence of something over five months, it found repose in the bosom of the Berkeleyan. A volume of College Verses was issued under the auspices of the Berkeleyan Stock Company, shortly before Christmas. It contained the UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA most meritorious poems that have appeared in the various college papers since their establishment in the University. It received favorable com- ment from competent critics. But one course of Assembly Lectures has been delivered since the Blue and Gold last appeared. Dr. Sternberg, of the United States Army, favored us on several occasions during the first half of the present col- legiate year. His addresses were exceedingly instructive. These are, in brief, the most important doings of the past year. And now, a word as to the Blue and Gold. It is needless to tell those who are familiar with the University that our annual is in no way intended as a literary production. It is supposed to mirror the brighter scenes of student life, and to record the principal events of what we are told are the happiest days we shall ever know. With this end in view, the editors have compiled the following pages. Our work has not been entirely satisfactory. We have been disappointed in many ways. Our Miscellany department is far from what we had hoped to make it. Overwork in English, combined with the oft-deplored apathy existing among the students, has prevented us from securing the outside assistance that has been so great a boon to the editors of previous issues. With a full realization, therefore, of the faults of the Blue, and Gold, and asking indulgence for its shortcomings, we present it to the kindly consideration of the Students, the Faculty, and so much of the General Public as is interested in our Alma Mater. THE BLUE AND GOLD off ' Regent of love , lord of folded arms. " Love ' s Labor Lost. EX-OFFICIO REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY GEORGE STONEMAN SACRAMENTO Governor, ex-officio President of the Board. His HONOR JOHN DAGGETT Los ANGELES Lieutenant- Governor. HON. H. M. LARUE SACRAMENTO Speaker of the Assembly. HON. W. T. WELCKER .SACRAMENTO State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. P. A. FINNIGAN SACRAMENTO President of the State Agricultural Society. P. B. CORNWALL SAN FRANCISCO President of the Mechanics ' Institute. W. T. REID, A. M BERKELEY President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS. Name. Residence. REV. HORATIO STEBBINS SAN FRANCISCO HON. SAMUEL B. McKEE OAKLAND HON. JOHN S. HAGER, A. M., LL. D SAN FRANCISCO HON. J. WEST MARTIN OAKLAND HON. JOHN F. SWIFT SAN FRANCISCO A. S. HALLIDIE, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO HON. JOSEPH W. WINANS, A. M ... SAN FRANCISCO HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE SAN FRANCISCO PROF. GEORGE DAVIDSON, A. M., PH. B SAN FRANCISCO JOHN L. BEARD, A. M MISSION SAN JOSE HON. A. L. RHODES SAN JOSE PROF. WM. ASHBURNER SAN FRANCISCO HON. T. GUY PHELPS BEI.M..M I. W. HELLMAN, ESQ Los ANGELES ARTHUR RODGERS, A. B., PH. B SAN FRANCISCO GEORGE T. MARYE, JR SAN FRANCISCO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION AND VISITATION, REGENTS STEBBINS, DAVIDSON, AND ASHBURNER. COMMITTEE ON ENDOWMENT, FINANCE, AND AUDIT, REGENTS HALLIDIE, MARTIN, AND CORNWALL. COMMITTEE ON GROUNDS, BUILDINGS, AND OTHER PROPERTY, REGENTS MARTIN, DAVIDSON AND WINANS. COMMITTEE ON LAW, . REGENTS WALLACE, SWIFT, AND RHODES. COMMITTEE ON CONGRESSIONAL LAND GRANT, REGENTS WINANS, SWIFT, AND BEARD. COMMITTEE ON THE LIBRARY AND MUSEUM, REGENTS HAGER, ASHBURNER, AND WINANS. REGENTS. REPUBLICAN PARTY. DEMOCRATIC PARTY. WM. T. REID, A. M., President of the University. PROFESSOR MARTIN KELLOGG, Dean of the Faculty. WM. C. JONES, Recorder of the Faculty. D. O. MILLS, Treasurer. J. H. G. BONTfi, A. M., D. D., Secretary of Board of Regents, and Superintendent of Grounds. J. HAM HARRIS, Land Agent and Assistant Secretary. E. O. F. HASTINGS, Attorney for Land Department. J. B. MHOON, A ttorney for Board of Regents. THE BLUE AND GOLD OF THE COLLEGES OF SCIENCE AND LETTERS. " What I am I must not show " What I am thou couldst not know. Something that through thy wit or will May work thee good may work thee ill. Scott, 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 of the Greek Language and Literature. ALBERT S. COOK, PH. D., (Rutgers, 1872 ; Johns-Hopkins ; Leipsig, Jena.) Professor of the English Language and Literature. GEORGE DAVIDSON, A. M., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., Honorary Professor of Law. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Industrial Mechanics. EUGENE W. HILGARD, PH. D., (University of Heidelberg, 1853.) Professor of Agriculture, Agricultural Chemistry, General and Economic Botany. 10 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., (Yale, 1850.) Dean, mid Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., (Franklin College, 1841 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of Geology and Natural History. JOHN LECONTE, (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 Michigan, 1867; University of Heidelberg, 1870.) Professor of Chemistry. FRANK SOULE, JR., (U. S. Military Academy, 1868.) Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. IRVING STRINGHAM, A. B., PH. D., (Harvard, 1877 ; Johns-Hopkins, 1880; Leipsig, 1882.) Professor of Mathematics. Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. Mills Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. DAVID BARCROFT, PH. B., (University of California, 1882.) Instructor in Civil Engineering. C. B. BRADLEY, A. B., (Oberlin, 1868.) Instructor in English Language and Literature. 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.) Assistant Instructor in Mathematics. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873.) Instructor in Mathematics, and Colonel commanding Battalion University Cadets. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mineralogy, Petography, and Economic Geology. HENRY B. JONES, Instructor in French. Instructor in Spanish. WM. CAREY JONES, A. M. (University of California, 1875.) Recorder, and Instructor in United States History and Constitutional Law. EDMUND C. O ' NEILL, PH. B., (University of California, 1879.) Instructor in Chemistry. ALBIN PUTZKER, Instructor in German. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., (University of California, 1874.) Librarian. E. H. SEARS, A. B., (Harvard, 1874.) Instructor in Latin and Greek. F. SLATE, JR. Superintendent of the Physical Laboratory, and Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. 12 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOHN W. ATKINSON, (University of California, 1882.) Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. CHARLES H. DWINELLE, PH. B., . (Yale.) Lecturer on Practical Agriculture. GEORGE GEHRING, Assistant in Chemistry. FREDERICK W. MORSE, PH. B., (University of California, 1878.) Assistant in Agricultural Chemistry. J. A. SLADKY, Superintendent of the Mechanical Shops. J. J. RIVERS, Curator of the Museum. . V -: THE BLUE AND GOLD 13 In his disease be sought not to the Lord, but to the physicians. And Asa slept with his fathers. " 2 Chronicles xvi : 12. FACULTY. W. T. REID, A. M,, President of University. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. B., M. D., M. R. C. S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. M. W. FISH, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. F. W. HATCH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Hygiene. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. W. F. McNUTT, M. D., M. R. C. P., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. M. WILDER, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA F. B. KANE, M. D., M. R. C. S. I., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Pathology. A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Mater ia Medica and Medical Chemistry. i H. H. MAYS, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Gynaecology. W. B. LEWITT, M. D., Demonstrator, and Assistant Lecturer on Anatomy. THE BLUE AND GOLD 15 1 To read Law ; a capital way of doing nothing. " Taint. FACULTY. WM. T. REID, A. M., President. JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL. V., Professor of Municipal Law. CALHOUN BENHAM, ESQ., Professor of Common and Statute Law. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, LL. D., Dean, and Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. CHARLES P. HASTINGS, B. S., Registrar. DIRECTORS. HON. H. F. MORRISON, San Francisco, Chief Justice of Supreme Court, ex-oflicio President of Board. COL. J. P. HOGE SAN FRANCISCO HON. OLIVER P. EVANS SAN FRANCISCO ROBERT P. HASTINGS, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO HON. W. W. COPE OAKLAND S. M. WILSON, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO THOMAS B. BISHOP, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO THOMAS I. BERGIN, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO EMOTIONAL INSANITY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Round about the cauldron go In the poisoned entrails throw. " Macbeth. OFFICERS. EMLEN PAINTER PRESIDENT W. M. SEARBY FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT JAS. TOPLEY SECOND YICE-PRESIDENT FRED. GRAZER CORRESPONDING AND RECORDING SECRETARY W. J. BRYAN TREASURER PH. L. VREELAND LIBRARIAN AND CURATOR W. M. SEARBY.. ..EDITOR BOARD OF TRUSTEES. JOHN CALVERT, CHAIRMAN, F. C. KEIL, J. H. DAWSON, D. W. KIRKLAND, FRED. GRAZER, S. A. McDONNELL, EMLEN PAINTER, SECRETARY. THE BLUE AND GOLD 17 FACULTY. PRESIDENT, W. T. REID, A. M., President of University of California. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Professor of Chemistry. W. M. SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica. HERMANN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany. E. W. RUNYON, Professor of Pharmacy. EMLEN PAINTER, Dean of the Faculty. 18 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA The student took his forceps down, And he braced his foot on the old man ' s chest And he pulled and hauled, While his patient squalled, And he yanked that snag from its bony nest. Our. Own Poet. FACULTY. WILLIAM T. REID, A.M., President of the University mid ex-officio President of the Faculty. A. F. McLAIN, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. S. W. DENNIS, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. C. L. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry. M. W. FISH, M.D., Professor of Physiology. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Materia Medica. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. M. J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. J. W. EDWARDS, Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. THE BLUE AND GOLD 19 WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. E. 0. COCHRANE, " Demonstrator of Continuous Gum Work. CLINICAL INSTRUCTORS. F. W. BLISS, D.D.S., H. E. KNOX, D.D.S,, H. C. DAVIS, L. D. S., J. A. W. LUNDBORG, L. L. DUNBAR, D.D.S., H. J. PLOMTEAUX, D.D.S., R. W. HENDERSON, MAX SICHEL. WM. B. KINGSBURY, C. L. GODDARD, Dean of the Faculty. TEETH EXPERIMENTED ON FREE OF CHARGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA jftxxm In martial pomp and fair array Their onward march they make. " Scott. OFFICERS. CHARLES A. WETMORE, ' 68. THOMAS F. BARRY, 74. J. J. DWYER, ' 82. JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, ' 78. - GEORGE C. EDWARDS, 73. PRESIDENT. FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT. - SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT. - SECRETARY. TREASURER. TRUSTEES. E. W. BLANEY, 71. CLARENCE J. WETMORE, 73. GEORGE E. DfiGOLIA, 77. THE BLUE AND GOLD 21 EVOLUTION! OP STUDENT. -fl-J UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA o ol ' 83. Class of ' 83 is soon to pass forever from the scene of college life. The cry that first rang out in triumph from the dust and tumult of our Freshman rush will no longer find an echo on the campus. The name of ' 83 will gradually pass into oblivion as the years roll by, and the old chairs and benches are revarnished. But although our name may go down to posterity unwept, thanks to the BLUE AND GOLD we have an opportunity to prevent it from passing down unhonored or unsung. With eagerness we sieze the opportunity ; and in our gratitude we shall not devote all the allotted space to praise of our own virtues though to praise them ade- quately would require as many pages as we have lines but shall scatter broadcast a few grains of that choice wisdom which the valuable experi- ence of four years has enabled us to garner up. THE BLUE AND GOLD te. To begin at the beginning, the class of : 83 came to Berkeley at a time of turmoil and confusion. The celebrated Bogus trouble was at its height. The barometer which indicated the Faculty ' s state of mind was most fickle and uncertain in its movements ; signs of discontent and threats of change were ominous. In those days many things which have since be- come stale were novelties ; and many things which have since sprung into life were then undreamt of. In those days the Gymnasium was new and fascinating ; the Bacon Library and Art Gallery had not entered even the dim background of futurity ; the Berkeley hotel stood prosperously un- suspicious of the auctioneer ; Herr Bachman drove a thriving trade, obliv- ious of courts and constables ; the peaceful Olive Branch, protected from the ravages of the fiery element by an abundance of the watery, held out the temperate allurements of billiards and cheap lunch. But all these things are changed now for better or for worse ? However that may be, the members of ' 83 are conscious, individually and as a body, of having done the best they could to improve the condition of their college. It is our proudest boast that no act of ours has ever call- ed upon our University the indignation of the world. Our course through- out has been conservative but brave. We have never flinched in main- taining our rights, and yet have never presumed to overstep the bounds which college etiquette prescribes. As Freshmen we were respectful, as Sophomores we were jolly, as Juniors we were lazy, as Seniors we are per- fection. This is a very simple formula which ' 83 has practiced and would therefore recommend to others for climbing successfully the rickety ladder called college life. Our Freshman year was not remarkable for anything except, perhaps, an unusual amount of toleration for Sophomores in the matter of canes and mortars. We invented no class hats, introduced no new customs, and abolished one old one. We were industrious at our books, and active on the campus. Our base-ball nine was the most extraordinary array of tal- ent ever assembled on the diamond. It was victorious in every game, and easily won the meed of championship. In the sophomore year our interest in books rapidly increased, and that in athletics slightly diminished. The hand of the Faculty had been among us, and had plucked out the bravest and the strongest ;,so that we were com- UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA pelled to see our proud position on the campus usurped by other and less worthy bands. But let it be remembered to our credit, that, although we ceased to take an active part, we never failed to give athletics our whole moral and intellectual support. Junior year that season when we commence to reap the fruits of form- er toil, and electives first adorn the schedule brought to us in full meas- ure its comforts and its glories. Our Junior Day was a success, and our BLUE AND GOLD was the greatest marvel in the history of this college. So remarkable, indeed, was this production that the most extravagant bless ing we could invoke upon the present Junior class would be to wish their BLUE AND GOLD one half the success that ours had. As for Senior year, it would be premature as yet to recite its triumphs ; for the most important part of Senior year is yet to come. But of a few things we can speak with pride. We were shrewd enough to steer clear of the fatal party. We have been foremost in every scheme for the advantage of the students. We have been ardent supporters of the college papers. We have founded a society for the advancement of political science. W T e have taken a lively interest in the literary societies. It was chiefly through the energy of ' 83 that the superb volume of college poetry, bound in a style that would do credit to any university, was sent forth into the world. Last, but by no means least, we have presented to the University a valuable col- lection of books as a nucleus around which to gather an extensive library. On this munificent gift, the crowning act of a good life, we base our claim upon posterity. Let posterity emulate us by bringing to glorious perfect- ion the good work we have instituted. With a proud and a kindly feeling then we say farewell to Berkeley. Farewell to Berkeley, and a blessing on it ! Four sudden happy years have slipped away from us, but they have not passed in vain. Four sudden years ! and in that space many and great are the changes it has been our sorrow or our pleasure to behold. But change is the inevitable accompani- ment of time ; and doubtless, when the present Freshman class comes to write its farewell history, there will be change s just as many and as great to chronicle. But may their history sound a sweeter note than ours. May it tell of good hopes grown to full fruition, of a University large and prosperous, of new buildings on the campus, of old hotels filled to over- 3fr THE BLUE AND GOLD flowing, and new ones springing up to accommodate the throng of students. May it tell of a Faculty in sympathy with students, of a Board of Regents in sympathy with the University. May it tell of more boys, more girls, more work, more play, and best of all, more classes like the Class of ' 83. WALTER B. COPE, Class Historian. " Graduated at last, My Dear Boy ! UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CLASS COLOR, GARNET. Perhaps my semblance might deceive the truth, That I to manhood am arrived so near, And inward ripeness doth much less appear. " miton. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. WM. W. DEAMER PRESIDENT. ANDREW THORNE T VICE-PRESIDENT. Miss FLORA E. BEAL SECRETARY. THEODORE GRADY TREASURER. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. G. C. EARL, L. B. JOHNSON, F. L. BURK. SECOND TERM. JOHN H. HANSEN PRESIDENT. ED. LOUISSON VICE-PRESIDENT. JERRY NEWMAN SECRETARY. THEODORE GRADY TREASURER. WALTER B. COPE HISTORIAN. BOARD OF DIRECTORS, ANDREW D. SCHINDLER, HIRAM F. MERRILL, Miss MAY L. SHEPARD. THE BLUE AND GOLD COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS, WM. W. DEAMER, ABRAHAM RUEF, Miss FLORA E. BEAL. PRESIDENT OF THE DAY ANDREW THORNE FIRST ORATOR GUY C. EARL SECOND ORATOR WILL E. CONNER ESSAYIST , Miss IDA D. BENFEY POET E. C. SANFORD PROPHET ... ' . FRED L. BURK HISTORIAN WALTER B. COPE DISPENSATOR , ED. LOUISSON FLOOR MANAGER. . . . A. L. KELSEY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA B j.l H O i-3 ??iijjijff?n H MCCOiOS.rtCQ -I J-lcrjtH 3 000000 3 10 I 0) CH In 12 a g S a a Q Q C? CJ f i j li M fe 10 10 CO C5 00 Ci lOiOiOCOlOiOiOCOlO HiH g O O O O C i I G5 t C J 00 - N i I r-l O C l (N (M (N C J C l CO -H O lO Gi (M T I C M (M r O3 C C E W O fc W S! 5B B W H H H, _ - o . i 5 C fi ' 0 1HHWWO OOHhHJh J eft _ D .0 i li IO5i lOOOi l .? HlrH C5C5(N C l T IT 1 UNIVEESITY OF CALIFORNIA f tfce o f ' HE ' 85 man sleeps in peace, the Faculty is unagitated, the citizen ' s gate swings on its hinges, and the newspaper-man is silent. The quiet of the night is unbroken, and a peace rests on the face of Berkeley ; for the Class of ' 84 has laid aside its scissors, folded its blanket, and donned the Junior Plug. As Freshmen we were active and energetic, and always strove to uphold the worthy customs of our predecessors. We played base-ball and foot- ball with other classes ; we brought out canes and mortar-boards to mock the " dignity " of the Sophs ; we fought rushes by the hour for the amuse- ment of Co-eds and upper classmen, never questioning the foolishness of such performances. Aside from the more common occurences, we success- fully carried out the ceremonies of a Bourdon Burial. In short, we -not only did with spirit everything that classes before us had done, but we also left some good examples for future generations of Freshmen to THE BLUE AND GOLD 31 follow. Among our donations to posterity may be mentioned the famous society of Theta Chi. The newspapers have published some of the important events of our Sophomore year ; they have also considered it proper to compliment us editorially ; so it is unnecessary to give here an elaborate repetition of our most noteworthy doings. Suffice it to say that we gained the undying love of the Freshmen by our many kindnesses. Besides attending to their moral welfare, we magnanimously assisted them in making their Bourdon Burial memorable. Our Junior tranquility has been as typical as was our Sophomore im- petuosity. We have worn our white plugs with becoming dignity, when we were favored with their possession ; we have not disturbed the sombre serenity of Berkeley save by the quiet music of a serenade or the farewell song of a Surveying Quartette. We have exercised a fatherly care over the Freshmen, and we have set a good example for the Sophomores. Our Junior Day, which was celebrated on the 28th of October last, was in every way a marked success. The present Sophomore class brought some criticism upon itself by introducing into the exercises some features not down on the program. But aside from the slight disturbances caused thereby, everything passed off satisfactorily. The speakers in whom we had placed our confidence acquitted themselves with honor, and proved their hearers that the class of ' 84 could boast bright intellects and able minds. The decorations were far superior to those of former years ; and the young ladies of the class deserve much praise for the taste displayed in their arrangement. In the athletic line ' 84 has always held her own. She has players in the University Foot Ball Team and in the University Base Ball Nine. On Field Days she always takes an active interest in the sports and carries off a fair proportion of medals. Our team holds the championship for the series of interclass football games, and our baseball nine is unsurpassed on the campus. We have not forgotten the Gymnasium, although we do not congregate there as we were wont to do when Rothganger lent attraction to the place. The flag of the Battalion waves o ' er our martial men, and the Black List of the Faculty sparkles with our brightest names ; the Literary Hall UNIVERSITY OF CALIFO RNIA resounds with the eloquence of our speakers, and the College papers bear the powerful impress of our pregnant pens. Though our numbers are few, our spirit is unbroken. The small band that remains has escaped destruction at the hands of the Faculty ; it has come forth uncrushed from the cannibal jaws of the hungry editor ; and it now places before you the crowning effort of its Junior Year THE BLUB AND GOLD. CHARLES A. RAMM, Class Historian. THE BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR DAY36- CLASS OF ' 84, (Berkeley, October 28th, 1882. .EXERCISES. OVERTURE, INTRODUCTORY REMARKS, . (President of the Day.) BLUM H. SEAVER BADGER ESSAY, ORATION, POEM, ORATION, A, P, SCHELD, J, P, DUNN. MUSIC. MISS ISABELLE MlLLER " Ivan Turgenieff. " MUSIC. CHARLES S, WHEELER Th e Mission of Genius. " MUSIC. Miss MARGARET SCOBBIE ' Queen Mary ' s Escape. " MUSIC. " God in Nature. " DANCING. FLOOR MAKAQER. STERLING WALLACE, . JAMES H, POND FLOOR COMMITTEE. C, O. BOSSE. F, H, POWERS, S, E, MEZES, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA si __.-._ - |funior fplato. CLASS COLOR, SEA GREEN. O Hamlet, what a falling off was there ! " Hamlet. FIRST TERM. J. H. POND , PRESIDENT STERLING WALLACE VICE-PRESIDENT AL. BRAVERMAN SECRETARY S. E. MEZES TREASURER BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Miss I. J. MILLER, C. L. HUGGINS, F. H. POWERS, H. S. BADGER. SECOND TERM. EUGENE HOEFER PRESIDENT W. F. BRADFORD VICE-PRESIDENT J. L. M. CHASE SECRETARY C. O. BOSSE ' TREASURER C. A. R AMM CLASS HISTORIAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Miss M. SCOBBIE, Miss H. M. GOMPERTZ, S. WALLACE, C. L. HUGGINS. . J r J TT if T J T T T7 " ET I AT i f f T T e? J_ Jji J} Jjjj J Jit _IV JL T ' li 9 OO _y33 ( w )T fg _ MEMBERS.fi % CLASSICAL. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. DANIEL M. GAVIGAN - 216 Seventh St., S. F. DAVID L. LESZYNSKY - 134 McAllister St., S.F. JAMES H. POND D. K. E. House - San Francisco LITERARY. WILLIAM A. BEATTY - 23 Hermann St., S. F. MARGARET BLAKE Center, near Shattuck Visalia LOUISE BRIER - Center, near Shattuck Centerville ALICE CHAPMAN Mrs. Harris ' - Nevada City JOHN L. M. CHASE Mrs. Harris ' - Martinez SARAH H. ELLERY - Alameda ADELAIDE E. GRAHAM Berkeley Way - - Berkeley HELEN M. GOMPERTZ Ellsworth, nr. Allston Berkeley CARRIE E. LECONTE - Bancroft, nr. Audubon Berkeley ISABELLE J. MILLER - Head of Dwight Way San Francisco BLANCHE E. NEWELL - San Francisco MARGARET SCOBBIE - Harmon Seminary - San Francisco BELLA C. TAGGART - San Francisco MABEL WALCOTT Bancroft, nr. College Berkeley MAUDE WALCOTT Bancroft, nr. College Berkeley CHARLES S. WHEELER - Winsor House, Oakland SCIENTIFIC. HARRY S. BADGER - 1009 Madison, Oakland CHARLES O. BOSSE Dana, near Bancroft - Berkeley WILLIAM T. BRADFORD D. K. E. House - Sonora ALFRED BRAVERMAN - 1016 Eddy St., S. F. JOHN P. DUNN - - Clairmont EUGENE HOEFER - 26 John St., S. F. CHARLES L. HUGGINS Dwight, near Dana - Berkeley SIDNEY E. MEZES Chi Phi Hall - Belmont FRANK H. POWERS - Zeta Psi Hall - Sacramento CHARLES A. RAMM Mrs. Sells ' - Camptonville STERLING WALLACE - Chi Phi Hall - North Temescal 4 V 86 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HISTORY OF THE GLASS OF ' 85. CC 0V_O HEN, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary " ' (JrSSJc) to elect a new President of the University of California, it becomes also necessary to organize a body-guard consisting of a select number of the most noble youths of the state, to accompany him to his new field of labor, to support him, and to aid him in ruling over his dominions. This necessity arising in the year 1881, a large body of great and learned men were sent to all parts of the state of California and the adjoining states, to select one hundred young men who should be remarkable for their mental, moral, and physical abilities. After long and weary months spent in the search, this Board, having obtained but sixty young men, deemed it advisable to admit into the ranks of this chosen few THE BLUE AND GOLD 37 twenty young ladies. This band, under the name of the " Class of ' 85, " escorted President Reid to Berkeley on the 10th of August, 1881. Hav- ing enthroned him in Room No. 2, we received a hearty welcome from the upper-class men, who kindly ushered us into the room where the (bogus) examinations were taking place. We zealously avoided our Rhetoric and English examinations, being in mortal terror of that ' ' bad, bold Sophomore, with the big head, " against whom our friends the upper- classmen had warned us. On the afternoon of the first Wednesday after our advent we dressed ourselves with the utmost care, and marched to the Campus, a phalanx of verdant youths ranging from five feet one, to six feet three to await the impending conflict with those terrors who haunt the Freshman ' s dreams, the Sophomores. It is needless to give the details of our victory, or to tell of the band of disabled Sophs, who with drooping heads wended their weary way up to the North Hall, under the escort of the sympathizing Seniors. The next important events in our career were the inauguration of President Reid and the dedication of the new Library and Art Build- ing. Our first Field Day was crowned by many victories, but the laurels we won on our second Field Day were limited, on account of the absence of the athletic members of the class, who were on guard over the body of Conic Sections, awaiting burial. It was upon a fresh and dewy night in Spring that we accompanied the remains of our dear old friend Conies to his last resting place. In order not to tire our friends, the Sophomores, with the long march through Ber- keley, we circulated a rumor that we would assemble at the buildings. This proved a ready bait to the Sophomores, who carried out their part of our carefully planned scheme to perfection, and sat shivering on the zinc- bound steps of North Hall till summoned by the gleam of our fireworks. Then, by a sudden, rush, they captured an empty coffin which we had placed on top of the catafalque for their benefit. Thus easily satisfied they withdrew, nor did they discover the manner in which they had been outwitted until, at the close of the ceremonies, the cover of the catafalque was removed, and the real coffin, displayed for an instant to their aston- TS " 38 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ished gaze, was quickly tossed upon the blazing pyre. Their wild rush was then in vain and the triumph ours. ' 84 did not relish being thus " sat upon ; ' throughout her entire Sopho- more year, and thinking to accomplish more as the Junior than she had done as the Soph, she continued her hostilities aganst us by forming an alliance with ' 86. It was against these combined forces that we had to contend in our second annual rush. The Freshmen had brought to Ber- keley with them in the morning a goodly supply of old clothes and jump- ers for us to wear, and we spent the greater part of the forenoon preceding the rush in removing these garments from their lockers and selecting those best adapted to our use. We marched to the Campus with a determined band of forty, and there encountered sixty Freshmen, vigorously backed and pushed on by about fifteen of their allies, the Juniors. In spite of the great odds against us, we recovered our mortar-board, drove the Fresh- men from the Campus, and retired amidst deafening cheers for ' 85. Al- though placed in the uncomfortable position of " a rose between two thorns, " we bravely sustained the scratches which we received by this contact in the rush, and are still, although deprived of our freshness, the flower of the University. Shortly after this we succeeded in breaking a hickory club two inches in diameter, which the Freshies were pleased to call " a cane. " We have waited patiently for another club to break, but it has not yet made its appearance. Our last Field Day proved beyond a doubt the athletic ability of the class in the winning of six events. This, and our victories in the inter- class games give to us the superiority on the Campus, and the tulfillmen t of our motto. Inspired by our excellent literary standing, we turned our attention from the strife of the field to a more intellectual enterprise, namely, the publication of a class paper called The Eighty-five. It was started in October of our second year, with the view of promoting class spirit and of giving expression to our thought, and was to be continued throughout our entire college course. But after a happy existence of six months, it became such a formidable rival to the other college papers, that at the end of its first volume it was bought out by The Berkeleyan at a fabulous price. It THE BLUE AND GOLD 39 was not until our paper was sold that we realized how much we had become attached to it, and we fain would have withdrawn from the agreement, but alas ! it was too late. Soon after the first publication of The Eighty-jive, we assisted ' 84 on Junior Day in various ways, but our efforts were not appreciated. Thus we have pleasantly and profitably spent one half of our college course, and are now ready to doff our " mortar-boards, " don our " white plugs, " and extend a hearty welcome to our future protege, ' 87. In spite of the death of our paper, our class still lives, even more vigorous in mind and body than when it was first called into existence by a Board who perceived in us the dawning of the future glory of the University. HERMAN B. BRYANT, Class Historian. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - jfophomore CLASS COLOR, SILVER. Asses, fools, dolts, chaff and bran, chaff and bran. " Troilus and Cressida. FIRST TERM. GEORGE EDWARDS PRESIDENT. ED. W. PUTNAM VICE-PRESIDENT. FRANK DUNN , TREASURER. WILLIAM A. BREWER SECRETARY. SECOND TERM. WILLIAM A. BREWER PRESIDENT. FRANK DUNN VICE-PRESIDENT. HENRY E. DIKEMAN TREASURER. THOMAS B. RUSSELL SECRETARY. HERMAN B. BRYANT.. ..HISTORIAN. THE BLUE AND GOLD MEMBERS. CLASSICAL COURSE. NAME. JOSEPH E. BARBER - WILLIAM F. BARTON - WILLIAM A. BREWER FRANK DUNN H. E. C. FEUSIER ALBERT K. HAPPERSBERGER COLLEGE RESIDENCE Vernon Park Zeta Psi Hall Mrs. Hay ' s Butters Cottage S. DUNCAN HAYNE JOSEPH HEYMAN T. W. KAISER ELLIOT MCALLISTER - EDWARD MEEKS WILLIAM V. MEEKS - ED. W. PUTNAM ALBERT RAYMOND GEORGE ROTHGANGER Chi Phi Hall - Butters Cottage Zeta Psi Hall Cor. Choate St. RESIDENCE. North Temescal Alameda San Mateo San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Santa Barbara Sacramento 622| Ellis St., S. F. Benicia Bancroft Way 1235 Broadway, Oak. Ct (I 1012 Washington St., S. ' F. 1708 Polk St., S. F. 884 Harrison St., S. F. LITERARY COURSE. FRANKIE E. ANDERSON ANGIE C. BEMIS LIZZIE BLANCHARD PANE F. BROWN HERMAN B. BRYANT - MARY L. CAMPBELL - WILLIAM F. CHENEY - MARY A. CRITTENDEN JAMES B. COWDEN SARAH E. COWELL GEORGE EDWARDS ALICE GIBBONS ERNEST HEBERSMITH, JR. Sixth Club House Partsch ' s Cottage Fourth Club House Ladies ' Club House Alpha Block R. R. Reed ' s Mrs. Hay ' s D. K. E. House Berkeley San Francisco 317 Ellis St., S. F. San Benito 520 Sycamore St., Oak. Oakland Chico San Francisco Woodbridge San Francisco Sacramento Cor. C ' l P ' k Aves, Ala, San Rafael 42 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. SOPHIE F. JONES Ellsworth Ave. - Santa Cruz FINNETTA LOCKE Choate Street Santa Cruz JAMES McKEE Chi Phi Hall Oakland FANNIE MCLEAN Bancroft Way Berkeley IDA C. MILLER Ladies ' Club House San Francisco WARREN F. MILLS 608 Ellis St., S. F. SIDNEY W. NEWELL 920 Filbert St., Oak. Stockton SALLIE F. PERKINS Mrs. Palmer ' s - San Francisco MARY F. POTTER _ 600 17th St., Oak. GEORGE G. RIDDLE . Cor. Lake Jacks ' n, Oak. GEORGE E. RILEY D. K. E. House Grass Valley HELEN L. SHEARER . 461 Merrimac St., Oak. ANDREW L. STONE Zeta Psi Hall San Leandro BELLA TAGGART - Mrs. Walcott ' s - San Francisco HENRY W. TRACY D. K. E. House Sacramento SADIE R. TREAT - Ladies ' Club House Berkeley CLAUDE W. WAKEFIELD Partsch ' s Cottage Garden Valley ELIZEBETH M. WELLER R. R. Reed ' s Milpitas SCIENTIFIC COURSE. MERTON J. CONGDON Bancroft Way Berkeley NORA L. DIBBLE - Dana St., - Berkeley HENRY E. DIKEMAN Alpha Block Rough and Ready E. V. HEBERSMITH D. K. E. House San Francisco E. S. HELLER _ San Francisco J. M. LEETE Mrs. Boone ' s Reno, Nev. A. M. LOCKE Choate St. , Santa Cruz HARRY E. MILLER _ 126414th St., Oak. THOMAS B. RUSSELL _ Cor. 5th ave. 11 st. E. O. JAMES G. SUTTON Zeta Psi Hall Portland, Or. - ROBERT C. TURNER . 1051 Poplar St , Oak. ED. S. WARREN Haywards. - - w GOLD Historians who lived in the days of old, Who related the deeds of knights so bold, Described their heroes in meter and rhyme : Now this was the way of the olden time ; And why should not I, an historian too, Though humble, indeed, the same course pursue, And the deeds of my Class in verse relate, And the fate of the few unfortunate. Our victories won O many they be ! Our " Laurus meritis, " as you shall see. We were small in number s, sad to be told, But in bravery, pluck and learning bold. The rush was the first important event : ' Twould show our prowess ; and at it we went. We marched to the " Campus " ; the Sophs were there, Their rushing suits on, and all with heads bare. The attire we wore was rather forlorn, For the Sophs had stolen our suits that morn. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 3 I But what of that ; ' twas of little import If we with valor and bravery fought. The Juniors, taking us under their wing, Inspiring valor, their class songs did sing. To the Sophomores, Seniors lent their aid, Although the Seniors are notably staid. Down the slope we marched with a unit tread, The thirst for victory conquering dread. We met with a shock ; we parted ; and then, Reforming, rushed on again and again. Clouds of dust rose round this melee tierce, ' Hound this mass packed so close, which none could pierce. But an anxious mother, hovering near, Had a heart of sorrow and look of fear For Johnnie, a Sophie, was ' rieath this mass, And she feared that he would be harmed, alas ! She pushed aside Freshman and Sophomore, And saved her Johnnie, ' mid tumult and roar. After rushing Soph again and again, When the rushes now amounted to ten, The Sophs refused to engage any more, For many of them were battered and sore. We held up a token of victory : ' Twas a broom raised high, so that all could see That we had defeated the Sophomore, Since he refused to engage any more. So this was the end of this famous rush In which the Sophs said they ' d ' 86 crush. We failed in our first two games of base ball ; And our pride then and there received a fall. But, bearing up boldly, we looked around, And, at last, a Savage pitcher we found. Such a terrible curve this pitcher threw, That in the opposite nine there were few Who thought of making their first base at all, Since the pitcher pitched such a queer curved ball. Soph ceased after that at Freshmen to rail : We then began in calm waters to sail. But now we found on our ' scutcheon a stain ; We had not, as yet, brought out any cane. The first cane we brought proved brittle and weak, And so we began a strong cane to seek. THE BLUE AND GOLD We went to the woods, a young sapling hewed ; And it proved right strong although it was rude. And after we hewed it, we brought it out ; And I can assure you Soph found it stout. They rushed for that cane from two until five, And at the decision they did arrive That they were not able to break that cane, Although they should fight with all might and main. On Field Day we entered the sports with zest ; And, I think, were not behind the rest. A few of us left at December Ex., And some for their cutting were sent to the Prex. So when we came to the winter recess, Our number was only sixty, or less. Think not I shall pass o ' er the glee clubs gay ; Each gleamed on our course like a sunny ray. When our skies looked dark and the way seemed long, Then they cheered oar hearts with their dance and song. There was one great trouble : Co-eds were scarce ; So we had to draw from some other class. One like a lamb to the Shearer was led ; Another was left with the Shepherd, ' tis said. But in this, our human wavering race, . Calamities awful sometimes take place. To the Durants one in our class Wood go, Whether the Sophies Wood let him or no ; So the Soph decided, in consequence, A dose of hazing on him to commence. When he learnt about this Sophomore plan, To a house near by he speedily ran. When the Sophs discovered .their victim fled, Departing in quiet they went to bed. The hills of Classics and Science sublime, With that of letters we slowly climb ; On these rugged hills though we sometimes drop. We ' ll never despair of reaching the top. A few Fischers for section first you see ; But sadly I say it, oh few they be. But though now these honors are somewhat scarce, We hope to obtain them as time doth pass. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA And now, ' 86, I bid you farewell ; On thy merits I no longer shall dwell. No bard thou dost need thy praises to sing ; But alway, as now, may the college ring With the praise of this Class, ' till Seniors, at last, They cast their eyes backward, back to the past, And the youngest class to their mind recalls, How, as Freshmen, they came to Berkeley ' s halls. G. F. BIGELOW, Class Historian. J THE BLUE AND GOLD 47 CLASS COLOR, ECRU. " A truthful page is childhood ' s lovely face, Whereon sweet innocence has record made. " Shillabt OFFICERS, FIRST TERM. SAMUEL HUBBARD, JR PRESIDENT, Miss INA GRIFFIN VICE-PRESIDENT. GAVIN D. HIGH SECRETARY. J. WARREN DUTTON TREASURER. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. ED. HOWARD, RICHARD B. HELLMAN, LAWRENCE VASSAULT. SECOND TERM. W. S. WATERMAN PRESIDENT. Miss HAZEL WOOD ' VICE-PRESIDENT. HENRY L. FORD SECRETARY. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON TREASURER. GEORGE BIGELOW HISTORIAN. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Miss INA GRIFFIN, A. G. EELS. LAWRENCE VASSAULT. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MEMBERS. CLASSICAL COURSE. NAME. ABE T. BARNETT - CHARLES L. BIENDENBACH - GEORGE F. BIGELOW - COLLEGE RESIDENCE. GULIELMA M. CROCKER KIMBALL G. EASTON FRANK FISCHER AZEL H. FISH - INA G. GRIFFIN STEPHEN MURPHY - WHITNEY PALACHE FORT SNIDER - MICHAEL D. STEIN HATTIE STRONG GUY WILKINSON - HORACE M. WOOLEY West Berkeley, - Alpha Block Berkeley - ( Audubon, near Bancroft Way. j Harmon Seminary Berkeley - RESIDENCE. 1048 Howard St., S. F. 140 Silver Street, S. F. ( Cor. San Pablo and Park Sts., Oakland 813 14th St., Oakland West Berkeley 1309 Jackson St., S. F 910 Filbert St., Oakland 767 13th St., Oakland Grass Valley Berkeley Sacramento East Oakland 566 llth St., Oakland Berkeley San Francisco LITERARY COURSE. Louis L. CHAMBERLAIN EDNA CONGDON - - Bancroft Way - SCHUYLER C. DELAMATER Chi Phi Hall FLORENCE HANNA MIRIAM McKiNziE - Choate St. , FRANCIS R. SPRAGUE - JOHN D. McKEE - KATE G. PIKE GEORGE R. SHOAF HENRY B. TAYLOR LINCOLN E. SAVAGE MARION S. THOM PHILIP S. WOOLSEY ALBERT B. WHIPPLE Berkeley - ZetaPsiHall Oakland Berkeley Santa Cruz 1260 Market St., Oak. Berkeley 1364 Franklin St., Oak. 26 12th St. San Fran ' sco 331 Taylor St., S. F. Institute D. D. Oakland San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley San Mateo SCIENTIFIC COURSE. CHARLES A. BICE - FRED. W. BRADLEY HARRY L. FORD Berkeley - Berkeley - Healdsburg Berkeley -4 912 Sutter St., S. F. tf ' 1 0 " " -x THE BLUE AND GOLD 49 NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. MANUEL A. GALLARDO - Mrs. Davis ' San Salvador, C. A. HUBBARD K. HALL . 1607 Telegraph Ave, Oak. RICHARD B. HELLMANN . 1212 Geary St., S. F. SAMUEL HUBBARD, JR. . Brooklyn LINCOLN HUTCHINSON - _ San Francisco JAMES W. LITTLEJOHN ... Berkeley ROBERT W. MANTZ Mrs. Clarke ' s - San Jose HENRY STAFFORD - Alpha Block Los Angeles DAVID STODDART - . Alameda LAWRENCE VASSAULT - Chi Phi Hall Berkeley WALDO S. WATERMAN - Mrs. Clarke ' s - San Bernardino WM. BELA WELLMAN - - Fruitvale LETTERS AND SCIENCE. S. W. AUSTIN - - - Cor. El ' h C ' g Sts. Berkeley EUGENE A. AVERY Berkeley - Sacramento GEORGE D. BOYD - _ Chi Phi Hall THOMAS E. CURRAN _ San Francisco JOHN W. DUTTON _ 1328 Cal. St., S. F. ALEXANDER G. EELLS - Berkeley - Walnut Creek HERBERT H. GREGORY Berkeley - 8th St. , near Myrtle Oak. EDWARD A. HOWARD - - 627 10th St., Oak. ALFRED L. LEAVIT Merrill ' s - Bridgeport. HATTIE LEVY - _ San Francisco JAMES MOFFITT _ 22nd Broadway, Oak. JOHN MURPHY Mrs. Hay ' s Bodie, Cal. EMMA H. WOOD Mrs. Shepherd ' s Chico, Cal. PARTIAL COURSE. ALICE BOSTON - Sixth Club House Santa Cruz BELLE M. BRECK - . Allston, near Chapel MARY PALACHE Berkeley - Berkeley 1 CORA HYDE Berkeley - Berkeley DAISY NOURSE Berkeley - Berkeley LIZZIE STONESIFER . Hills Ferry E. A. THELLER . San Francisco PHOZBE PARKER . San Francisco CARRIE CUTLER _ Martinez MINNIE L. SKILLING . Cor 14th Filb. Sts. , Oak. JOHN W. POMEROY . Leavenw ' h, nr. Sutter St. HATTIE POTTWIN - Berkeley - Berkeley MARY A. TAYLOR - . San Francisco W. C. WALLACE Mrs. Harris 5 Napa City. V 1 5 r,o UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Dedicated to ' 85 by ' 86. THE BLUE AND GOLD 51 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHARTER FIFTEENTH ANNIVEBSAEY of % jiwrnits of MARCH, 24TH, 1883. C N LITERARY EXERCISE S. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY EDWARD LOUISSON, ' 83. ESSAY " LEON GAMBETTA. " WM. F. CHENEY, ' 85. ADDRESS " CHARACTER. " PROF. ALBERT S. COOK. ESSAY " THE ABUSE OF FINE ARTS. " MISS HELEN M. GOMPERTZ, ' 84. ORATION " GUINEVERE. " FRANK J. WALTON, ' 83. DAHCING.- FLOOR MANAGER: W. E. CONNER, ' 83 FLOOR COMMITTEE GUY C. EARL, ' 83 W. B. COPE, ' 83 J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 JAS. H. POND, ' 84 J. P. DUNN, ' 84 H. L. FORD, ' 86 THE BLUE AND GOLD rofessional ISolleges UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SENIOR CLASS. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT J. WALTER WARD, JR. VICE-PRESIDENT W. H. HATTON TREASURER H. W. MATHEWS SECRETARY EDMUND TAUSZKY ASSISTANT SECRETARY EUGENE DELMAR COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS. MILTON S. EISNER, R. M. FITZGERALD, " = JOHN H. DURST, ALBERT BRUNNER, DONALD Y. CAMPBELL, CHAS. A. ZWISLER. MEMBERS. NAME. BARTON, WILLARD T. BRUNER, A. J. BUCKHOUT, EMILY L. CAMPBELL, DONALD Y., A. B. (Yale) CITRON, RAPHAEL CLEARY, FRANK C. (St. Ig.) - COHEN, A. H. RESIDENCE. San Francisco ft Oakland San Francisco u tt tt THE BLUE AND GOLD 55 NAME. CREIGHTON, CHARLES DEL MAR, EUGENE DUNNE, JOSEPH, A. M. (St. Ig.) - DURST, J. H.,PH. B. (U. C.) EISNER, MILTON S., A. B. (U. C.) FITZGERALD, ROB ' T M. FULKERTH, L. W., B. S. (U. M. C.) HATTON, W. H. HOLLADAY, EDMUND B. HOWARD, CAREY IRWIN, FREDERICK JOHNS, CHARLES T. KELLY, J. P. KNOTT, W. W. - LESZYNSKY, GEO. - LlNDENBURGER, W. E. LYONS, TIMOTHY J. MATHEWS, H. W. MILLER, HENRY PHIPPS, WM. T. PLATSHEK, MARK J., A. B. (U. C.) SHACKLEFORD, T. J., SHEFFIELD, CHAS. M., A. B. (U. C.) TAUSZKY, EDMUND TODMAN, JOSEPHINE TRUSSEAU, PETER C. - WAGNER, WM. S. - WALLACE, WM. T., JR. WARD, Jos. WALTER, JR., WHITTLE, HENRY D., A. M. (St. Ig.) ZWISLER,- CHAS. A. - - - ADAMS, H. H. ANGLER, A. WEIL BORDEN, RHODES - BORDEN, SHELDON BROWN, DAN ' L J. CABANIS, G. H. - RESIDENCE. San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Oakland San Francisco San Francisco Fruit Vale San Francisco n Oakland San Francisco c tt Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Napa City San Francisco Placerville Vallejo Oakland Fresno Co. Borden Station Petal urn a Eureka 56 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. CAMPBELL, G. D. - DAVIS, JOHN F. DUNNE, CHATJNCEY DINSMORE, WALLACE, PH. B. (U. 0.) - DWYER, J. P., A. B. (St. M. C.) FARNSWORTH, E. C. FINLEY, THEODORE R. - FISKE, H. G., JR. FORBES, E. A. FURLONG, NICHOLAS - GALE, GEO. W. W. GRANT, WM. GREANY, JNO. T. - HELM, CHAS. W. HUNDLEY, EUGENE R. - HERRIN, WM. J. HUTTON, H. W. JACOBS, W. R., A. B. (Hes. Col.) JACKSON, C. H., A. B. (H. U.) LOWENTHAL, MAX, A. B. (U. C.) McCABE, EDWARD MAY, W. B., M. D. - MURRAY, GEO. D., PH. B. (U. C.) MCDONALD, FRANK VIRGIL O ' LEARY, B. F., A. M. (St. Ig.) PRICE, H. F. SHELLY, J. C. STEVENS, WM. F. TAYLOR, A. C. TEVLIN, J. F., S. M. (St. Ig.) WlLBER, C. M. WILLIAMS, F. R. WATT, JAS. A. WHEELER, CHAS. M. RESIDENCE. Petaluma San Francisco Ocean View San Francisco Oakland San Francisco ft u M Butte Co. San Francisco Yolo Co. San Francisco San Francisco Vallejo San Francisco Oakland San Francisco US ' THE BLUE AND GOLD 57 I JUNIOR CLASS. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT W. H. MAHONEY VICE-PRESIDENT A. P. BLACK SECRETARY F. I. VASSAULT TREASURER H. P. HART SEARGE ANTS- AT- ARMS . . . -E. DANEY AND G. W. HUPERS MEMBERS. NAME. ABRAHAM, ISADORE ARMES, WM. DALLAM, PH. B. (U. C.) ARMSTRONG, Q. T. AUSTIN, C. G. - AKAMINE, FRANCIS S. - BETTENCOURT, J. DE SOUZA BRAHAM, A. J. BLAKE, M. E. A. BRYNARD, C. H. - BRYANT, C. B. - BURBANK, W. T. - BLACK, A. P. BAKER, LIDELL COLLINS, G. D. - CURRAN, THOS. E. DANEY, EUGENE DORNBERGER, G. - DWYER, J. J., A. B. (U. C.) EARL, ARTHUR ELLIOTT, G. B. - FALK, C. J. FlNLAYSON, T. G. - - - RESIDENCE. San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Oakland San Francisco UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RESIDENCE. San Francisco NAME. FRANKLIN, S. M. - GARTLAN, J. G. GIBSON, R. - GILLAN, G. B. HALL, JOHN W. HART, C. H. HART, H. P. HARVEY, J. D. - HENDERSON, J. H. HENEY, F. HUSERS, G. W. HARDING, R. T. LEVY, S. M. LONG, J. H. MAHONEY, J. F. MAHONEY, W. H. MILLER, PHILIP MONROE, A. J. - PRATT, O. C. RADCLIFFE, F. C. RlLEY, P. T. SANDERS, E. P. SANCHEZ, PAUL SHARPSTEIN, W. C. SLOVER, CHARLES SULLIVAN, JOHN I. F. SWAYNE, R. H. STALDER, RICHARD B. TURNER, J. N. VASSAULT, F. I. VERBANK, C. H. WODE, H. B. WALL, J. A. WENZLICK, WM. WILSON, K. R. - Oakland San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco THE BLUE AND GOLD - MATRICULATES, 1882.- NAME. HENRY W. DODGE, WM. D. CLARK, JOHN G. DAY, CARRIE PARK, ROBERT E. COWAN, WM. P. CHALMERS, THOS. E. CONNOLLY, WINSLOW ANDERSON, JUAN W. McCoY, EMILE LONIGA, E. C. MERVY, GEO. H. NUTTALL, S. S. LINDOR, M. D., A. A. D ' ANCONA, W. J. WICKMAN, V. P. BUCKLEY, JEROME HUGHES, - FRANK S. SUTTON, E. J. OVEREND, G. W. LUNDBURG, C. E. REED, - KATE I. HOWARD, KURT URBAN, WlLHELMINA WOODS, BLANCHE JOY, JAMES VERCOE, M. D., T. J. MCDONALD, WM. M. S. BEEDB, M. E. DOLAN, - RESIDENCE. San Francisco Watsonville Vallejo Salt Lake City, U. T Bells Bridge San Francisco Vallejo San Francisco Liverm ore Bakersfield San Francisco 60 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NAME. FRANK K. SAXE, HERMAN PARTSCH, E. S. SHERMAN, CHAS. M. ENWRIGHT, A. S. SCROLL, H. B. STANLEY, J. S. RILEY, - H. N. WINTON, - ROBERT BALDWIN, H. I. LIGHTBODY, WM. B. HOWARD, - J. HARRINGTON - JOHN M. YOUNG, - HARRY J. BORDE, FRANK H. GATES, RESIDENCE. - Santa Clara Berkeley - Redwood City Santa Clara - San Francisco Georgetown - Vallejo Haywards - Danville Oakland - Modesto Caldwell, Kansas - Oakland San Jose - San Francisco - il S THE BLUE AND GOLD 61 foi vC ' C| ' C ' OJ M A == ,A 1 -- ' d CLASS OF ik C 1882 Name. Nativity. Preceptor. BALL, HENRY A. Illinois Painter Vreeland BALL, ROBERT L. - Ohio W. M. Searby BARRINGTON, CHARLES L. - San Francisco Downing Son BECKETT, FREDERICK A. Canada E. W. Runyon BALLMAN, VINCENT, - San Francisco F. B. DeWitt BESTHORN, HENRY E. D. Germany - Redington Co BLUM, JOSEPH, Calaveras Co. W. Koeller BOYNTON, JOHN M. Napa W. J. Bryan BROWN, ERNEST S. San Francisco A. Meroy CALEGARIS, JOSEPH, Italy - - C. Roturier COLDWELL, DAVID R. Nova Scotia - C. A. Clinton COLTER, THOMAS S. San Francisco W. H. McLaughlin CRANE, CHARLES W. San Francisco Langley Michaels CREPIN, HARRY E. Iowa D ' ARTENAY, EUGENE, Illinois E. W. Joy DIGNAN, MICHAEL H. Placer Co. B. E. Bell DAVIES, GEORGE W. - San- Francisco W. J. Bryan DAVIS, WILLIAM J. Calaveras Co. - J. W. Goetchus DOHERTY, PHILIP A. Nevada Co. - Redington Co. DUDLEY, WILLIAM M. Calaveras Co. - Langley Michaels EMMAL, WILLIAM B. Marysville - Painter Vreeland FITZELL, CHARLES R. Iowa - Blakeslee Week FRIEDHOFER, WILLIAM, San Francisco Steylaars Rossi FROST, ARTHUR H. Vallejo - W. J. Bryan GADSBY, ROBERT J. - San Francisco Coffin Mayhew GOTTSCHALK, FREDERICK W. - Sierra Co. G. G. Burnett GREEN, FRANKLIN T. Nevada Co. - Theo. Green 1 . k ft j 62 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Name. Nativity. Preceptor. GREEN, JOHN A. California W. T. Wenzell GUTIERREZ, ANTONIO G. Santa Barbara B. Gutierrez HAPPERSBERGER, EMIL, Germany F. C. Keil HENDERSON, DAVID L. England G. G. Burnett JONES, MORGAN L. Wales - A. L. Lengfeld JOSUE, OLGA, Missouri H. Behr JUDSON, RUSSELL H. New York N. Shalhas KORN, ISAAC, - Nevada Abramson Bacon KORPER, HENRY W. Maryland ' A. Evans LONTZENHEISER, JOHN G. California - G. G. Burnett LINDSAY, FREDERICK G. New York J. W. Tryon MCKENNA, CORNELIUS J. - New York - Steylaars Rossi McKowN, JOSEPH O. New York C. A. Bailey MCLAUGHLIN, JOHN R. Folsom W. H. McLaughlin MOORE, BERKELEY R. Stockton Painter Vreeland NAGLE, GEORGE, Ireland H. Behr OLSEN, ANDREW, - California W. H. von der Leith PERRY, JOHN W. S. - Missouri W. T. Wenzell POWERS, FRANK G. Nevada - Kelsey Flint REILLY, PAUL H. San Jose P. J. Reilly RICH, ABRAHAM L. San Francisco Emlen Painter ROBERTSON, WILLIAM, England F. Rider ROETHE, CHAS. H. Shasta Co. C. Roethe Ruiz, Louis F. Santa Barbara A. M. Ruiz RIMPAN, FRANK T. Los Angeles - Preuss Pironi SEARBY, FREDERICK W. Victoria, B. C. W. M. Searby SKINNER, ROBERT W. Iowa A. M. Kurtz STEMMETZ, FRANK J. Amador Co. - W. E. Fifield TJADER, CURRY W. Nevada - Redington Co. TRYON, JAMES W. Sacramento - J. W. Tryon WALL, HENRY A. Vancouver, W.T Redington Co. WILLIAMS, GEORGE E. Iowa - G. H. Holbrook WRIGHT, DAVID, Vallejo J. H. Dawson YOUNG, WILFRED M. JA Calaveras Co. J. W. Tryon I i Ihv 1 ft t TtfJ .RLtf-E 4M 6?OiD 63 f O e% of f e4 W vZsl ' . MATRICULATES Session of 1882. Name. State. Preceptor. ALFRED EDWARD BLAKE, California Dr. C. E. Blake, Sr. FRED. AUG. BLISS, California F. W. Bliss, D.D.S. JOHN NELSON BLOOD, California H. J. Plomteaux, D.D.S. CHARLES BOXTON, - California Dr. M. Sichel and C. W. Richards, D.D.S. MARIA ANGELINA BURCH, - California Prof. S. W. Dennis ALFRED ARTHUR CHISHOLM, British Columbia Dr. T. Bolton EDWIN OVERTON COCHRANE, California Dr. J. W. Allen RUSSELL HOPKINS COOL, - California Dr. Geo. W. Cool GEORGE WASHINGTON COOL, California Dr. R. H. Cool JOHN W. CRAIG, - California Dr. E. O. Cochrane JOHN HENRY DECKER, - California Dr. Chas W. Decker CHAS. SAMUEL DUCKETT, - England MILTON F. GABBS, - California Dr. E. S. Gabbs THOMAS WATSON HALL, - California H. J. Plomteaux, D.D.S. CHARLES WESLEY HIBBARD, California Dr. J. W. Meredith WM. HORACE HOGSHEAD, - California Dent. Dep. Univ. of Cal. HAMILTON IRWIN LIGHTBODY New York H. E. Knox, D.D.S. CHAS. CARLOS LORD, - Missouri H. C. Davis, L.D.S. FRANKLIN F. LORD, M. D. - California Med. Dept. Univ. of Cal. WALTER CURRY LUBBOCK, California THOMAS MORFFEW, - California Prof. S. W. Dennis ROBERT NICHOL, Scotland Dent. Dept. Univ. of Cal. HENRY JOHN PLOMTEAUX, - California J. D. Anderson, D.D.S. WM. EDMUND PRICE, - California Dr. J. S. Knowlton CHAS. WESLEY RICHARDS, - California GUSTAVE LUDWIG SCHMIDT, California j GUSTAV WM. SICHEL, M. D. California Med. Dept. Univ. of Cal. WILLIAM HARRY STANLEY, California Dr. E. G. Blackman HENRY SYLVESTER, JR. California Dr. E. O. Cochrane JOSEPH FRANKLIN TWIST, California Dent. Dept. Univ. of Cal. AUGUST VAN CROMBRUGGHE, California H. C. Davis, L.D.S. L P " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 65 IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT. 66 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WA+PSI+FRATBRNITY. Fomided at the University of the Gity of New York, THE BLUE AND GOLD 67 Psi Fraternity. FOUNDED 1847. ESTABLISHED 1870. FRATRES IN URBE. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., 73 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B. 74 LAW DEPARTMENT. WILLIAM G. BRITTAN, ' 85 SENIOR. EDWARD CLARENCE FRICK JUNIORS. HARRY SEAVER BADGER FRANK HARRY POWERS SOPHOMORES. WILLIAM FERRIS BARTON ELLIOTT McALLISTER JOHN G. SUTTON ANDY L. STONE FRESHMEN. ALBERT B. WHIPPLE 6 WILLIAM MCNEIL LEETE 68 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GTTITF IPTPTIT JUJL JrJillJL - : .-3 - " . irJ- AND GOLD CHI PHI FOUNDED 1824. LAMBDA CHAPTER.! ESTABLISHED 1875. FRATRES IN URBE. HON. JOHN R. GLASCOCK W. L. ADAMS FEUD. I. VASSAULT SENIORS. WALTER BURTON COPE FRANK JOHN WALTON BREWTON ALSTON HAYNE JUNIORS. SIDNEY EDWARD MEZES STERLING WALLACE SOPHOMORES. JAMES CAINE McKEE STEPHEN DUNCAN HAYNE FRESHMEN. LAWRENCE SINCLAIR VASSAULT GEORGE DAVIS BO YD SCHUYLER C. DsLAMATER 70 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY. AT YAIE GOUEGE, THE BLUE AND GOLD 71 .jfraternitg. -JtsROLL OF CHAPTERS. - Yale College, Bowdoin College, Colby University, Amherst College, Brown University, University of Mississippi, Miami University, Univers- ity of Virginia, Howard University, Konyon College, Dartmouth College, Middlebury College, Michigan University, Williams College, College of New York, Hamilton College, Madison University, Lafayette College, Rochester University. Rutgers College, Ashbury University, Wesleyaii University, Washington University, Troy Polytechnic Institute, Western Reserve College, Cornell University, University of Chicago, University of Syracuse, Columbia College, University of California, Trinity College. ESTABLISHED 1876. - ? RESIDENT PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M. FRANK WHITCOMB, A. B. DR. BENJAMIN P. WALL, PH. B. W. F. BRADFORD MEMB ERS: SENIOR. ANDREW THORNE JUNIORS. ADOLPH SCHELD SOPHOMORES. ERNEST HEBERSMTH, JR. HENRY TRACY JAS. H. POND GEO. E. RILEY FRESHMEN. HARRY L. FORD GEO. F. BIGELOW MANUEL GALLARDO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA L iraternitu of Beta Xheta fii ) 4} eTr c - Founded 1839. Omega Chapter Established 1879. PRATER IN URBE. PRESIDENT WM. T. REID, A. M. LAW DEPARTMENT. WM. DALLAM ARMES, ' 82 R. THEODORE HARDING, ' 82 POST GRADUATES. JAMES L. DE FREMERY, Ph. B. ' 82. JOHN F. DAVIS, A. B., HARVARD, ' 81. (Also in Law Department.) SENIORS. WILLIAM WHITE DEAMER GUY CHAFFEE EARL ANDREW D. SCHINDLER JUNIORS. CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM CHARLES STETSON WHEELER SOPHOMORES. ROBERT CHESTER TURNER EDWIN STAFFORD WARREN FRESHMEN. WHITNEY PALACHE SAMUEL HUBBARD, JR. RICHARD BOLTON HELLMANN WILLIAM BELA WELLMAN STAFFORD WALLACE AUSTIN JOHN WARREN DUTTON GUY WILKINSON UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA m Founded 1870. r-j - Established 1880. 3 THE BLUE AND GOLD 75 o-p-po CHAPTER. - 1880. SENIORS. FLORA E. BEAL, LOTTIE M. HOLLISTER. JUNIOR. SARAH H. ELLERY. SOPHOMORES. ALICE GIBBONS, HELEN L. SHEARER, MARY CAMPBELL, FANNIE W. McLEAN, LIZZIE BLANCHARD, FRANCES ANDERSON, MATTIE R. BRECK. FRESHMEN. BELLE BRECK, ALICE BOSTON. - : 76 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD GAMMA GHAPTEE SENIOR. WILLIAM BRADFORD, JR. SOPHOMORES. ROBERT E. BUSH HENRY E. DIKEMAN JAMES B. COWDEN ALEXANDER M. LOCKE " 1ST UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THETA 3STTJ EPSILON, Established A. U. C. 4372. LEE BROWN, HARRY BADGER, CHARLES STEWART, W. F. BRADFORD, GUS SIMMONS, W. F. BARTON, S. WALLACE. A?8doyJ ff : x H8Ylle9V B t oe 9 5 x J + THE BLUE AND GOLD 79 LITERATCfSOCIETIES . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' N obedience to custom, the Durant Rhetorical Society offers greeting to the friends of College enterprise, on a brief page of the time- honored Blue and Gold. Another year has rapidly passed away. The members of the Society have, as a rule, worked, and by so doing have improved that which is of the greatest value to the student his mind. It is with a peculiar sense of gratification that we note the predominance of Durants on the pro- grammes of Charter Day, Class Day, and Commencement, and we feel that such honors are but justly due to the student who voluntarily does extra work. It follows, from the nature of College Literary Societies, that they must have periods of depression. We have proved no exception to this rule, but we have now overcome all obstacles, and stand on the pinnacle of suc- cessful endeavor. Victory and supremacy are ours. Yet the annual loss of the leading members of our Society calls for continued work. The un- der classmen must take hold ; the ice must be broken ; the leap taken ; the die cast ; and the Rubicon crossed, or we cannot continue to hold aloft the banner of " The Durants. " By a recent regulation, the number of members of the Society has been decreased ; but owing to natural selection, the fittest remain, and as a con- sequence better work and greater results may be expected. The inter-society debates have not been held for several years, and there is therefore less rivalry between the Durants and the Neolseans. The Du- THE BLUE AND GOLD 81 rants were, however, victorious in the last contest that occurred, and we now patiently await any advance the Neolseans may make, and we prom- ise to meet them more than half-way in reviving this worthy custom. HISTORIAN. GUY C. EARL PRESIDENT. JAS. H. POND VICE-PRESIDENT. GEORGE EDWARDS SECRETARY. GEORGE E. RILEY. . . . .TREASURER. - MEMBERS. F. J. WALTON, F. L. BURK, G. C. EARL, A. L. KELSEY, C. A. RAMM, J. H. HANSEN, F. H. POWERS, W. G. BRITTAN, A. B. WHIPPLE, F. M. DUDLEY, E. MCALLISTER, W. C. FIFE, G. W. RIDDLE, GEO. EDWARDS, J. H. HEYMAN, A. RUEF, Miss I. MILLER, Miss BENFEY, W. E. CONNER, R. M. FITZGERALD, W. W. B. STEVENS, Miss N. N. RIDGE, J. L. DEFREMERY, C. S. WHEELER, B. A. HAYNE, CARDINAL WOLSEY, H. L. FORD, ANDREW THORNE, J. H. POND, G. E. RILEY, AL. BRAVERMAN, R. ROBINSON, Miss I. J. MILLER, R. C. TURNER. SfJ UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MONG the most pleasant recollections of his Alma Mater, the Alum- nus does not forget to place those momentous hours when, in his college world, he tried to essay the role of a Webster or a Clay, a Macaulay or a Carlyle ; or when, having yielded to the softening influence of co-education, he was enraptured by the dulcet tones of a Patti or a Nill- son, and thinking with the immortal bard, that " The man that hath no music In himself, . Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils, " he allowed his feelings to be swayed at the will of a Rive-King or a Joseffy. In like manner, kindled by the mighty deeds which were to bring them immortality, eight enthusiastic Freshmen, in October of 1872, sowed the seed from which has since grown one of the features of our University the NEOL JEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. The germs planted by these sturdy farmers soon took root, blossomed and bore ripened fruit. ' Tis true they had many difficulties to overcome. They were not always blessed with fair weather ; but their un- wearied labors overcame all obstacles, and the NEOL EAN came forth bloom- ing and flourishing. Since then the society has met its droughts and floods. The last and greatest drought was in the graduation of the class of ' 82, in which were an unusually large number of Neolseans. But the only result of this ca- lamity was to cause a new activity to be aroused, to have new energies put . ' THE BLUE AND GOLD 83 forth, and thus to wholly reinvigorate the society. The season has since been most propitious and the sky never looked brighter. If then we but beware the flood, beware lest the members become infused with that feeling which is so destructive to the well-being of a society when, trust- ing too much to the large number of members, they withhold their imme- diate individual efforts, there is no reason to doubt but that the future of the society will be one of which every Neolsean may well be proud. It has been the pleasant duty of previous chroniclers in turn to record those favors which smiling Fortune had showered upon us of the change of the location of the society from Oakland to Berkeley ; of the admission of young ladies to membership and the many advantages derived thereby ; and, but recently, of the acquisition of our beautiful Literary Hall, but n keeping with the old adage, it has poured, and we have during the past year had the pleasure to grace the Hall with a beautiful Piano. This last acquisition has not only been a gain in itself, but it has been the cause of several enjoyable entertainments, which have been given by the joint cooperation of the two societies. HISTORIAN. W. W. DEAMER PRESIDENT MISS MAUDE WALCOTT VICE-PRESIDENT D. L. LESZYNSKY SECRETARY J. L. CHASE. . . .TREASURER m MEMBERS. - W. W. DEAMER, MISS M. L. SHEPARD, E. C. SANFORD, E. A. WALCOTT, MISS L. BRIER, W. A. BEATTY, MISS A. CHAPMAN, J. L. CHASE, MISS H. M. GOMPERTZ, MISS C. LE CONTE, D. L. LESZYNSKY, MISS M. SCOBIE, MISS MABEL WALCOTT, MISS MAUDE WALCOTT, J. C. BARBER, R. E. BUSH, W. A. BREWER, W. F. CHENEY, H. E. C. FEUSIER, E. W. PUTNAM, A. T. BARNETT, G. F. CLARKE, F. DUNN, A. G. EELLS, H. H. GREGORY, MISS I. G. GRIFFIN, J. D. MURPHY, M. D. STEIN, MISS E. H. WOOD, W. C. WALLACE. - : UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 85 : ' HIS society has now passed its fifth anniversary, having been or- ganized in March, 18 78. The founders of the association had in view the establishment of a society that would give an oppor- tunity for Bible study, and at the same time be a rallying point for those opposed to the besetting evils of college life. By many it was feared that little good would come of the attempt. The benefits derived from it have, however, fulfilled the expectations of its founders. Like all college so- cieties it has had its periods of dullness, but on the whole it has stead- ily grown in numbers and in influence. It has at present twenty-eight active members. Public meetings are held every Wednesday afternoon. JAS. H. POND PRESIDENT. K. G. EASTON. . SECRETARY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB HE spirit of original research, the proper aim of all true Univer- sity culture, has lately found most stimulating encouragement here at our University, in the formation of this society ; and co-operation, through organization, has proved a most potent incentive to the work undertaken. Under the kindly auspices of Prof essor Moses, who has generously offer- ed the Club the use of his house for its meetings, and has moreover assist- ed its progress otherwise, by his ample fund of information on all topics lying within its province, the club has now maintained itself on a firm ba- sis for almost a year. The meetings held every two weeks have been of greatest advantage to all, and have inspired in the members not only deep interest, but also earnest desire for further investigation in the field of political science. The studies thus far carried on have been of varied nature yet most satisfactorily handled. As an illustration of what the work done by the society is supposed to be, a partial enumeration of the subjects pursued is here given : First Meeting :- Second " Third " Fourth " FifthS ) Sixth ] Seventh " Eighth " Ninth " " The Nature and Field of Politics. " ' ' The Makers of Constitutional and Administrative Law. " The Political Instinct. " " The Government of France and its Constitution. " " The Proposed New Charter for San Francisco. " " Municipial Government. " " The Government of the British Colonies. " " The Political History of Florence. " Etc., Etc. Membership is confined to the Professors and Instructors in the Univer- sity, and to students of the Senior Class ; and is at present as follows, with indications of material increase very shortly : PROF. MOSES, J. H. HANSEN, ' 83 PROF. COOK, B. A. HAYNE, ' 83 F. W. MORSE, ' 78 W. W. DEAMER, ' 83 MISS BENFEY, ' 83 F. J. WALTON, ' 83 MISS BRACKEN, ' 83 A. RUEF, ' 83 MISS FULTON, ' 83 E. A. WALCOTT, ; 83 MISS SHEPARD, ' 83 W. W. B. STEVENS, ' 83 THE BLUE AND GOLD leal MI SIC HATH CM AftMffW I w. M 88 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA jjouble (jtimtette. First Tenor, GEO. BIGELOW, H. L. FOED Second Tenor, A. THORNE, E. HEBERSMTH First Bass, G. E. RILEY, F. BRADFORD Second Bass, H. TRACY, JAS. H. POND Pianist, M. GALLARDO, (Open to all challenges.) L. S. VASSAULT, First Tenor SIDNEY E. MEZES, First Bass F. J. WALTON, Second Tenor WILL L. ADAMS, Second Bass W. L. ADAMS, Pianist. 1st Tenor.. 2nd Tenor W. F. BARTON 1st Bass F. H. POWERS J. G. SUTTON 2nd Bass E. MCALLISTER Pianist . . . . H. S. BADGER THE BLUE AND GOLD 89 Itmmi FIRST TENOR. HEYMAN, BUTTON. POND, SECOND TENOR, MEZES, BRAYERMAN. FIRST BASS, WHEELER, SECOND BASS, DE FREMERY, RILEY. PIASTIST, Miss NANNIE RIDGE. I IK III ft QUARTETTE.- - - First Tenor .................................. RICHARD B. HELLMANN Second Tenor .................................. WILLIAM W. DEAMER First Bass .......................... . .............. GUY WILKINSON Second Bass .......... ............. ..... ... JAMES L. DE FREMERY Pianist ............... J. L. DE FREMERY Flutist . . . W. B. WELLMAN SOPRANO, MISSES M. SCOBIE AND M. L. SHEPARD, ALTO, MISSES C. E. LE CONTE AND H. M. GOMPERTZ, TENOR, W. W. DEAMER AND L. W. CHENEY, BASS, R. E. BUSH AND W. A. BEATTY, PIANIST, W. A. BREWER. 90 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA H. TRACY G. E. RlLEY E. HEBERSMTH W. F. BRADFORD (Open to all challenges.) SUTTON, BARTON, POWERS, FRICK. THE BLUE AND GOLD 91 ROBINSON, HEYMAN, WAKEFIELD. EARL PALACHE WELLMAN WHEELER tdro 1ub. Pedro BONES High JEFF DAVIS Jack DONKEY Low DELFAX Game . . . . PRETTY BOY - ' UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA x Hysilon jjhist BRADFORD THORNE HEBERSMTH RILEY BURK, STEWART, ur1i Wrist HELLER, ROBINSON. POWERS, MCALLISTER. THE BLUE AND GOLD CAPTAIN " Tule-Eater Jim, or the Mild-eyed Mud-hen of the Murky Marshes. " SNIPE SHOOTERS. " Jumbo ' " Dolly, " " Beans. " THE DECOY SLAYER. " Massa, " alias " King Kalakua. " MISCELLANEOUS SPORTS. " Honker Billy, or the Tolu Guzzler of the Cranky Skiff. " " Shag-Shooter Dick, or the Shitepoke Slayer of the Slimy Sloughs. " THE MEN THAT KILLED TIME. (And nothing else.) " Gymnasium John, or the Monte Man of the Stern- wheel Steamer. " ' " Lonesome Guy, or the Homesick Fresh. " SIDE ISSUES. " Shing " and " Sport. " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. W. E. CONNER PRESIDENT G. C. EARL SECRETARY S. WALLACE. E. MCALLISTER P. WOOLSEY University Nine. S. WALLACE, ' 84 C. and Captain. L. SAVAGE P J. G. SUTTON 1st B C. O. BOSSE 2nd B J. D. McKEE . . . . 3rd B W. V. MEEKS... J. H. POND C. A. RAMM P. WOOLSEY. . .S. S .L. F .C. F .R. F Senior Nine. GUY C. EARL Is B. and Captain. THEO. GRADY.., C W. E. CONNER P W. C. FIFE 2ndB F. J. WALTON.. ..3rd B E. C. SANFORD M. DURST H. F. F. MERRILL B. A.HAYNE.. .S. S .L. F .C. F .R. F THE BLUE AND GOLD 97 Junior Nine. S. WALLACE Captain and C. C. A. RAMM P .T. H. POND S. S C. O. BOSSE 1st B C. L. HUGGINS 2nd B S. E. MEZES W. A. BEATTY.. J. L. M. CHASE. F. H. POWERS.. 3rdB .L. F .C. F .R. F Sophomore Nine. W. V. MEEKS C. and Captain. J. G. SUTTON P E. S. WARREN 1st B W. F. BARTON 2nd B A. L. STONE . . . . 3rd B H. W. TRACY . . . E. HEBERSMTH. . G. ROTHGANGER. G. E. RlLEY. . .S. S .L. F .C. F .R. F Freshman Nine. P. WOOLSEY C. and Captain. SAVAGE P McKEE S. S PALACHE 1st B BARNETT.. . .2nd B MURPHY . . GREGORY. . LEAVITT. . . CLARK. . ,3rdB .L. F .C. F .R. F Chi Phi Nine. S. WALLACE . . C. and Captain. F. J. WALTON P S. E. MEZES 1st B B. A. HAYNE 2nd B L. V ASSAULT.. ..3rd B S. C. DELAMATER S. S W. B. COPE L. F GEO. F. BOYD C. F S. D. HAYNE.. ..R. F 98 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Delta Kappa Epsilon Nine. G. E. RILEY P. and Captain. H. W. TRACY. C J. H. POND S. S W. F. BRADFORD 1st B A. THORNE . ..2ndB E. HEBERSMTH. M. GALLARDO . . G. F. BIGELOW. H. L. FORD.. .3rdB . .L. F . .C. F .R. F Open to all challenges. EARL RAMM C PALACHE P WARREN 1st B TURNER. . . .2nd B .... Captain and 3rd B. DEAMER HELLMANN. . SCHINDLER. WILKINSON. .S.jS .L. F .C. F R. F THE BLUE AND GOLD 99 University Team. W. E. CONNER, ' 83 Captain. Forwards. RAMM, ' 84, SUTTON, ' 85, DUNN, ' 85, PUTNAM, ' 85, HELLMANN, ' 86, PALACHE, ' 86, WATERMAN, ' 86, GALLARDO, ' 86. Half Backs. MCALLISTER, ' 85, BOSSE, ' 84, BRITTAN, ' 85. Three-quarter Backs. CONNER, ' 83, McKEE, ' 86. Backs. CHENEY, ' 85, WOOLSEY, ' 86. Senior Eleven. W. E. CONNER Captain. F. J. WALTON, E. C. SANFORD, H. F. F. MERRILL, THEO. GRADY, W. C. FIFE, J. H. HANSEN, W. W. DEAMER, E. K HARMON, G. C. EARL, M. H. DURST. Junior Eleven. C. O. BOSSE Captain. W. A. BEATTY, S. WALLACE, C. A. RAMM, JAS. H. POND, J. L. M. CHASE, C. L. HUGGINS, S. E. MEZES, F. H. POWERS, W. F. BRADFORD, E. HOEFER. UNll ' ERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Sophomore Eleven. E. W. PUTNAM Captain. W. A. BREWER, G. ROTHGANGER, W. G. BRITTAN, E. HEBERSMTH, F. DUNN, W. F. CHENEY, E. MCALLISTER, J. G. SUTTON, H. W. TRACY, P. F. BROWN. Freshman Eleven. McKEE Captain. WOOLSEY, WATERMAN, WILKINSON, HELLMANN, GALLARDO, PAL ACHE, EASTON, DUTTON, WELLMAN, SHOAF. MILLS, ' 85 Captain. BARTON, ' 85 STONE, ' 85 BADGER, ' 84 CREW. McKEE ' 85 SUTTON, ' 85 SAVAGE, ' 86 MCALLISTER, ' 85 Zeta Psi Sparring Club. POWERS, SUTTON, STONE, WHIPPLE. BARTON, Referee. BADGER, Sponge Holder. THE BLUE AND GOLD 101 OFFICERS.- COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS CAPTAIN W. E. CONNER SECRETARY EUGENE HOEFER . . . TREASURER MEMBERS. COL. G. C. EDWARDS E. C. FRICK, ' 83 W. E. CONNER, ' 83 GUY C. EARL, ' 83 E. HOEFER, ' 84 CHAS. A. RAMM, ' 84 CHAS. S. WHEELER, ' 84 AL. BRAVERMAN, ' 84 J. NEWMAN, ' 83 J. L. DE FREMERY, ' 82 S. HUBBARD, ' 86 L. E. SAVAGE, ' 86 CHAS. STEWART, ' 85 A. M. LOCKE, ' 85 Si 102 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA rf THE RECORDING ANGEL. F9 THE BLUE AND GOLD 103 FIFTH SEMI-AHHUAL MEETING s HELD AT The Olympic Club Grounds, APRIL 29TH, 1882. PUTTING THE WEIGHT. LINCOLN, ' 82 JACKSON, ' 82 BANCROFT, ' 82 EDMONDS, ' 82 BERRY, ' 82 (1) BARCROFT, 31 ft. 1 in. (2) JACKSON, 29 ft. 8| in. ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH. J. J. DWYER, ' 82 P. E. BOWLES, ' 82 O. W. JASPER, ' 82 (1) DWYER, lOf sec. (2) BOWLES. STANDING HIGH JUMP. JACKSON, ' 82 JACKSON, 4 ft. 8| in. BARCROFT, ' 82 BARCROFT, 4 ft. 7| in. FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS ' RUN. BEATTY, ' 84 JASPER, ' 82 JASPER, 59 sec. STANDING WIDE JUMP. JACKSON, ' 82 BARCROFT, ' 82 DWYER, ' 82 BARCROFT, 9 ft. 9g in. DWYER, 9 ft. 8 in. -Hi 104 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . THROWING THE BASE BALL. BERRY, ' 82 BOSSE, ' 84 EARL, ' 83 WALLACE, ' 84 (1) EARL, 275 ft. (2) BERRY, 273 ft. ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' HANDICAP. JACKSON, ' 82, scratch LINCOLN, ' 82, 9 feet BARCROFT, ' 82, 11 feet CONNER, ' 83, 14 feet (1) LINCOLN, 11 sec. (2) BARCROFT. TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' HANDICAP. DWYER, ' 82, scratch LINCOLN, ' 82, 20 yards CONNER, ' 83, 24 yards (1) DWYER, 24| sec. (2) LINCOLN. ONE MILE BICYCLE HANDICAP. FINCKLER, scratch LONDON, 330 yards STRONG, 125 yards BURKHALTER, 300 yards (1) LONDON. (2) BURKHALTER. Tinkler ' s time was 3 min. 26 1-5 sec. THE TUG OF WAR. ' 84 vs. ' 85, Won by ' 84. ' 82 vs. ' 84, " ' 82. ' 82 vs. ' 83, " ' 82. ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH. (1) HALEY (2) FRICK, ' 84 EXHIBITION OF BICYCLE. MR. C. L. LEONARD. THE BLUE AND GOLD 105 SIXTH SEMI-AMUAL MEETING Z ) HELD ATC T " - The University Cinder Track, NOVEMBER ISTH, 1882. JUDGES. PROF. BUNNELL AND MR. J. J. DWYER, ' 82. TIMERS. COL. G. C. EDWARDS AND MR. LEONARD, O. 0. STARTER. MR. SIMES, O. C. CLERK OF THE COURSE. G. C. EARL. ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' U. C. DASH. J. L. DE FREMERY, ' 82 J. H. POND, ' 84 W. F. BARTON, ' 85 (1) POND, lOf sec. (2) BARTON. MILE WALK. G. C. EARL, ' 83 F. J. WALTON, ' 83 E. MCALLISTER, ' 85 (1) E. MCALLISTER, 9 min. 7| sec. (2) Drawn. OPEN ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' HANDICAP. STUART, O. C., scratch McGovERN, 6 yards EBNER, 4 yards ROBINSON, ' 85, 2 yards (1) ROBINSON, 10 4-5 sec. " (2) STUART, O. C. THROWING THE BASE BALL. G. C. EARL, ' 83 C. O. BOSSE, ' 84, E. MEEKS, 85 J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 W. PALACH-E, ' 86 J. G. SUTTON, ' 85, 280.7 feet. ss g 106 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' CLASS DASHES. ' 83. E. FRICK W. E. CONNER ? 84. C. O. BOSSE J. H. POND ' 85. W. F. BARTON ROBINSON ' 86. DUTTON, HOWARD, McKEE, LEAVITT, WELLMAN. (1) CONNER, 12 sec (1) POND, 12 sec (1) ROBINSON, 11 sec (1) WELLMAN, 12 sec RUNNING HIGH JUMP. OPEN. J. J. McGiLLivRAY, ' 81 EBNER, O. C. (1) MCGILLIVRAY, 5 ft. 2 in. TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' DASH. U. C. J. L. DE FREMERY, ' 82 J. H. POND, 84 C. S. ROBINSON, ' 85 (1) ROBINSON, 25 sec. (2) POND. HIGH KICK. S. E. MEZES, ' 84 STAFFORD, ' 86 Tie 7 ft. 9 in. ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS ' HURDLE RACE. W. W. DEAMER, ' 83 G. WILKINSON, ' 86 (1) DEAMER, 23j sec. TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS. OPEN. MR. STEWART, O. C. J. J. DWYER, ' 82 (1) STEWART, 25| sec. STANDING WIDE JUMP. A. SCHELD, ' 84 ROBINSON, ' 85 LEAVITT, ' 86 (1) A . SCHELD, 9.3 ft. 31 THE BLUE AND GOLD 107 ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH FOR FORMER FIELD DAY WINNERS. R. T. HARDING, ' 82 J. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81 (1) J. MCGILLIVRAY, 11| sec. PUTTING THE WEIGHT. 16 LBS. C. A. RAMM, ' 84 E. S. WARREN, ' 85 SHOAF, ' 86 (1) C. A. RAMM, 28 ft. 6 in. MILE RUN. OPEN. DUNN, ' 85 CONGDON, ' 85 YANCOURT, 0. C. LONG CAMPBELL, O. C. GOREVAN (1) GOREVAN, 5 min. 32 sec. (2) CAMPBELL. RUNNING HOP, STEP AND JUMP. S. E. MEZES, ' 84 C. A. RAMM, ' 84 W. PALACHE, ' 86 (1) PALACHE, ' 86, 37 ft. 2 in. (2) MEZES. THREE-LEGGED RACE. W. W. DEAMER AND W. E. CONNER, ' 83 F. H. POWERS, ' 84, AND J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 (1) DEAMER AND CONNER, 14 sec. FINAL ONE HUNDRED YARDS ' DASH. J. H. POND, ' 84 WELLMAN, ' 86 (1) J. H. POND, 11 sec. FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS ' OPEN RACE. MR. STEWART, O. C. ROBINSON, ' 85 (1) ROBINSON, 55| sec. RUNNING WIDE JUMP. S. E. MEZES, ' 84 P. WOOLSEY, ' 86 (1) MEZES, 17 ft. If in. -j- tf 108 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA -l- THE BLUE AND GOLD 109 BATTALION OF ). " And when they would seem soldiers they have galls. " Troilus and Cressida. OFFICERS OF THE CORPS OF CADETS. COLONEL GEO. C. EDWARDS. COMMANDANT W. W. DEAMER MAJOR COMMISSIONED STAFF. F. H. POWERS SECOND LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT SECOND LIEUT. AND INSP. OF RIFLE PRACTICE NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. .EUGENE HOEFER .SERGEANT MAJOR CHAS. S. WHEELER COLOR SERGEANT EARL A. WALCOTT SECOND SERGEANT AND QUARTERMASTER THIRD SERGEANTS AND GENERAL GUIDES be. no UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COMPANY A. E. 0. FRICK Captain E. N. HARMON First Lieutenant L. B. JOHNSON Second Lieutenant J. AHERN First Sergeant S. WALLACE Second Sergeant H. S. BADGER First Corporal Second Corporal COMPANY B. H. F. F. MERRILL Captain B. S. HAYNE First Lieutenant J. NEWMAN Second Lieutenant E. LOUISSON First Sergeant S. E. MEZES Second Sergeant J. P. DUNN First Corporal E. S. WARREN Second Corporal COMPANY C. F. J. WALTON Captain WM. E. CONNER First Lieutenant WM. C. FIFE Second Lieutenant A. L. KELSEY First Sergeant C. A. RAMM Second Sergeant J. H. POND First Corporal H. E. C. FUSIER Second Corporal _ THE BLUE AND GOLD 111 Mathematics Exsequiae OF 1 9 5. CONIC E SECTIONES. University of California, MDCCCLXXXII, ARCAE PORTATOR f 1 ARCAE PORTATOR ARCAE PORTATOR ARCAE PORTATOR OFFICIALES. PONTIFEX MAXIMUS G. E. RILEY LAUDATOR F. W. KAISER SACERDOS W. G. BRITTAN MARESCHALLUS MAGNIFICUS W. F. MILLS CHORUS A CLASSE. NoTK.-The Editors insert this under " Athletics " because it includes Club Swinging. 112 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 113 Re -Si 114 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA At the doorway of his wigwam Sat the Tutor in Surveying, In the land of flunks and cinches, Reading tables for the vernier, Searching after logarithms. Of the past the Tutor ' s thoughts were, Sometimes looking to the future. He was thinking how, a student, He had spent his hours in digging, Working, cramming for the medal. . Ah ! no more such brilliant pupils Ever learned by rote as he did. Now those days were past and hidden ; For he held a high position Where he could revenge his feelings On those very students who had In the past been wont to guy him. Then he peered into the future, Thought h ' e saw his rank inflated ; For no more a Tutor was he, But Professor of Surveying. Suddenly from off the hillside Powers and Mezes stood before him. Then uprose the wily Tutor, Saying, with a look of anger : " Tell me quick, O Powers and Mezes, Why Field Practice you ' ve abandoned. " Then upspake the artful Mezes, As he winked aside to Powers : " Worthy Tutor, noble Ponco, Chief and head of our Surveying, As we labored on the hillside, With me. Powers, Wallace, Bradford, Running contour lines and chaining, THE BLUE AND GOLD Suddenly there snapped a flagstaff- Busted square across the middle. " Then the Tutor in Surveying, While his deep-set eyes flashed fire, Cried with haughty look and accent : " You shall pay for this same flagstaff; You shall bring to me another Ere to morrow ' s sun has rested, Ere the pale and lovely Lula Shines within the eastern heavens ; Else I will, my power displaying, Ask the Faculty to aid me That you all may be suspended. " Thus spake Ponco to the students, Spake the Tutor in Surveying ; And the wily Powers and Mezes Paled before the noble chieftain. Then at last the big-foot Powers Whispered to the cunning Mezes : ' ' We will hasten to the hillside, Seek the ' Mungo ' and the ' Straddle. ' " And revolving on their pedals, Quick they turned and left the Tutor. Silently they wandered over Toward the place of their companions, While the squirrel, the O-chee-chee, Piped them off from ' mongst the mustard ; And the startled yellow-jacket, Rising from the floweret, murmured : " Gad ! but I would like to sting you. " There they found the wicked " Dodo, " Modern " Mungo, " Freddie Bradford, Rev ' ling in a game of poker With the unsuspecting Straddle, While the smoke of cigarrettas Rose in clouds from out their nostrils, And the lonely chain and transit Were upon the ground beside them. Then spake he from Sacramento : " Ponco ' s very wild, O ' Straddle, ' ! Very wrathful, modern ' Mungo, ' ! And he says we ' ll be suspended This is a printer ' s mistake ; it should read " Luna " 9 -23 i m UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HI-U-PONCO ' S FIRING. THE BLUE AND GOLD LI If to-morrow night we have not Yet replaced the broken flagstaff. " Then upspake the frightened " Dodo, " Spake the pride of fair Sonora : ' ' We will take up a collection And entrust it to the ' Straddle, ' That from Temescal ' s mechanic He may get another flagstaff. " Then they did as was suggested, Each one putting in his quota, Save that Skidney M., of Menlo, Had no cash, and wished they ' d trust him. Then the " Straddle " with his wallet Fill ' d as he had never known it, Started straight to get the dummy, Straight to collar the mechanic. O, alas for good intentions ! As he journeyed down the sidewalk, Whispered in his ear a serpent, " Hie, O hie thee hence, to Bachman ' s, For thy purse is full of ducats ! There in loneliness and quiet You may guzzle beer and crackers You may have a joyous " beastly " With no one to interrupt you. And the wicked Temescullion Yielded to the strong temptation, Spent the money all at Bachman ' s, Slept next day in sweet oblivion, And appeared not at the buildings Ere the sinking sun had kindled Cloud fires in the western heavens. Then proud Ponco, waxing savage, Hastened to the highest chieftain Sought the royal Hi-u-muck-ah, And in humble tones and gentle Laid the matter plain before him. Then the head of might and learning Greater than the great Professors Wrestled with the weighty problem, And arrived at this solution : " Worthy brave ! O noble Ponco ! My authority is trifling ; S. 118 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA But we will consult the Council. For since you were late a student, Students deem you unimportant ; So we ' ll do our best to fire them, That your pow ' r may be respected, And your dignity established. " Then arose the kindred spirits, And went straightway to the Council. There the mighty Hi-u-muck-ah Spoke with oily tongue and smoothly Of the merits of suspension ; Urged them to adopt his motion, Asked each brave to speak up quickly, That his vote might be recorded. Then the Old-Man-Spout- Mechanics Grunted out his acclamation, And the Medicine man rising, Stated briefly that the motion Met his hearty approbation. " Tough-fight " voted " aye, " and so did Make- You- Work- All-Night -On-Essays Till at length, the circle ended, One by one these men of learning All had shown their affirmation. Then arose the smiling Ponco, And in pride he made the motion That they all adjourn to Charley ' s Where, at his expense, forthcoming Would be sundry luscious liquids, And the council was disbanded. This was Hi-u-Ponco ' s firing. Thus he got the four suspended In the land of flunks and cinches, In the region of conditions. And the royal Hi-u-muck-ah Praised him for his wit and cunning ; And the tribe of Jolly Juniors Loved him as they love each other. THE END. 3 L E A V E S FROM A FRESHMAN ' S READER 1180 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA LOOK AT ED-DIE. IS HE A BLOOD ? DOES HE WEAR A SEY- MOUR COAT? 0, YES. HE IS A SWEET BOY; TOO. DO BLOODS COME ' OUT IN SPRING O YES, ABOUT MAY, MAY-BE. O ! WHAT IS THIS I IS IT HELL- MAN? IT THINKS IT IS HELL- MAN. SEE HIM STARE. HE THINKS THE GIRLS ARE CRUSH- ED ON HIM. LET HIM THINK SO. SEE STEVE. HE IS A FAT BOY. BUT HE IS FULL OF FUN, TOO. IS HE ON FOR CLASS DAY ? NO : FOR THE CO-EDS WOULD NOT COME ON THE PLAT-FORM IF HE WAS. THEY FEAR HE WOULD SIT ON THEM. fir -Si THE BLUE AND GOLD 121 THIS IS LIZZIE. 0, SEE HIM SMILE. IS HE A TOY ? YES, HE IS A WOULD-BE LA-DI-DA. QAN HE DANCE 1 NO : BUT HE TRIES TO. SEE HIS STRI-PED SOCKS. DO NOT LAUGH AT HIM, CHIL- DREN. GET ON TO BOBBY. WHAT IS HE DO-ING? O, HE IS FLIRT-ING WITH A KAPPA. HE IS A DAI-SY, AND THE PRIDE OF SNELL-INGS. WHAT DOES HE DO AT SCHOOL? O, HE TRAINS FOR FIELD DAY. GROW UP. CHIL-DREN, AND BE LIKE BOBBY. THIS IS PIGGY. IS HE A SMART BOY? O, YES; HE AL-MOST GOT THE MED-AL. DO THE CO-EDS LOVE PIG- GY ? YOU BET. HAS HE A GALL? I SHOULD SMILE; AND BRASS, TOO. IF YOU SHOULD MIX HIM WITH TIN, AND WARM HIM UP ; YOU COULD SELL HIM FOR A BRONZE STAT-UE. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' HE Senate had just been having its usual noon riot, and the janitors were packing out the broken chairs and bringing in new ones, when it was called to order, President Daggett in the chair. Time 1:30, P. M. When the President had hammered the hub- bub into something like quiet, Mr. Goodcitizen arose. " Mr. President, " said he, " I believe that the question of the confirm- ation of Mr. Stanford as a member of the Board of Regents is before us. I " At this point Mr. Mulcahey interrupted. Mr. Mulcahey was a gentle- man from the First Ward of San Francisco, who had, with the most self sacrificing public spirit, laid aside for a few days a profitable business as a " saloonist, " to serve his country in the Legislature. Without taking his feet from the desk in front of him he sang out : " Boward of Ragints ! Pfhats that ? " Upon this, Mr. O ' Shaughnessy, also of San Francisco, wholiad given up the allurements of a corner grocery in the Second Ward on the same terms as Mr. Mulcahey, leaned over, and said in a tone of scorn : " Whist, Pat ! Be aisy ! ye ' ll give yersilf away. The airticle in quis- tion is a Railroad commission ter rigerlate the taxes af the Sphring Valley Wather Company. " Mr. Mulcahey nodded his head in a satisfied manner, and devoted him- self to enlarging a lake of tobacco juice that Mr. O ' Shaughnessy had be- gun ; and Mr. Goodcitizen continued : " Mr. Stanford is But at the sound of his words, Mr. O ' Flaherty, who was drawing his pay from the State as a slight recompense for his services as a striker in the Third Ward, yelled out in a stentorian tone : " Shtanford, did yez say ? " THE BLUE AND GOLD " That ' s the name, sir, " returned Mr. Goodcitizen, coldly. " Well, thin, " muttered Mr. OTlaherty, " if it ' s that railroad robber, Oi ' ll niver vote to lit ' im git his hand inter the Thrisury. " " As I was about to remark, when the gentleman interrupted me, " con- tinued Mr. Goodcitizen, " Mr. Stanford is a gentleman in every way qual- ified for the position. He has been identified with the interests of the State from its organization. Wealthy, nonpartisan, and liberal, his con- firmation will reflect equal credit on the Legislature that shall endorse him, and on the institution for whose advancement he will strive. " Pfhats ther pay? ' ' sung out Gilhooley, who had been promoted from a Fourth Ward swillman, and an American citizen from Cork, to a Senator from San Francisco. " Nothing, and pay your own board, " answered a voice from the gal- lery. " Lit ' s give it to ' im, thin, " said Mr. Gilhooley to his neighbor, Mr. O ' Flaherty. Mr. O ' Flaherty seemed about to make some reply, but be- fore he had shifted his quid of tobacco into the right position for articula- tion, Mr. Wealthy Granger arose. " Mr. Charman, " said he, stretching out his right hand toward the ceil- ing, " I hev got myself up ter say thet I ' m a goin ' ter vote agin the moshun. It hain ' t bercause I ' m pertikerly exposed ter Mr. Stanford ; but it ' s ber- cause I ' m exposed ter th ' institooshun. I hain ' t had no eddicashun : I hain ' t had no use fer an eddicashun, and my excess has been phrenominal. Ef a man knows how ter read, and ter spell, and ter cipher out the rule ' three, why he ' s got all he wants. We hain ' t got no use in this country fer any o ' them literary fellers, and that ' s all they make down thar. Why, sar, that place is a reg ' lar sink of kerruption, an ' no decent boy would go ther. I ' d sooner send my boy ter h . They don ' t unly make e ' m im- maral an ' infidels, but they teech e ' m to think themselves better ' n any- body else, and ter be above the work thet their father ' s hev done. No, sir ! I don ' t want no highfalutin ' English grammer, an ' I don ' t want no high schooling an ' I don ' t want no University, an ' I hain ' t a goin ' ter vote fer thet motion. " The uproarious and prolonged applause from the cow counties on the conclusion of this speech caused Mr. Wealthy Granger to sit down with a blush of conscious pride on his furrowed countenance. " Ach, Pat, " said Mr. O ' Shaughnessy dejectedly, as he leaned over to Mr. Mulcahey. " An ' it ' s mesilf that I wish could talk like thet. I ' d howl the flure all day. " " Yes, it was an illigant spache, " assented Mulcahey. " But hist, Mike! That slumgulion from county is a gittin ' oop. " Mr. Educated Man, who had been elected to the Legislature under a misapprehension, had in fact risen. uMVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA " Mr. President, " said he, " I grieve to hear such words as have been spoken, and I hope there is too much intelligence in the body I see before me to be influenced by them. The University has already reflected cred- it on the State, and has proved a worthy object of its liberality. Its im- moral influence is an exaggeration of the gentleman from Milpitas who has just spoken. No body of young men of equal size in the State could show so little dissipation. I have had two sons graduate from the insti- tution and they have received nought but good from it. Fellow-citi- zens " " Ye ' re a dimmygog ! " shouted Mr. Gilhooley, the ex-swillman. " Ye- ' re appealin ' ter the passions of the peaple ! " and then his followers ap- plauded. Mr. Educated Man waited until the tumult of the Irish Brigade had quieted down a little, and then attempted to continue. " In regard to the confirmation of Mr. Stanford " Down with the monopolist, " shouted Mr. Mulcahey. " Make ' um raduce the fares and freights of his Railroads, first, " roared O ' Flaherty ; and then there was such a confusion of shouts and groans and cat-calls that Mr. Educated Man sat down in despair. In the midst of the hubbub a messenger entered and delivered a paper to the President. The incipient riot was finally quieted, and the Presi- dent announced, " Further discussion is out of order. The Governor has withdrawn Mr. Stanford ' s name. " The Senate then passed to the consideration of a bill allowing its mem- bers extra pay, and the University was forgotten. THE BLUE AND GOLD r fiecffMfg tfe dfg s a f( tfovr ; 126 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COST Oil LECTU! ON PR.ACTICA Suggestion to the Regents: A Place for Profitable Retrenchment THE BLUE AND GOLD 127 A TRAVESTY IN FIVE ACTS. is? 128 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PERSONS REPRESENTED. M. ANTONY MOULDOON, a Freshman, solid man ivith Cleopatra. O. CAESAR SMITH, a Tutor, brother to Octavia. PHILO PENA, a Student, friend to Antony. MENAS BACHMAN, a Saloonist, friend to everybody. PROFESSOR POMPEY, a scheming Villain. EROS GILHOOLY. room-mate to Antony. RIVERS, a Clown. MR. AGRIPPA, MR. GALLUS, f Tutors, fiiends to Caesar. MR. LEPIDUS, J CLEOPATRA BLUMENCRANTZ, a Co-ed gone on Antomj. MARDIAN COT-.BED, attendant on Cleopatra. OCTAVIA SMITH, an Ancient maiden. CHARMIAX CONGDON, attendant on Cleopatra. Dutch Faculty, Durants, Students, Supes, etc. ACT I. SCENE I. Berkeley. A Freshman Glee Club. Anthony and Cleopatra seated on a lounge in the semi-dark hall. Cleopatra. Anton it. Cleo. Ant. Cleo. " If it be love indeed, tell me how much. " Meagre is measured love, mine is not such. You know how strong is my yearning for you, And that my heart beats sincerely and true. could I be sure that your lustrous dark eye Beamed not upon others or mashed on the sly, Contented I ' d live and in peace would I die. 1 grasp not your meaning, I pray tell me why ? Methinks I ' ve detected way down in your heart Affection for Piggy. Now why should you start ] If, love, you worship this cheeky young dig How woeful for me and how joyous for Pig ! Oh Ant ' ny Mouldoon ! how can you talk so ? What ! give up my " Doony " for Piggy Oh no ! You know that I love you, and Piggy why he Is " gone " on me like all the boys that I see. Pray banish such thoughts from your mind straight away. Affectionate contraction (f Mouldcon. THE BLUE AND GOLD Enter Philo Pena. Philo. Mouldoon, I ' ve been hunting you ' most half a day. I ' m glad that I ' ve found you. Ant. (shaking his hand) And I, too, old man ! But what ' s the bad news in your visage I scan ! Come, what ' s in the wind ? Philo. Oh, Antony, I Much fear that no word for your comfort is nigh. Miss. Blurnencrantz, will you please grant me this boon A moment in private with Mr. Mouldoon ? Cletr Why cert. Mr. Pena. But pray get through soon. Exit Cleopatra, Philo. Right after the Faculty met, Gary Jones Requested me sweetly in dignified tones To give you this note just as soon as I could. I know not its contents, but fear they ' re no good. Ant. O, why did you bring it ? for I can surmise The hidden announcement that in it there lies. (Tears it open and reads.) BERKELEY, March 10th. Mr. Ant ' ny Mouldoon, At the Faculty meeting held this afternoon ' Twas voted because you have failed to pass That you should be dropped to the next lower class. That this is the case each Professor bemoans. By order of Faculty : Wm. C. Jones. Philo. O Ant ' ny ! I have feared ' twould come to this ; Too much you ' ve thought upon this Freshie lass, Too oft neglected work for spooning bliss, And now you are remanded down a class. Oh ! why should you a fool be o ' er a girl, Or picture when alone her dark eyes ' glance, Or think you see that beauteus hanging curl Toy with the ear of Cleo. Blumencrantz I Antony. O I is there nothing left that I can do To burst these cutting fetters of disgrace ? No hope, no prospect left of getting through I I dare not look my parents in the face ! Philo. But one slim chance methinks there yet remains : Petition them to grant another ex. Sail in, and stop for labor nor for pains, Bulldoze each Prof, and paralyze the Prex. Antony. Ah ! Philo, thanks to you, I see the way. -Si 130 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA At once I ' ll seek the house of Csesar Smith, My night of horror changes now to day If he ' ll espouse my cause with force and pith, His influence in the Faculty is such That they will do what he may wish, I know. Oh ! Cleopatra, I did not love thee much, But now both love and lover soon will go. Re-enter Cleopatra Dear Cleopatra then farewell ! Your tribe of loves increase. Go bang your hair, and cut a swell And Piggy mash in peace. Exeunt Philo and Antony. (Cleopatra sinks upon the sofa.) Cleo. (After a pause. ) " Charmian, Char. Madam. Cleo. Ha, ha! " Bring me a glass of beer. Char. Why madam ? Cleo That it may brace me up while I enquire The cause of this queer conduct of my Antony. Exit Charmian. Would that I knew his mind ! Re-enter Philo. O sir ! draw near, And pray the whole trouble let me quickly hear. Philo. The story ' s brief : our friend has been a lout, Has wasted time on you, and got cinched out. His error he now sees when ' tis too late, And all his love for you is turned to hate. He said to me as he went out the door, Seek Cleopatra, please, and give to her This cov ' ring of an oyster, that it m iy recall The cash I ' ve spent to Jill her gaping maw. Cleo. ! how could my Antony ever say so ? Whenever he asked me, of course I would go, Ye Gods ! but I love him if he is severe ! (Fainting. ) Charmian ! Charmian ! quick with that beer ! CURTAIN - 3 ! THE BLUE AND GOLD 131 ACT II. SCENE. I. Ccesar Smith ' s House. Ccesar, Lepidus, Agrippa and Gal- lus playing poker, ten cent ante. While Agrippa is shuffling and dealing. Lepidus sings : Air. " For Goodness ' Sake Don ' t Say I Told You. " The poor tutor ' s life is a very hard one. But for goodness ' sake don ' t say I told you He never has time for enjoyment and fun. But for goodness ' sake don ' t say I told you. He has to teach sometimes two hours in a day, A hundred and fifty per month is his pay, And then in the evenings he poker can play, But for goodness ' sake don ' t say I told you. He has many hardships, tough trials are his. But for goodness sake don ' t say I told you To flirt with the Co-eds his duty it is. But for goodness ' sake don ' t say I told you. Just look at us closely, we ' re all growing gray, We must sneak into Bachman ' s around the back way, Since the Liquor Law passed it has been a cold day. All. But for goodness ' sake don ' t say we told you. Caesar. Gimme four. Gallus. Well for me I guess three is enough. Lepidus. And I don ' t want any. Agrippa. You ' re trying to bluff. Lepidus. If I am, I can do it with none of your lip. Here Caesar, no foolishness, hurry up " chip " ! Let me see, I guess I can raise that just five. Gallus. I ' ll go you ten better. Ccesar. As I am alive That ' s a pretty big " pot. " (Loud Knocking at the door. Ccesar crowds both cards an d money into the pocket of his dressing gown.) Gallus. Now look a ' here, Caesar, you ' ve done this before, When the pot was quite large, have a knock at the door, Arid you rake it in, as if in a fright. You don ' t come that racket on us here to-nght, By George ! we wont stand it. 1S2 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 133 Caesar. (In a hoarse whisper.) Oh ! no, boys, I swear That it is a stranger that ' s knocking out there. For Gad sake, skeedaddle ! Grand transformation. Gallus, Lepidus and Agrippa skip out the back door. Caesar hastily puts on eyeshade and opens large volume lettered " Theory of thought. " Very studious appearance. Knocking repeated. Caesar. Come in ! Enter Antony Mouldoon. (Reading half audibly) as to whether the gray matter generates thought. (Turning) -Ah ! Mr. Mouldoon, I believe, is it not? Antony. Yes, that is my name, sir. Ccesar. Well, come have a seat. Now, pray what brings you to my quiet retreat ? Antony. I trust, sir, you ' ll pardon my seeming intrusion, This trespass I make on your time and seclusion, And that you ' ll forgive me my bashful confusion, But a note I ' ve received that is not a delusion. It mentions some facts, and then states in conclusion That I am remanded. Ccesar. Ah ! yes, I remember. You got a condition sometime in December, And you were to be reexamined last week. You did not appear, a most foolish freak, And so you were dropped. Antony. I suppose that ' s the case. Mr. Smith, I feel deeply this bitter disgrace. And my purpose in coming to you here tonight Is to ask your assistance to set myself right. If I could be given the blessed permission To try once again to remove that condition I swear, sir, that ne ' er would the sin of omission E ' er prompt me again to repeat the petition. Ccesar. Young man, too much time you have wasted in play, Too many rich hours thrown idly away I cannot therefore conscientiously say That you are deserving. That ' s all, sir. Good day ! (Antony throws himself at his feet.) Antony. O sir ! I beg of you let me not go ! Just let me tell you the cause of my woe. 134 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Since I was admitted ' tis nearly a year. Misfortune o ' ertook me ere I had been here A month and a half ; for a sweet sheeny girl, With a lustrous dark eye, and a three dollar curl, So worked on my feelings and imaginations, That I was entrapped by her manifestations Of love, and succumbed to her coy fascinations. I thought not of studies. I knew that my heart Was cloven in two, and that she possessed part. I was mis ' rable then when out of her sight. I punched balls at Mackin ' s or drank beer at night, To take my attention when I could not call, And bummed on the steps of the North or South Hall. I either bulldozed or cut recitations, Until it came time for the examinations. I then tried to cram but I found it no go, Had too much on hand, and got cinched, as you know. Arid now, sir, you ' ll see from my frank explanation That this results not from my own inclination. ' Tis one of the -evils of Co-education. Ccesar. Thou reasonest well, and thy logic is nice. Yes, Co-education indeed is a vice. I like your appearance. You ' re in a position To listen with favor to my proposition. Your case is most doubtful; but I will agree To favor your cause before the Facultee And get them to grant you your humble petition To be reexamined, upon this condition : I have a maiden sister, somewhat old. Male has never kissed her, (I am told). She says that many a time she could, bufc tarried, And now she ' s past her prime, and is not married. If you will agree to wed her true I ' ll certainly see that you get through. Antony. Ye gods, look down on Antony ! Pity Mouldoon ! O pity me ! (rising) To be disgraced, or make this trade ? (Resolutely) I ' ll take the antiquated maid ! ! ! Octavia, who has been listening through the key-hole, rushes in. Octavia. You ' ll marry me ! O joy sublime ! I knew my chance would come in time ! (Faints into Antony ' s arms) GOLD 135 Antony. The holy smoke ! See here ! O George ! I really think I shall disgorge. If I ' d ' a ' thought you looked like this I never would, but my dear Miss Octavia Smith please let me go The shock ' s too great to bear, O woe ! Octavia. What ! let you go 1 no, you I ' ll sue For breach of promise if you do ! creature false ! O love untrue ! Boo-hoo, boo-hoo boo-hoo boo hoo ! Man may withstand a woman ' s jeers, Her hate, her scorn but not her tears. Sweet creature, then arise ! rejoice ! I ' ll not go back upon my choice. Good Antony, give me thy paw, (Shaking) My soon-to-be-own brother-in-law ! Antony. Octavia, can you sing and play Upon this lovely piannay, And thus the flitting hours beguile ? Octavia. What ! Can I sing ? Well, I should smile. Octavia goes to the piano and sings. Air: " My Grandfather ' s Clock. " 1 sing of the Co-ed so lovely and fair, The kind that one often descries, She is somewhat strong-minded, and short is her hair, And she wears glasses over her eyes. Cfro. O ! she goes through the college as a searcher after knowledge, And her class union tries hard to run. And she does it as you well may suppose For so Co-eds always have done. Four years of constant working, dig, dig, dig, dig, Never, never shirking, dig, dig, dig, dig. Then she goes home with her ten dollar Sheep- Skin ne ' er to be heard of again. Antony. Well sung, well sung O ! siren sweet. Octavia. If you desire I will repeat Antony. " Sweet spirit, hear my prayer, " and pause. Ccesar. Well, Antony, you know your cause Is not yet safe. And to make sure Methinks ' tis best that we secure Professor Pompey to espouse Your case with zeal. We ' ll to his house. 136 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA For with his influence once secured Your reinstatement is assured. Antony. ' Tis best we do. So we ' ll away. But see ! Octavia, I say, Will you my earthly bliss enhance And go with me to the Durants To-morrow eve 1 Octavia. With greatest joy, I ' ll be on hand, my darling boy!. Oh wont we cut a daisy swell 1 Antony. To-morrow evening, sure, All. Farewell ! Exeunt Ccesar and Antony. SCENE II. Professor Pompey 1 s house. The Professor studying. Pompey. Well, God be praised, I ' m almost done ! Now, it is far from being fun To have to work so hard, alas, To keep one day beyond my class. Why, here I have to catechise To answer questions and look wise When I am ignorant, oh ! dear, Of what I say. What brings me here ? Three-thousand-five-hundred a year Combined, if I must tell you true, With influence in the Regents, too. Unfitted ? why, of course, and more ! (Knocking heard) But I must see who ' s at the door. (Opens door. Enter Ccesar and Antony.) Ah ! Mr. Smith, how do you do. What-er-young man is this with you ? Ccesar. This, sir, is Antony Mouldoon, A Freshman, late of Suisun. I thought you knew him. Pompey. Why, absurd ! It can ' t be that you ' ve never heard That we Prof ' s do not deem it prudence To get acquainted with the students ? But what has brought you here to-night 1 Antony. Sir, I am in a sorry plight. Have been conditioned out, and I Have come with Mr. Smith to try THE BLUE AND GOLD 137 And see if you would willing be To help me in the Faculty. Pompey. Conditioned out, hey ? I don ' t see How I can help you possibly. Ccesar. (in an undertone) Whist, Prof ! be easy there. Mouldoon Has got a father who will soon Be made a Regent . So look out And know just what you are about. Pompey. [aside] O, I catch on ! [aloud] Well, let me see, Perhaps I ' ve spoken hastily. Your case, I have no doubt, demands Consideration at my hands. Yes, I guess I can promise you To do my best to get you through. Antony. Ah, sir, I shall remember you. Exeunt. CURTAIN. ACT III. SCEN-E I.Du,rant Hall Time 8-30 P. M. Benches one third full An- tony and Octavia enter and take seats in the back part of the room. Octavia looks very happy. President mounts rostrum and raps on table. President. The meeting will please come to order. The exercises of the evening will open with a piano solo by Mr. Hey man, ' 85. (Audience applaud. Mr. Heyman walks gracefully forward as only Heyman can, seats himself at the piano, and, after a few preliminary flour- ishes, rattles off the same old solo. He finishes. Long and continued ap- plause, during which eight men throw away their cigarettes and walk in in single file. Accelerated applause. Mr. Heyman arises in his seat and makes a vertical digression of his head downward. Audience is appeased. President. We will now have the pleasure of listening to the reading of an essay by Miss , ' 83. (Miss steps upon the platform, smiles bewitchingly on the assem- blage, and reads a long-winded essay on " Love. " It will appear in the Berkeleyan next week. For some time the swinging doors have been squeaking. When the applause announces that she has finished and that the audience is once more awake, an ' 83 man walks in with a la-di da co- ed. Ramin looks around savagely. As the chair rises and is about to an- nounce the next exercise, nine fellows who have reluctantly left ' ' Bach ' s ' ' His French name will be an item in his favor with the Democratic Party. 138 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA enter. They walk directly across in front of the audience to the west side of the hall, accompanied by the music of their squeaky shoes.) President. Next on the program is a declamation by Mr. Mezes, ' 84. (No response.) (Continuing.) Mr. Mezes does not appear to be present. We will therefore listen to a duet by Miss - , ' 84, and Miss - , ' 85, of the Club House. (No one moves.) (Considerable whispering in the audience. " I guess none of the boys went after ; em, " and similar expressions can be heard.) President. As the ladies are not here, I guess we shall have to dispense with the duet. The next in order is the reading of the " Durant Echo " by Mr. Powers, ' 84. (Tremendous applause. Powers swings himself forward while the room trembles and reechoes with manifestations of joy. He steps upon the ros- trum, raises up the desk four notches, pulls down the light, draws from his hip pocket some manuscript, nods to the chair, leers at the audience, casts his eye on the paper and reads :) THE DURANT ECHO. An anti- Fraternity paper, published bi-monthly under the auspices of the Durant Literary Society. EDITORIAL. The Rising Sun Chapter of the Orient Fraternity was established in Au- gust, 1881. Its charter members were, we believe, as snide a crowd as was ever gathered together, and the organization as started lay under the imputation of being styled a " sorehead " affair. Taking the names of its members as they have appeared in print from time to time, we find that up to October last it had contained twenty males. Of these, five were in ' 82, five in ' 83, five in ' 84, and five in ' 85. The organization was formed under somewhat unusual circumstances, since five of its members were Seniors and five had already passed the two years wherein the evil influence of such societies is most likely to result disasterously to their members. We should therefore expect to see a large percentage of the Seniors graduate ; and such is indeed the case. But when we take into consideration the fact that forty per-cent. of these left owing board bills to various hotels and wash-bills to poor widows when we reflect that twenty per-cent. were promiscuously licentious, and that six- ty per-cent were notoriously mediocre, the corrupting influence of the con- cern is apparent. The one good man that belonged to the Senior delega- S. THE BLUE AND GOLD 139 tion was induced to join under the distinct understanding that it was not a fraternity. When he discovered that he had been deceived, he made public declaration of the fact in terms far from complimentary to his se- ducers. We will now consider the Fraternity ' s membership in the class of ' 83. Here, as has been intimated, the temperate habits of the delegation were formed ere they entered the organization. Its effect on scholarship, how- ever, is to be seen from the fact that forty per-cent. of its members in this class will fail to graduate. It is not until the class of ' 84 is reached, that the full vicious effect of the Fraternity is really to be expected. But here the condition of affairs is appalling and startling in the extreme. As has been said, this delega- tion consisted of five men. One of those was compelled to leave at the ex- piration of his Freshman year, presumably owing to its influence. Of the remainder one hundred per cent, are on the black list seventy-five for par- ticipation in a disgraceful hazing affair, and twenty-five for indecent ex- posure of their abilities in failure to keep up. One of the latter escaped suspension by resorting to the most vicious series of lies that it has ever been our displeasure to know of. They have been by no means free from charges of drunkenness; and to cut the matter short, it would be hard to imagine a worse condition of affairs. The class of ' 85 has hardly been in the institution long enough for the organization to have its full damaging effect upon it. But we can see from what has already taken place, that its ultimate influence will equal what it has been upon ' 84. Sixty per-cent. have already been compelled for va- rious causes to leave, and the remainder are distinguished for their poor scholarship. But let us consider the Fraternity as a whole. It has not been in the University long enough to get up much of a record on the books of the Faculty; nevertheless, from the slight records already made, and from a comparison of the graduate list, we may draw some valuable conclusions. Leaving out the class of ' 82 for reasons that we have mentioned, we see that forty -six and two-third per-cent. of the remainder a e on the black list. And if we look at the two lower classes only, where we should expect to find the evil results more apparent , we find that seventy per-cent are in the same unenviable position. In the three upper classes at present in the University, this Fraternity has had fifteen members: of these but nine remain to it. This is but six- ty per-cent, of the whole number, thus showing that it has already started down the slippery path that all secret societies must inevitably follow. Gentlemen of the Orient Fraternity, we call upon you to reform your or- ganization ! 140 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA g recim. I dreamed last night In visions light Strange things had come to pass. Bold Connor, know, Forgot to blow, And Cope gave up the glass. And Ahern, too, Had clothes all new, And collar wore to boot ; While Frick, they say, Went back on May, And donned a modest suit. Then " Steve " grew lean, And Fife was seen To have a brief moustache. And Earl the tall Lost all his gall, And Hansen made a mash. Bill Deamer swore He ' d dig no more. Earl Walcott joined a Frat. And Schindler gay. Y. M. C. A. While Merrill reefed his hat. Then Murray Durst For beer did thirst, And Grady yelled for grub ; While meek Pownall Became a swell And Kelsey got a club. Then Walton, Frank, Turned on the crank, And killed the Occident. Nice Andy Thorne Went back on corn, The juice of course is meant. If what follows savors of personality, we beg the reader to remember that Mr. Pow- ert is represented as reading the Durant Echo. A little reflection will at once remind him that any other treatment of the subject would be untrue to nature. ED. THE BLUE AND GOLD 141 Doc Sanford, flush, Became a lush, And " Stump " the cue forswore. E. F. L. Burk Got in his work And ne ' er was cinched more. Big Brewton Hayne, Though with much pain, Did pay election bets ; While Newman rash Raked up the cash To " chalk off ' 7 billiard debts. Ten Co-eds fair Did then declare That free their hearts had been. They all were proof To Piggy Ruef , The prince of ladies ' men. Next there did pass The Junior class Before my frenzied gaze. The class of cuts, And flunks, and busts, The class that dared to haze. Leszynsky ' s smile Was free from guile. He ' d left the great U. C. He had his beat On Kearny Street, A pawnbroker was he. Lorenzo Ramm The little lamb So full of mirth and pride, Got left by May, And then next day Committed suicide. breath No more was death But from bactyria free, 14 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA And Jimmy Pond, Had won the blonde By dint of flattery. Big Dunn became Sweet on a dame And ceased to be a gawk, And Bosse, too, Hilarious grew, And Gopher ceased to. talk. Fred Bradford swore He ' d drink no more, And shun the other sex ; While Badger worked No longer shirked And even passed an " Ex. " John L. M. Chase Became with grace The great Martinez swell. " TheS eB , " No more did hug, The girls of Temescal. Wheeler, the bum, Along did come, He ' d just " bulldozed " a tute. Huggins, they soye, Became a toy, And bought a Seymour suit. Then came a sight, That shocked me quite, In fact, it made me ill: Stewart, the beat, Refused a treat And paid up Bachman ' s bill. My vision changed: Before me ranged A strange and motley crowd, From Meeks, the tough, And Wakefield, gruff, To Raymond, bold and loud. THE BLUE AND GOLD 143 In sweet repose Lay Heyman ' s nose, Back ' d by his classic face. Young Hayne retired, To Woodward hired, And took a monkey ' s place. Ed. Warren shook, With bashful look, The hay-seed from his hair, And Andy Stone, With many a groan, Paid up his wash-bill square. " Happy " got lost, About was tossed, And never found at all ; But people said, That some Co-ed Had stole him for a doll. A big jack-ass Along did pass. With wicked eye and breath, Pistol! kill!! shoot !!! Pvazor in boot ! ! ! ! Kaiser !!!!! Abduction !!!!!! DEATH !!!!!!! Russell forbore, Got " gone " no more, And Turner ceased to swear. While Robinson, The title won, Of " lady killer fair. " Then Bush began, To buck at tan, And smoke the vile cigar, While Dikeman yearned, And Bryant learned, To scent the beer afar. H. E. Fusier, Did billiards play; Big Barber ' s head was mush. 144 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA And Dunn, the toy, The mamma ' s boy, Was led from out a " rush. " A Soph ' more strong, Did pass along, Rothganger, it was he, But let us try, To pass him by For sake of charity. And then I saw, Macallistaw, Play pokah for the beer. And Riddle, that He might ring in, Was hov ' ring ever near. Tall Mills, the " thug, " Reefed up his mug, And Edivards lost his heart, While Cheney thought, He ' d better not Esteem himself so smart. Brown learned to flunk, Became a drunk, And Barton cried : ' I can Devour more beers In three short years Than any other man. " Then Riley smiled, His stern look sp ' iled, His dignity demeaned. And " Brewer " became, Another name, For " Advertising Fiend. " I heard a tall Street preacher call, While crowds about him swarmed. I passed him by, And caught his eye. ' Twas Savage, the reformed ! THE BLUE AND GOLD 145 (A messenger enters and hands Antony a note. He tears it open and reads :) Antony. " RECREANT ' Doc-NEY ' : You cannot understand how bitter are the pangs you have caused me. When you so cruelly cast me off my pride sustained me. But when I learned that you had gone to the Durants with that ancient chromo, Octavia Smith, my feelings overcame rne, and I gave vent to bitter, bitter tears. O Antony, think what you have done ! It is not too late to mend. Re- turn again and all will be as before with " Yours till Death, " CLEOPATRA B ' CRANTZ ' 86. " (Aside.) Love ' s fire but slumbered when I ceased my yearning, This missive fans it, and again ' tis burning. Yes, I have been a fool ! I see it now. But shall I humbly in submission bow ? No, I ' ll away. Octavia may groan, And tear her bangs, and wander home alone. O Cleopatra, I have wronged thee much ! Ich war ein asei, as we say in Dutch. But over by-gone things we will keep mum. Farewell my woe ! Cleo, I come ! (Exit Antony through window. Octavia collapses. Green Lights.) CURTAIN. ACT V. SCENE I. Berkeley. House of Ccesar Smith, with her face in her hands. Octavia sitting disconsolately Enter Ccesar. Ccesar. Ye Gods above ! what greets mine eyes ? Reveal it quick ! up, up ! arise ! What means thy garb 1 thy bustle ' s gone, So are thy bangs and thy chignon. No bandoline adorns thy hair, No powder makes thy face look fair, No rouge doth cause thy cheeks to glow Thine eyes no belladonna show. Thy barren gums look grim and bleak Where are those teeth I bought last week ] Of cotton thou art quite devoid, A side-view makes thee look like Boyd. 146 UNll ' fiRSITY OF CALIFORNIA What means, then, this attire ? woe If Antony should see you so ! Octavia. Speak not his name, for it is he That brought me all this misery. Last night, without one word or glance, He " shook " me down at the Durants. Through Bonte ' s walks of slush and clay I homeward plowed my muddy way. And here I am, deserted, sick, Forsaken by this fickle Mick. Ccesar. O I am shocked ! my heart is sore ! Why didst thou not tell me before ! This very day ' twas voted he Should have an opportunity To try again to pass that Ex ! But I will be revenged ! the Prex Will bear me out. I ' ll fix it so He ' ll reconditioned be. I go ! Exit. SCENE II. Germania Garden. BACHMAN ' S LAMENT. O tree ! thou art a tombstone gray, To tell me of a by-gone day. A by-gone day when there were rife, The ideal joys of student life. When college spirit yet survived, When students revelled and coiivived, When sparkling wine their joy enhanced, And hand in hand they ' round thee danced. O ! then the songs rose through the trees, And floated on the midnight breeze. Then hill and dale and woodland glade Reechoed with the serenade. Then friendships grew and hearts were true, And money came to Menas, too. Dost thou recall the palmy days When injured Soph ' more dared to haze ? To haze a Fresh when he desired, Exempt from fear of getting fired ? The days when jolly ' 73 Had long accounts upon my slate ? Sf THE BLUE AND GOLD 147 Cho. 1st Member. Cho. 2nd Member. Cho. ( .s f -. Ah ! oft, Old Bachman, thou dost pine For Eighty-One and Seventy-Nine ! And much the cause you ' ve had to rue The day when first came ' 82. Yes! things have changed! No more I hear ' The cries for wine, the calls for beer, And if, perchance, a student durst Make entrance here to quench his thirst, He comes in dread, and hastens back Lest Barry be upon his track. My tables rot. My beer and ale For want of customers grow stale. The past is all I have to praise. O, come again, ye good old days! (Enter the Dutch Faculty, singing.) Air. " The Dutch Company. " Loog oud der vay, ve gome in a punch For to trink some beer und zu essen unser lunch, For der Deutsch Facultee is der boss Facultee, Vat efer vas gonnected mit der great U. C. Sauerkraut ! Sauerkraut ! soon as soon can be, Limburger cheese for der Deutscher Facultee ; For der Deutsch Facultee is der boss Facultee, Vat fixes up dose cinches in der great U. C. Shust look auf me ! O, aind I awful fine ? Dose Gollege of Meganics vas efery bid mine, Off der poys dond vork you bed I make ' em see Dot dey dond vas try to cowdoze mit der Deutsch Facultee. Sauerkraut ! sauerkraut ! etc. O ! I come not from far across the Rhine, But German astronomers certainly are fine. And I do associate any one can see For beer and improvement with the Dutch Facultee. Sauerkraut ! sauerkraut ! etc. (Enter Ccesar.) Ah friends ! I thought I ' d find you here Partaking of good Menas ' cheer. (Here, Bach ! while I my wish expound, At my expense the beer all ' round.) 148 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA I come to see if I could get You on Muldoon to help me sit. You see, the fellow ' s done me wrong, And for revenge I fondly long. On yesterday, you voted to Give him a chance at getting through. His re-exam, comes off next week, Now this, my friends, is what I seek : That when he tries to pass that ex. , The questions shall be so complex That he to solve must strive in vain. (Here, Bachman ! set ' em up again !) Now, gents, what aid am I to get 1 3rd Member. Shmearkase ! ve cinch ' em oud, you bet ! All. Mein Gott ! ve see dot dat is done ! Ccesar. Then, Bachman, let thy lager run ! SCENE III. Berkeley Hotel. Antony, cramming. Antony. Cram, cram, cram, From the rosy dawn till night, Cram, cram, cram, From the dewy eve till light. Cram, cram, cram, In the sunshine ' s ruddy glare, Cram, cram, cram, By the candle ' s fitful flare. Cram, cram, cram, On the coffee ' s bracing draught, Cram, cram, cram, When the strength ' ning brandy ' s quaffed. Cram, cram, cram, With a towel ' round thy brow, Cram, cram, cram, While thy feet in mustard bow. And thus it is I cram ' Till I wish I ' d ne ' er been born, For that beastly mathemathics Ex. That comes to-morrow morn. (Knocking at the door. Enter Cleopatra.) Cleo. Hail, once again, my Antony ! THE BLUE AND GOLD 149 Antony. Thou com ' st a sunny ray To brighten up this dark, dark hour. What pleasing news to-day ? Cleo. Oh ! Ant ' ny, if I always bring Good words to aid and cheer, To-day is not behind the rest ; For see what I have here. It is a darling little roll, And if you move it so (Works fingers up and down on palm of hand.) ' T will every single answer give, That you may want to know. Antony. Praise Jove on high ! it is a crib, The Senior ' s hope, the Junior ' s pride, The Sophomore ' s aid, the Freshman ' s friend, The Prep ' s delight, the Co-ed ' s guide. O Cleo ! had I spoke my wish Thou never couldst have better hit it. This brings me peace ! Farewell to work ! But where in thunder did you git it ? Cleo. Five days and nights I ' ve been at work Upon that paper long and thin. Antony. Such great devotion all for love ! The Kappas ought to take you in. Tomorrow ' s Ex. no more I fear, This night will I be blithe and gay, Come Cleo., hat and overcoat, To San Francisco we ' ll away ! Hail bliss ! hail joy ! hail Tivoli ! Hail candies sweet for me and you ! Cleo. Hail sandwiches and deviled crab ! Hail salad, shrimps, and oyster stew ! (Exit Antony and Cleopatra.) SCENE IV. Room A, North Hall. Antony at the examination, lowing questions are written on the board : The fol- 1. If Leszynsky ' s smile will capture a Co-ed at forty rods, how long will it take Bobby Robinson to mash a Seminary ? 2. If the black-eyed Freshie girl can, under ordinary circumstances, break the heart of an upper classman with a single glance, what fraction of a look does it require when she wears the pretty curl ? 150 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 3. If the hands of Professor Cook ' s watch travel sixty minutes in one hour, how many minutes past the hour will they get before it is poked out the door on the Sophomores ? 4. If " Cowboy " Kaiser ' s pistol is twenty-two caliber, what is the cal- iber of the brain that regulated the pulling of it ' I 5. If it takes one jackass to steal the clapper of the college bell, how many jackasses will it take to keep it to the discomfort of all the students I 6. If that dose of hazing reduced Rothganger ' s cheek fifty per cent. , his gab ten per cent. , and his hair ninety per cent. , .how much more attention would it require from ' 84 to thoroughly reform him ? 7. Calculate the probabilities of the Blue and Gold editors being mas- sacred by Ponco. 8. Is the Faculty an ass-ending series ? 9. What are some of the properties of the Co-ed 1 do they include all the ponies in the library ? 10. Explain infinity, and illustrate it by the number of words spoken per minute at a Kappa meeting. 11. If the Prex counts his chickens and finds that he has twenty on one day, and but sixteen the next, what would it indicate ? 12. Calculate the interest in three assembly lectures on Mathematics. Antony. (In a loiv tone, after reading through the questions.) The Holy Smoke ! This is severe. I see it all ; the wily Csesar, Seeking for revenge, has somehow won The aid and power of this tutor here, To help him wreak his vengeance on my hapless head ; But thanks to Cleopatra, (may her landlord trust her !) The wiley rascal shall be circumvented. Here lies the talisman to cure The erstwise sorrow of this bitter day. Solace, come forth ! (Draws the crib from his vest pocket and places it in position. Starts up des- pairingly.) " All, all is lost This foul Egyptian hath betrayed me ! " It is a curl paper ! ! ! Destroyed I am ! O this false heart of Egypt ! this grave charm Whose eye becked forth my cash for oyster stews, Hath, like a " Wheel of Fortune " or a Bunko Sharp, Beguiled me to the very heart of loss. (Bolts for the door. Cleo. enters and stops him.) Ah ! thou chromo ! Avaunt ! Cleo. " Why is my lord enraged against his love ? " Sf. THE BLUE AND GOLD 151 Antony. Vanish : or I shall thump thee in the teeth ! Skip to the Club House, ere I bind thee fast and let " Patient Octavia plough thy visage up With her prepared nails. " (Exit Cleo.) This girl of ours Has sold us worse than ever man sold Powers ! (Exit.) SCENE V. Antony ' s Room. Antony lying on the bed with his face buried in his hands. Knocking. Mard. Antony. Mard. (Enter Mardian.) Kind Sir, my lady bade me bring the news, That she hris shuffled off this mortal coil, And shipped upon a vessel that they tell Discharges cargoes both in Heaven and Hell. Peace, peace, thou chronic ! Thou dost bring The comfort of a board bill or a washer- woman. Yea ! e ' en the consolation of a hist ' ry cinch, The calm assurance of a class assessment, Or soothing words from a subscription man, Are naught before this missive thine. Knave ! why givest thou me taffy ? Good sir, get not upon thine ear ! The words I spoke were but the truth, And Cleopatra long ere this Must be, with wings and raiment nice, Skylarking ' round in Paradise. (Exit Mardian.) Oh agony ! where are thy bounds I Come fiends of wee, with all thy aching hands, And lift the rusty flood gates of my lachrymal glands. Stern Death, extend thy bony fingers, Claw out mine eyes, consign me to my grave, And bid bactyria add and multiply Within the length and breadth of this, my weary body. Thou com ' st not ! Then will I Seek thee as best I may. I want To vacate this, my earthly lodge, at once, And not die hard withal. How shall I end it, then ? Aha, I see the way ! I will get some sandwiches 152 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA And go and sit upon the grass and eat In Co-ed Canon, and let Bonte slay me. But no. I ' d bleed and spoil this borrowed shirt. A happy thought now agitates my cerebrum ! Eros, come hither ! Eros, quick ! Eros, I say ! (Enter Eros.) Eros. Ah gentle mate, prythee dilate And tell me why this hullabaloo ? Antony. Good fellow, I much want to die, And you shall see me do it, too, So haste away, to Mackin ' s stray, And bring me back a doughnut quick. Eros. No cash have I, how can I buy ? Antony. Go rascal ! get the thing on tick. (Exit Eros,) SCENE VI. The same. Antony. It seems almost an age since Eros went. The agony that racks my soul Equals in violence the torture of an hour ' s Assembly Lecture on Pure Mathematics. Methinks he comes ! (Enter Eros.) But why so green and pale ? Why inward presses he the bottom of his vest ? Speak, I charge thee ! why this change 1 Eros. Room-mate, farewell ! I could not bear To see thy death, and so 1 ate The greater segment of the doughnut there. Farewell to all I love and hate ! No more I ' ll bulldoze, cram, and bum. Forefathers, hail ! Satan, I come ! (Dies.) Antony. Ah ! Eros, thou hast taught me how to die. A third of that there doughnut yet remains ; Come let me clutch thee ! (Picks it up.) Would that thou wert pie ! (Eats.) Death is upon me ! Jingo, what pains ! Rack, pain ; rack, and crack my diaphragm ! Rage, thou dyspeptic hurricanes ! Ye tidal waves of misery o ' er my abdomen sweep ! t. THE BLUE AND GOLD 153 O ' errun with bile the glucose of my spleen, And twist my stomach as a kitchen mop. (Looks in the glass.) What, not yet dead ! how can it be 1 The pain continues but the dose was small. Methinks the poison has been neutralized By potent juices from my beastly gall. The Fates forbid that I should die. So I will go and pack up my valise. To Berkeley then, eternally Good bye ! From all thy cares I now will find release. (Exit) SCENE VII. Ladies, Room, South Hall. Cleo. O woe the day that I that paper rolled And gently laid it on my bureau there ! Woe that it should get mixed with those that hold The curling tresses of my sable hair ! (Enter Mardian. ) Mard. Mistress, I have done as thou desired, And told thy Antony that thou wert dead. He acted in a way that made me tired, And also made me wish to punch his head. I left, and came direct to find you here, Except I stopped to play a game of pool, When news was brought me that your lover dear Had suicided like a measly fool. Cleo. Dead ! dead !! O can it be That Antony ' s expired ? That I no more shall see T he man I so admired ? I never knew his love Till Dr. Sternberg ' s lecture, When all the room was dark The rest you can conjecture. Life has no charms for me I ' d welcome Death ' s cold shivers ; It comes, and I am free ! (Calling. ) Rivers ! Rivers ! ! Rivers ! ! ! (Enter Rivers.) Rivers. Who calls me name ! speak quick, I pray ! Ah ! was it you ? As I was a 154 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Cleo. Good fellow, pause right where you are ! I have no time to-day to give An hour or two to hear you talk. I do not want to hear about Your crabs, or bugs, or rhizopods. So haste, and bring to me a snake Or I will squelch thee, by the Gods ! Rivers. What wouldst thou do if I refuse 1 Cleo. I ' ll tell your wife you mash the girls. Rivers. I ' ll do as you desire. Behold, I go ! (Exit Rivers.) Cleo. I wish my Charmian were by my side, But she has gone to get a longer dress: Ah Rivers, back again ! (Re-enter Rivers.) Rivers. My lady, I Have brought a creepy-crawley wretch, A sleeky, slippery, slimy snake. One that will make a shudder pass Adown your back, to look upon. Its name is if I don ' t mistake The snakus aquce, water snake. Cleo. Then give it to me and begone. (Takes snake. Exit Rivers.) (To the snake.) Come thou horrid, scaly creature, Emblem of my every teacher, Kiss these lips that used to hover, Near the moustache of my lover. ' ' With thy sharp teeth this knot intrmsicate Of life at once untie ! " " O couldst thou speak That I might hear thee call great Csesar Ou-u-u- (Cleopatra yawns. The snake jumps down her throat. She gives a piercing shriek. Enter Ccesar Smith. ) Ccesar. Thank Heaven ! I came not a moment too soon To do for this dame an unspeakable boon. (Grabs tail of snake just as it is disappearing, draws the -writhing reptile forth, and chucks it to the floor. ) Cleo. O sir, 1 thank you so For what you ' ve done for me ! I should have died, I know, That I, myself, can see. Cmsar. Yes Miss ; for if that snake Should in your stomach crawl, THE BLUE AND GOLD 155 Cko. Ccesar. He ' d feast upon the mucous coat That lines its inner wall. And that would bring about Beyond all doubt or question, Before the month was out Your death from indigestion. It gave the greatest bliss To save you from that fate, Now will it be amiss If I on love dilate ? You see, to speak to thee I ' ve never had the spunk. Could only mark a three Whene ' er you made a flunk, In order thus to show The love I bore for you. Or, if you got a cinch I ' d always let you through. I long have wished a chance, And now the chance has grown, Will you my bliss enhance And take me for your own I worthy Tutor, you have saved my life, 1 owe to you a debt I can ' t repay ; But if you wish me, I will be your wife. Then we are one until the Judgment Day. This long love-tale by which I ' ve won your hand, Methinks needs not a long elucidation ; It plainly shows the charms, the beauties, and The mysteries that mark Co-education. THE END. 156 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 157 OR Not a thousand miles from Berkeley, Lived a Major, N. G. C. , And the jolly old conductor, Reas ' ning from analogy, And his shining sword and buttons, Thought he must the Colonel be. Now, it happened that the Major, With his wife had been away For a day or two, sojourning In the town across the bay, And returning on the railroad, They were happy, blithe, and gay. Heedless of small attractions They arose and left the car, Leaving in their seat a bundle, And our hero found it thar. In the morn he sought a student, H r was the laddie ' s name, Saying, " Give this to the Colonel, For he left it on the train. " And the student took the package And he sought the Colonel out, Found him seated in his office, Extra drill lists making out. And he said, " I have a message, That to you I fain would spout : " " Little John gave me this package, And he bade me bring it you, Saying that you left it lying On the seat as you rode through. And the Colonel looked astonished, Took the bundle in his hand, Cut the string, and fell back fainting. They had " L- on the band. 158 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 159 All hope abandon, ye who enter here. " Dante. 160 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA " I have gathered a ponie of other men ' s flowers, and nothing but the thread that binds them is my own. " Montaigne. FACULTY. " Reading what they never wrote, Just fifteen minutes, huddle up their work, And with a well-bred whisper, close the scene. " Cowper. G. W. B E. " Of my merit On that point you yourself may jedge; All is, I never drink no sperit, Nor I hain ' t never signed no pledge. " J. R. Lowell. A T C K. " Let not man think that sudden, in a minute, All is accomplished and the work is done : Though with thy earliest dawn thou should begin it, Scarce were it ended in thy setting sun. " Frederick W. H. Myers. F. G. H E. " I read in his looks Matter against me ; and his eye reviled Me as his abject object. " Henry VIII. E. W. H D. " Blessed be agriculture ! if one does not have too much of it. " C. D. Warner. M N K G. " Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee At all his jokes, for many a joke had he. " Goldsmith. J NL C E. " Under those thick locks of thine, so long and lank, overlapping roof-wise the gravest face we ever saw, there dwelt a most busy brain. " -Carlyle. J. H. C. B E. " Oh for a forty-parson power ! " Byron. J H L C E. " In his presence humbler knowledge stood abashed. " Wordsworth. B D M s. " Mark his condition and the event, " Tempest. W. B. R G. " Delivers in such apt and gracious words That aged ears play truant at his tales, And younger hearings are quite ravished So sweet and voluble is his discourse. " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. F K S E. " I am afraid His thinkings are below the moon, not worth His serious considering. " Henry VIII. I G S M. " For he, by geometric scale, Could take the size of pots of ale. " Butler. THE BLUE AND GOLD 161 R. E. B E. " He was a prim-faced, red-nosed man, with a long, thin countenance, and a semi-rattlesnake sort of eye rather sharp, but decidedly bad. " Pickwick Papers. g t B. C Y. " Take(s) on airs as college tutors, As one infallible in one ' s own eyes. " Faust. C. B. B Y. " Thou hast most traitorously corrupted the youth of the land in erecting a grammar school. " Shakespeare. j. B. C E. " Because I cannot flatter and speak fair, Smile in men ' s faces, smoothe, deceive, and cog, Duck with French nods, and apish courtesy, I must be held a rancorous enemy. " 9 Richard III. G. C. E- s. " He through the armed files Darts his experienced eye, and soon traverse The whole battalion views. " Paradise Lost. H. B. J s. " To the pure all things are pure. " Shelley. " W. C. J s. " He does smile his face into more lines than are in the new map with the augmentation of the Indies. " Twelfth Night. A N P R. " The bore is considered a harmless creature, or of that class of irrational bipeds who harm only them- selves. " Maria Edgeworth. J. C. R L. " And most entendeth ay To do the gentil dedes that he can, And take him for the gretest gentleman. " Chaucer. E. H. S s.-- " Yet was he kind, or if severe in aught, The love he bore to learning was in fault. " Goldsmith. F. SL E. " I have cause to pry into this pedant ; Methinks he looks as though he were in love. " Taming of the Shrew. C. H. D LLE. ' ' Thou teachest like a fool. " Anthony and Cleopatra. D T) B T. " O wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful, wonder- ful ! And yet again wonderful ; and after that, out of all whooping. " As You Like It. W. T. R D. " Nature herself started back when thou wert born, and cried, the work ' s not mine. " Anon. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CO-EBS.- " You, ladies, you whose gentle hearts do fear The smallest, monstrous mouse that creeps the floor, May now, perchance, both quake and tremble here. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. F. B G. " What ' s female beauty but an air divine, Through which the mind ' s all-gentle graces shine ? " Young. F. E. B L. " If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift to know it. " As You Like It. I. D. B Y. " I pray you what is he 1 " Much Ado. F s B N. ' " Most socratic lady ! or, if you like it, ironick. Ben Jonson. M E B B. " She is asleep, good wench, let ' s sit down quiet, For fear we wake her. " Henry VIII. L E B R. " Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice. " Hamlet. L E B D. " I know you have a gentle, noble temper, A soul as even as a calm. " Henry VIII. M. B E. " Rude in sooth, in good sooth very rude. " Triolus and Cressida. B E B K. " O, thou art fairer than the evening air, Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars. " Marlowe. A R C L. " For softness she and sweet attractive grace. " Milton. A E C N. " Language was given to us that we might say pleasant things to each other. " Bovee. M. A. C N. " Why don ' t the men propose, mamma, why don ' t the men propose ? " -Bayly. E. C N.- " You ' re a rum ' un to look at, you are. " Pickwick Papers. F E D ; Y. ' ' There is no goose so gray, but soon or late She finds some honest gander for a mate. " Pope. N. L. D E. " It is not. half as innocent a thing as it looks. " Dickens. A. M. F N. " The heaving of my lungs provokes me to ridiculous smiling. " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. H. M. S. G TZ. " Just knows, and knows no more, her Bible true. " Cowper. A E G- M. " A maiden never bold ; Of spirit so still and quiet that her motion Blushed at herself. " Othello. THE BLUE AND GOLD JS. 163 I. G. G N. L. M. H R.- F. E. A N.- H E M E M Y. I. J. M R. I. C. M R.- F E Me E C E L C- B. E. N L. " She looks as clear As morning roses newly washed with dew. " Taming of the Shrew. - " Oh ! why did God create at last This novelty on earth. " Milton. " And she, sweet lady, dotes, Devoutly dotes, dotes in idolatry, Upon this spotted and inconsistent man. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. ' ' Wast thou some star which from the ruined roof Of shaked Olympus by mischance didst fall ? Or did of late earth ' s sons besiege the wall Of sheeny heaven, and thou some goddess fled Amongst us here below to hide thy nectared head 1 " Milton. - " Man wants but little here below. " Goldsmith. " God match me with a good dancer. " Much Ado. " Is she not passing fair ? " Two Gentlemen of Verona. " By pride, angels have fallen before thy time by pride, that sole alloy of that most lovely maid. " Bulwer. However heartily we may laugh at her pictures of imbecility, we are never tempted to think contempt or disguwt for human nature suggested the satire. " John Lindley. Cheek .... Flushing white and softened red ; Mingling tints, as when there glows In snowy milk the bashful rose. " Moore. ' ' Sweets to the sweet, farewell. " Shakespeare. " Thy wit is as quick as the greyhounds mouth it catches. " Much Ado. - " O, she will sing the savageness out of a bear. " Othello. - " I ne ' er could any lustre see In eyes that did not look on me. " Sheridan. - " Yet by your gracious patience I will a round, unvarnished tale deliver Of my whole course of love. " Othello. We should only spoil it by trying to explain it. " Sheridan. - ' ' She would have ta ' en Achilles by the hair and bent his neck. " Keats. -E. " fff 164 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA " Not yet old enough for a man, nor young enough for a boy ; as a squash is befoie ' tis a peas-cod, or a codling when ' tis almost an apple. " Twelfth Night. J H A N. " He is a man of no estimation in the world. " Henry V. F. L. B K. " The shadow of a mighty name. " Edmund Burke. W. E. C K. " The best persuaded of himself, so crammed, as he thinks, with excellences, that it is his ground of faith that all that look on him love him. " Twelfth Night. W. B. C E. " O, he was gentle, mild, and virtuous. " Richard III. (N. B. The 4goin is sarkusm. A. W.) W. W. D R. " See what a grace was seated on this brow ! A com- bination and a form, indeed, where every God seems to set his seal. " Hamlet. M. H. D T. " What is a man If his chief good, and market of his time, Be but to sleep and feed ? " Hamlet. G. C. E L. " Can any face of brass hold longer out ? " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. W. C. F E. " A weak, wishy-washy man, who had hardly any mind of his own. " Anthony Trollope. E. F K. " I am an ass, I am a woman ' s man, and besides myself. " Comedy of Errors. T E G Y. " O, how shall the dumb go a-courting? " Bloomfield. E. N. H N. " The Turks for one so puffy, flabby, Would pay a price by no means shabby. " Goethe. J. H. H N.-- U Cheerful, and brave, and bold, and nobly formed is he, A prudent man and wise. " Faust. B. A. H E. " He had a face like a benediction. " Cervantes. A. L. K Y. " A calf, fair lady. " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. E. L N. " His wits thick as Tewksbury mustard ; there ' s no more conceit in him than is in a mallet ' ' II Henry IV. THE BLUE AND GOLD 165 H. F. F. M LL. " That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea, and that ' s a wrong one. " John Boyle O ' Reilly. J. B. P LL. " Ripe in wisdom was he, but patient, and simple, and childlike. " Longfellow. A M R F. " Shyness was ne ' er thy blame. " Faust. E. C. S D. " Alas ! how fiery and how sharp he looks. " Comedy of Errors. A. D. S R. " The Young Men ' s Christian Association will hold a meeting this evening. " Oakland Tribune. W. W. B. S s. " What follows next ? Behold ! A fat one ! " Gcethe. A w T E. " He cared not for women-kinde, But did them all disdain. " (Except one.) Johnson. E. A. W T. " Mingle a little folly with your wisdom. " Horace. F. J. W N. " ' Tis better to have loved and lost, Than never to have loved at all. " Tempest. 166 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA H. S. W. F. B- A D fi- ef. L. C- -D. D. G C. L. H- D. L. L- S. E. JM -E. C. A. R A-nS- S. W C. S. W- -E. Thou hast by moonlight at her window sung, With feigning voice, verses of feigning love. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " Thou villain base, knowest me not by my clothes ? " Shakespeare . - " To both these sisters have I sworn my love. " Anon. - " He ' s of stature somewhat low ; Your hero should be always tall, you know. " Churchill. 1 ' Ask God for temperance ; that ' s the appliance only which your disease requires. " Henry VIII. 1 Fiddler, forbear ! you grow too forward, sir. " Taming of the Shrew. His conduct still right with his argument wrong. " Goldsmith. I am the fellow with the great belly. " II Henry IV. - " So do n ' t be a fool, whatever you are. " David Copperfield. - " A cheek of two pile and a half. " Shakespeare. - " Reduced to want, he in due time fell sick, Was fain to die, and be interred on tick. " John Oldham. - ' ' A gentleman, nurse, that likes to hear himself talk ; and will speak more in a minute than he will stand to in an hour. " Romeo and Juliet. - " The fool of Nature stood with stupid eyes And gaping mouth, that testified surprise. " Th-yden. - " These summer flies have blown me full of maggot ostentation. " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. - " Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass, That I may see my shadow as I pass. " Richard III. The firste virtue, sone, if thou wilt leve, Is to restreine and keepen wel thy tonge. " Chaucer. " I have trod a measure ; I have nattered a lady; I have been politic with my friend, smooth with mine enemy ; I have undone three tailors ; 1 have had four quarrels, and like to have fought one. " As You Like It. THE BLUE AND GOLD 167 ft M , T ' I - - +- " Faith, as you say, there ' s little choice in rotten apples. " Taming of the Shrew. J. E. B R. " Through thousand myrial forms ascending, Thou shalt attain in time to man. " Goethe. W. F. B N. " And turn two mincing steps in% a manly stride. " Merchant of Venice. W. A. B R. " I have advertised him by secret means. " Henry IV. R. E. B H. " Be wise with speed : A fool at forty is a fool indeed. " Edivard Young. W. F. C Y. " Much adoe then was, God wot; He wold love, and she wold not. " Nicholas Breton. M. J. C N. " Off with his head ! so much for " Gibber. F. D N. " Truly, a son for a mother to take in her arms. " Masson. G E E s. " Of very reverend reputation, sir. " Comedy of Errors. H. E. C. F R. " You ' re a fool, and may go down stairs. " Dickens. A. K. H R. " Whence and what art thou, execrable shape. " Milton. S. D. H E. " Just at the age ' twixt boy and youth, When thought is speech, and speech is truth. " Scoti. H MTH. " Your bedded hairs like a life in excrements Start up and stand on end. " Hamlet. E. S. HE R. " Back and side go bare, go bare, Both foot and hand go cold: But, belly, God send thee good ale enough, Whether it be new or old. " Bishop Stitt. J. A. H N. Ay ! it is a nose. " A sight to dream of, not to tell. " Coleridge. 168 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA F. W. K R. " Ay me ! what perils do environ The man that meddles with cold iron. " Butler. E T Me R. " The solemn fop, significant and budge: A fool with judges, amongst fools a judge. ' : Cowper. H. E. M R. " Will as tenderly be led by the nose as asses are. " Othello. G. E. R E. " Express thyself, and ' twill a riddle be. " Goethe. G. W. R Y. : " A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits. " Pope. C. A. R N. " Not all the pumice of the polished town Can smooth the roughness of this barn-yard clown. " Anon. G. R R " I am an ass, indeed : you may prove it by my long ears. " Comedy of Errors. S GE. " For in my youth I never did apply hot and rebellious liquors in my blood. " Shakespeare. G s S T. u I cannot eat but little meat, My stomach is not good ; But sure I think that I can drink With him that wears a hood. " Bishop Still. A. L. S E. " He was led as a sheep to the slaughter, and as a lamb before the Shearer. 31 -Bibh. J. G. S N. " The villainy you teach me, I will execute : and it shall go hard, but I will better the instruction. " Merchant of Venice. H. W. T Y. " Let me shake thy hand ; I have never hated thee ; I have seen thee fight, When I have envied the behavior. " Anthony and Cleopatra. R. C. T R. " By my troth, how he will swear ! " As You Like It. E. S. W N. " How lush and lusty looks, how green. " Tempest. W LD. " My life is one demd, horrid grind. " Nicholas Nickleby. THE BLUE AND GOLD 169 C. L. B- E. A. A- G. D. " A babe, a child, a shrimp. " Love ' s Labour ' s Lost. H. " Egregiously an ass. " Othello. -Y. " There was a laughing devil in his sneer, That raised emotions both of rage and fear. " Byron. -D. " When ' a was naked, he was for all the world like a forked radish, with a head fantastically carved upon it with a knife. " Shakespeare. w. " He is a flatterer, A parasite. " Richard II. R. u Deep versed in books, and shallow in himself. " Milton. -D. " I would that you knew Ford, sir ; that you might avoid him when you saw him. " Merry Wives. M. A. G o. u Forsooth, thou art the very loveliest boy. ' ' Faust. R. B. H N. " Oh, bloody Richard, miserable England ! " Richard III. R. W. M TZ. " A bold, bad man ' Spencer. (The 4goin is sarkusm. A. W.) J. M T. " Tender, raw, and young. " Richard II. J. D. M ' Y. " I will roar you as gently as any suckling dove ; I will roar you an ' twere any nightingale. " Pyramus and Thisbe. G. A. S F. " Give my thoughts to tongue. " Hamlet. L. S. V T. " Lawrence, of virtuous father, virtuous son. " Milton. G. W N. " I am pressed down with conceit, Conceit, my comfort and my injury. " Comedy of Errors. W. C. W E. " A wise friend of mine used to say, that that which is everybody ' s business is nobody ' s business. " Isaac Walton. S. C. D L R " I ' ll not be tied to hours or ' pointed times, But learn my lessons as I please myself. " Taming of the Shrew. THE FIGHTING EDITOR ' S SANCTUM " Here bring your wounded hearts, here tell your anguish Earth has no sorrow that heaven cannot heal. " Sir Thomas Moore. .31 170 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD in Written by the BLUE AND GOLD ' S own Early English Poet. sst 172 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ;rkelejj llomaunt. (Poet discovered in his favorite haunt. He rolls his eyes and grinds out the following.) INVOCATION. OME hither, come hither, my bonny bright muse, Come hither, come hither to me ; Lend me thy fire, and tune my lyre For loftiest minstrelsy. But first, ye mine host, do a schooner fill With Milwawkee nectar straight, Look ye alive and shekels five Put ye down upon the slate. And bring me, too, of the free, free lunch, And Bologna sausage strong ; On the cracker stale I will regale, And soar to the heights of song. SUDDEN CHANGE OF MEET-HER. Seventy-nine of glorious name, And Eighty so meek and mild and tame, Eighty-one, that jovial crew, Steady and solid Eighty-two, Eighty-three by Co-eds ruled, Eighty-four by misfortune schooled Never had been such a Freshman class As that, the members of which they pass. All coming Exes at length will arrive At ' Sheep-skin goal " in Eighty-five. Hoblyde hoys from the S. F. H. S. , Wise in their own conceitedness ; Yahoos huge from Marysville, With debris mud on their gun-boats still ; Rural blokes in droves and bands ; Broad-braid toughs with " tump-yez " hands; Co-eds of every kind and style, Some here for " culchaw " and some for guile ; Blonde-mopped beauties to flirt inclined ; Short-haired maidens come here to grind ; r s. THE BLUE AND GOLD 173 " On the cracker stale I will regale, And soar to the heights of song. " 174 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA All these were mixed to form a class Unequalled for noise and yawp and brass. But ' down brakes, " muse, the poet is dry Must wet his whistle ere he fly. (Poet irrigates and continues.) SECOND CHANGE OF MEET-IIER. N the Senior thesis readeth, And the creek musquitoes breedeth ; When the maiden -croquet playeth, And for softened Junior layeth ; When the shady nooks so plenty Favor dolce far niente, Time when Bachman ' s cool elysian Fairest seems to student vision ; When perspiring grangers swear, And the Co-ed bangs her hair ; When the dig " the midnight " burneth, And for home the Freshman yearneth ; And when Nature ' s read y making For her six months ' summer baking Then the Fresh of either sex is Cooped in mathematics Exes ; Cooped in Mathematics Exes. " B. THE BLUE AND GOLD 175 Then begins my wondrous tale Words to paint its horrors fail. (Poet orders some more nectar, and swigs the same at one swig. descends on him, and he continues.) Hark ! that awful noise in the hall ! Yawp and yell and howl and bawl ; The building rocks like a ship in a gale, And the Co-eds skurry down-stairs like quail ; Some on foot, and O scandalous tale, Some come down on the banister rail ; The poetic fire " Some on foot, and O scandalous tale, Some come down on the bannister rail. " The Prof, stops short in rage, and the ' n The flunking student breathes again ; What means this awful, awful din, As if the fiends the pit within Had come to earth at Satan ' s call 1 " Freshman class union that is all. " The Prex in dignity takes his chair : Mark his philosophic air ; Frown on brow, gavel in hand, He brings to silence the Freshman band ; My friends, " said he, " you have heard how most Of our gallant, gallant Freshman host 176 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Have fought the fight and won the spurs, And escaped fore ' er mathematic curse. Some few of us have fallen, alas ! Some steen per cent, have failed to pass ; But these will join with the others too In the great, great deed we mean to do. I speak of the BURIAL, to be clear, And would like the class ' s wish to hear. " A moment, deepest silence reigned, A moment from speech each one refrained ; Then up sprang a pug-nosed Co-ed small, And lisped " Mithter Prex, I don ' t at all Like the idea of a Burial. We girlth couldn ' t go to it, you know And it ' th nothing but torches and noithe and show ; And then there may be a horrid bust, A somebody then would have to dust, Why couldn ' t we have a tea-partee, For then we girlth could present be : Coffee and doughnuth and lemon-ice cream ; It seemth to me the proper scheme ? " She sat down amid a storm of applause From the feminine side of the house, of course. Up jumped a gallant cowboy then, One of Eighty-five ' s modest men, And bellowed in voice as trumpet-loud As if he addressed a sand-lot crowd : " Shall Eighty-five, the bold, the free, Go back on blood and take to tea ? We can never hold our heads up more If we don ' t have a time like Eighty-Four. The -Faculty surely will range on one side, And the papers declare the Sophomores snide If with the performance they dare to meddle ; Besides we can arm, and their hashes settle. ' 5 Then arose there such a yell, That the ceiling upward seemed to swell ; The dust flew up in clouds as beat On the floor the Freshie ' s pondrous feet. (Poet disappears under the table, and howls dismally. Blue and Gold edit- ors rush in, restore consciousness by kicking him, put a wet towel around his head, and he continues.) THE BLUE AND GOLD 177 . ,; CHANGE OF MEET-HER. (Several ' 85 co-eds meet Cow Boy Ki sir with a bundle under his arm. First Co-ed, sings.) AIR. WILLOW, WILLOW, WALY. K ]7 ASTE thee, tell me, Ki sir, what would ii7 , you do, Hey, I am curious , willow, willow, waly. If the Eighty-Fours should bounce you ? Hey, willow, willow, way. I would fain discover Where you ' d run to cover. Hey, etc. C. B. Kisi . Pretty maiden, I would not run at all, Hey, I am valiant, willow, etc. I am armed and ready to conquer or to fall. Hey, etc. I A PISTOL CARRY, Sophomores be chary. Hey, etc. Second Co-ed. Prithee, Ki sir, prithee, prithee, now beware. Hey, I am fearful, Willow, etc. Remember last October, lookout for your hair. Hey, etc. Be not too contrary, Be a little wary. Then up spake Ki sir in a valiant tone : ' Than I should have one craven thought Of yielding to these miserable Sophs, Condemned by the most noble press. As plug-uglies, hoodlums, and Tar Flatters, Watched and spied by the Faculty I, Ki sir, within whose veins The blood of heroes without end Doth run perish rather, And let my bones be donate To the Museum, or be burnt, And to the wind the ashes strewed. 178 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA (Draws small toistol.) Behold I have for weeks Been practicing. First with a cap Alone, to gradually steel my nerves To greater things ; then with A cartridge blank I dared; At last I can Without a wink or start Fire off the whole six barrels. Just you see. " (Fires pistol. Co-eds squeal and cover their ears.) THE BLUE AND GOLD 179 Then spake one Co-ed : " You did flinch Or I am most mistaken. " Then Ki sir said : " I did not ' tis your eyes That do most foul deceive you. (Enter two Sophs.) Still, gentle ladies, I must bid adieu. I recollect me that the train Which bears me home will soon be due, Hence I must slope vamoose. " (Exit running, Sophs pursuing.) (The Blue and Gold editors here wind up the poet for the home-stretch.} ' He continues. Dark the night, nor moon nor star Shone in the firmament afar. The wind was hushed, and it sighing made In the blue gum forest as half afraid. A night for owlets to flit and hoot, And the rakish student to go on a toot. What means this mob that is gathered there ? . White, O white, are the robes they wear. Under the transparencies ' flare Torches shine and eyeballs glare. What, O what, then, means it all ? Are they imps from the pit on a sudden call ? And what do they bear in that gre jesome pall ? Bosh ! it ' s Eighty-five ' s burial, that ' s all. Armed to the teeth, that desperate band, A knuckle duster in each hand, A six-pound cannon loaded clear With Berkeley buns a thing to fear. Pistol in belt and dirk in sleeve, And a razor hid in every greave. Bold and brash they did outward seem, But each in his soul of souls did deem That he would then be happier far If safe at home with dear mamma. For spite of pistol, spite of club, The Sophs might tackle them there was the rub. With outward calm but quaking heart, Each one prepared to do his part. 180 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Blue lights, red lights, rockets ' glare, Berkeley vags and natives stare, Catcalls, howls, and trumpets blare. Citizens wishing to rest in sleep Mutter some prayers loud and deep. But half the straggling march is done ; Where are the Sophs? Shall there be no fun 1 Hark ! Those awful yells and hoots ! Freshie ' s heart retires to his boots. . Full on the pall-bearers rush the host ; Brace up, Freshies, or your coffin ' s lost ! " Brace up, Freshies, or your coffin ' s lost! Each gallant Freshman shuts his eyes, And with both hands his war-club plies. On the Finnigan ' s wake that then ensued A friendly curtain had best be drewed. Vain Sophomore gallantree Unarmed, outnumbered as one to three, Long will live in Barkalee In choicest legendree. How they were undismayed Of the charges wild they made ; THE BLUE AND GOLD 181 How they with hoot and screech Broke up great K r ' s speech ; Cowed with their grand hurrah Even his iron jaw. Dying now is the fire, And the smoke, a slender spire, " Dying now is the fire. " Thinner grows and fades away. And the late reveler Drops on the spot a tear, Then hies away to beer Till the morning gray. (Poet drops dead.) THE END. 182 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Following the suggestion of the leading editorial of ' 83 ' s Blue and Gold, we insert the following : tlte car. 1882. May. Sophomores ' heads still in bandages after the Bourdon Burial. 10th: Mrs. Mark Hopkins presents University with " Wash- ington at Momnouth. " llth: Gymnasium Instructor discharged. Mr. Bice goes to Yosemite. Wallace ' 84 gets back to studies ditto Heller. 17th: Thesis Reading. Drill stopped. ' 82 determines to present Class Album to Library. Library stock goes down. 25th : Register appears at last. Mr. Clark offers $50 for best mathematical essay. 26th: Robinson ' 85 again returns to Berkeley. Library stock goes up. Honors of Medal divided between Miss Hittell, Dwyer, and Barcroft. ' 82 grad- uates 33. Professor Stringham elected. August. llth: Term opens. Professor Sill and Mr. Stillman gone. Ditto Olive Branch. Mr. Royce going. Mr. Bice granted leave of ab - sence. Harmon Seminary opened. Rooms at the Burk place double in value and in large demand. Cold day for bogus examinations. 71 Freshies. Junior class numbers but 25. Cause, Faculty ' s blunder. 13th : Young Ladies ' Club House cleaned. 14th : Rush, a success. Freshies win after a two hours ' struggle. 22nd : Regent Redding dies. 25th : Haystack burns. President Reid and Barcroft distinguish themselves ; also Judge Gleeson. 28th: Professor Cook elected. 30th: Military appointments. September. 4th : Mr Royce leaves for Harvard. 6th : ' 84 beats ' 86 at baseball, 17 to 15. 8th : First Fresh ' s cane broken. 12th : ' 84 elect Blue and Gold Editors and Managers, including Leszynsky. 15th : ' 85 beats ' 86, 27 to 21. 21st : ' 83 appoints Photograph Committee, so as to get Camera large enough for Stevens, W. W. B. Freshies choose " ecru " for class color. ' 85 beats ' 84, 12 to 11. 26th : Frick wins Pierce Trophy. 28th : Occi- dent commences on " Zetes. " They are blasted. 29th: ' 86 beats ' 83, 17 to 11. October. 4th: Game between ' 86 and ' 84 undecided. Grand row. Wallace establishes reputation as a Bulldozer. 17th : Mr. Bradley THE BLUE AND GOLD 183 elected. 18th : The Eighty-Five appears. 19th : ' 86 beats ' 85, 14 to 9. 26th: First big cane rush 28th: Junior day passes off with great eclat. Handsomest decorations. Our girls ditto. Large crowd both morning and afternoon principally afternoon. Sophs coldly left in- cluding Rothganger. November. 1st: Faculty provides examination tables with no place to put a beer nor even a crib. 7th: Budd 73 elected to Congress ; Barry 74 to Senate ; Alexander 74, District Attorney, of Nevada ; Professor Welcker to State Superintendent of Public Instruction. 8th: No Uni- versity Party. 10th: Occident commences Chi Phis also blasted. 12th: Union Hall burned Theta Nu : s bankrupt. 18th : Field Day on our own Cinder Track grand success good records made, notwithstanding ' 82 ' s gaily forebodings. 24th : Tactics recitations commence. Literary society entertainment. 29th: ' 86 beats ' 85 at football. Turkeys roost high. Boarding-house conundrum disappears. Deeember. 1st: Occident commences on " Dekes ' ' also blasted. 2nd: Football between Phoenix and U. C.; Phoenix get 1 goal and U. C. 2 tries. 15th: Occident commences on " Pie Biters " also blasted. Va- cation. 1883. January llth: Term opens. 12th: Occident commences on Kappas also blasted ; Professor Sill goes East ; ' 86 class-pins appear immense ! 16th: Library gets clock. 17th: Beatty and Leszynsky have pictures taken. 19th: Barry catches crazy woman on grounds after dark. 20th: Occident says it is not soreheaded. 2Jfth : Lectures on Unicellular Organ- isms boys immediately swear off on beer. February. 2nd : Co-operation scheme brewing ; powder explosions. 3rd: LeaKynsky resigns from Chief Manager class paralyzed ; Hoefer elected ; Miss Scobbie advances $75. Jfth : Explosion in Lower Lab. ; Co-ed, sat on her bustle ; 7th : Lecture on bugs in a darkened room ; large attendance ; Straddle puts on chest protector. 9th : Seniors at work on themes ; Cane rush Freshies bring out a cane that can ' t be broken, and get away with it. 14th : Engine-house catches on fire ; The Prex and Barcrof t again distinguish themselves ; likewise Barber, loth : Four Juniors suspended for breaking a surveying flag and not meally- mouthing around anybody. 18th : Freshies get class motto. 21st : Sen- iors elect Class Day Officers. 23rd: Suspended Juniors get back after having recuperated for a week. Poncroft ' s revenge is complete. March. 1st: ' 84 beats ' 86 at football Clapper lost. 2nd: Lead pipe used for clapper. 3rd: Lead pipe lost. 4th: Judge climbs ladder 1 and uses hammer. 5th : Ladder lost. 6th : Judge climbs roof and uses 184 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA hammer. 7th : Hammer lost Judge happy. 8th : Huston looking up creditors. 9th : Bourdon Burial dispensed with ; petticoat rule decides on picnic; ' 85 beats ' 86 at football. 16th : The Eighty-Five sells out to Berkleyan ; ' 84 beats ' 85 at football ; ' 84 declared winner of Interclass Football Contest. Still going by watches. 24th : Charter Day comes off with usual style. 31th : U. C. beats Phoenix football again. April 4th : Professsor Stringham delivers his first lecture before the students. Also a new Tivoli opens in Oakland. Program for the Seventh Annual Field Day appears. Conner ' s name prominent. 6th: Occident shows its customary spirit by striving to reform Professor Cook, dancing, and the young ladies. Intense disapprobation, especially from the fair. Burk resigns chief editorship of Berkeleyan. Walton ' 83 elect- ed in his place. 7th: Foot-ball game between University team and picked team from the city clubs. Resulted in favor of the U. C. ; one try against three safety touch-downs. 13th : Occident declares that the " undesirable element " in U. C. is opposed to co-education. False. 18th : President Reid returns from a trip to Los Angeles. Professor String- ham concludes his course of lectures. Regents grant Professor Soule a leave of absence for one year. 20th. Occident attacks the Alpha Delta Phi ' s fat office in New York. Also blasted. 24th: Blacksmith ' s shop moved farther up towards Co-ed Canon. Why? May. 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th. Blue and Gold out. Everybody wild. EDITORIAL NOTE. Since our first forms went to press a course of three highly instructive Assembly Lectures on Mathematics have been delivered by Professor W. I. Stringham. The Co-operative Society which we then considered too embryonic to mention, has since assumed some- thing of a position, and bids fair to become an institution of great saving to the students. The Editors also acknowledge the receipt of two articles which have been a material aid to our Miscellany. THE BLUE AND GOLD 185 FINIS. 31- UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 187 W. E. CHAMBERLAIN and T, A. ROBINSON, Proprietors. (ft uf CO tt D O O CO (0 HI (0 1L o 1L X 0) a -j o X o U IL D 320 POST STREET, AM FRANCISCO, CAL EH S W a E P3 -t! PH W o i 3 03 t3 W M a a CD O o. 0) G Q. PI PI O 0) PI CD 2 O z (D o c Modern Languages. OLDEST AND THE BEST;- PI PI z 5 m - m 30 LADIES ADMITTED INTO ALL THE DEPARTMENTS. 188 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA oo o C5 DC; o o w cu OQ w w 00 THE BLUE AND GOLD Si 190 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA LODIS BRAYERMAK ft CO. 119 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Invite public attention to the finest and lest selected stock of Novelties in Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silver- ware and French (Ms ever exhibited here. Direct importation ig every branch enables us to sell pods at lower prices than any hoise in this city. Every description of Fine DIAMOND WORK and JEWELRY manufac- tured to order. THE BLUE AND GOLD 191 AND ALL KINDS OF COLLEGE MEDALS OF GOLD A-ND SILVER. Cheaper than any other firm in the country. Satisfaction in every CHRP. Gold Rings of every description made to order. Vf Send stamp for price list. IROBT. W. KIP, 63 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK. ESTABLISHED I860. EDWARD DENNY CO. ( _ IMPORTERS OF _ ; Mathematical Instruments AND MATERIALS FOR DRAWING, SURVEYING 6IVIL ENGINEERING, FIELD, MARINE AND OPERA GLASSES. OALSOO IMPORTING STATIONERS, PRINTERS, O ANDO BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS, No. 418 MONTGOMERY STREET, Between California and Sacramento, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ( FORMERLY 512 SACRAMENTO STREET.) 192 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ANUFACTURIM JEWELERS. Having made Extensive Improvements in our FACTORY, And added largely to its Facilities, we are prepared to produce a Greater Quantity and Better Assortment of Goods than ever before. ORIGIHAL DESIGHS FURNISHEI AND ANY ARTICLE IN OR OTHER LINE OF JEWELRY, MADE TO ORDER PROMPTLY, AND AT VERY Low PRICES. ALL GOODS MARKED IK PLAIK FIGURES, 3STQ DEVIATION IN PRICE. GEO. C. SHREVE CO. MONTGOMERY STREET. THE SLUE AND GOLD 193 ASSATIOFFICE AND 824 SACRAMENTO STREET, SAH FRANCISCO. Careful Analyses made of Ores, Metals, Soils, Waters, Industrial Products, Foods, Medicines and Poisons. CONSULTATIONS ON CHEMICAL, MINING AND METALLURGICAL QUESTIONS, IGrlEJS f ASSAYS. Gold and Silver $300 Gold, Silver and Lead 5 00 Gold, Silver and Copper 5 00 Copper 3 00 Iron 3 00 Tin 5 00 Quicksilver 500 Manganese 5 00 Chromium 5 00 ANALYSES. Qualitative Analysis of Ores.. ..$10 00 to $25 00 Quantitative " " .... 15 00 to 5000 Qualitative Analysis of Water 25 00 Quantitative " " 7500 Guano 25 00 Proximate Analysis of Coal 10 00 Quantitative " " 5000 Complete Analyses, qualitative and quantita- tive, of complex substances at special rates. Deposits of Bullion Melted Coin Returns Made in 24 Hours. Deposits may be forwarded to this Office from any part of the interior by express, and returns made in the same manner, either by check , or certificate of deposit. Gold Bars, on all amounts below $500 $1 00 " " on all amounts from $500 to $1,610.. 2 00 " on all amounts above $1,600 A of 1 per cent. Silver Bare, on all amounts below $400. . . .$2 00 Silver Bars on all amounts above 400 M of 1 per cent. Dor Bars for the Gold $2 00 ' " for the ! Hlver M of 1 per cent. Determination of Gold and Silver in any Alloy J2 00 194 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ESTABLISHED 1858. East ' s SAIST THE BLUE AND GOLD NIGOLAU8 HOR80N Under the Grand Hotel. 15 New Montgomery Street, BOHEMIAN HEADQUARTERS, North -East Corner Sutter and Kearny Streets. 196 VN1VERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . iicber N, I, Corner Kearny and Geary Sts, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. Class Pins and Fraternity Badges a Specialty. 953 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, Dealer in Mens Furnishing Goods. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. ARCHITECT, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE, OFFICE, OPPOSITE R. R. STATION, HOUSES DESIGNED AND BUILT, ON Choice Building Lots for sale in all parts of Berkeley on easy terms. THE BLUE AND GOLD 197 HARMON SEMINARY BERKELEY, GAL. fit The Next Term will begin Thursday, August srd, 1883. WHAT IS SAID OF THE INSTITUTION. It is not second to any school for young ladies in the State. The building is new and perfect in its arrangements for health and comfort. The situation is admirable, and commands a view of sea and mountain that I have not found surpassed on the continent. Rev. R. L. Breck, D.D., in The Occident. I have known Mr. and Mrs. Harmon for many years. They are successful educators, and know what a seminary for young ladies should be. Extract from address of Prof. Martin Kellogg, University of California. The school is a good place to give girls and young ladies the best there is in boarding-school life and studies. Pacific Rural Press. For further information, address THE HARMON SEMINARY, Berkeley, Gal. Am, A :M:E:D A . HALEY EDSON, PROPRIETORS. Special Rates to University Students. 417 KEAK1VY STREET, S VX The Courses of Study pursued in this Institution include such branches as go to make up a successful BUSINESS EDUCATION, are thoroughly practical, and especially prepared to meet the wants of young men who intend to find employment or engage in business on this coast. The College Bank, Merchandise Emporium, Express Office, etc., afford ample facilities for ACTUAL BUSINESS PRACTICE in buying and selling goods, receiving and paying money, (college currency) and negotiating all kinds of commercial paper. We cordially invite all to visit the college and make a personal inspection of its practical workings. For a copy of " Our College Ledger, " or for circulars, address G. B. BARNARD, Manager. 198 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA No. 908 Market Street, San Francisco, MERCHANT TAILORS, PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED ! Constantly on Hand, a Full Assortment of Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing and Furnishing Eoods, ALSO, FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CLOTHS. PROMPT ATTENTION PAID TO ORDERS. v CORNER UNIVERSITY SHATTUCK AVENUES, (ANTISELL BLOCK) BERKELEY, CAL. SIMON FISCHEL, O DEALER IN ' 8 Beef, Yeal, Mutton, Lamb, PORK, SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE, ETC. B3T Families supplied with all kinds of Meats, of the Best Quality, at the Lowest Market Prices. THE BLUE AND GOLD 199 Turning, Sawing, Carving, J. KEMP CO. A WrWj HARDWOOD BOOES, MANTELS, Wainscoting and Floors a Specialty- - 114 MISSION STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. HEUTER BROS. GO. DEALERS IN DHAWIH DRAWING INSTRUMENTS, Oil and Wafer Colors, Varnishes, Etc, 6O1 MARKET STREET, CORNER SECOND, Under Grand Hotel, SAN FRANCISCO. SI 200 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Hermann ' s Hats are the Best! HIS STYLES AEE THE NOBBIEST AND HIS PEICES THE LOWEST POSSIBLE Students wishing a good stylish hat, at a reasonable price, should call on C. HERMANN CO. Between Bush and Pine Streets, $g| SAN FRANCISCO. Everything in the line of Hats and Caps Made to Order. An Illustrated Catalogue published every six months. Important to If inventors THE SCIENTIFIC PRESS Patent Agency was established in 1860, and has ever since been the leading Patent Agency on this side of the conti nent. Thousands of patents have been secured through this old and reliable Agency; and from personal experience, most of the leading invent- ors of this coast can testify their great satisfaction at the promptness and dispatch with which their business has been put through, and the best patent claims admissible obtained. There are few solicitors of Patents in the United States who have been so largely, or so con- tinuously and successfully engaged in the soliciting of patents. As editors and publishers of leading scientific, mechanical and industrial newspapers for the past twenty years on this coast, Dewey Co. have superior facilities for acquiring and giving in- formation upon all subjects of discovery, whether in the line of the farmer, the miner, the man- ufacturer, the mechanic, or the scientific inventor. Their files of illustrated, scientific and mechanical publications afford an encyclopaedia of useful knowledge pertaining to the development of all branches of business upon this coast for many years past. Their library of books on home and foreign patent laws, United States and Foreign Patent Office Reports, mechanical, industrial and scientific text books, encyclopaedias, etc., is one of the most complete for reference in patent matters, in the United States outside of Washington. Here an inventor can secure a knowledge of the state of the art, in any particular class he wishes to investigate and improve in, that will greatly aid him in his work of inventing. Geo. H. Strong, W. B. Ewer, and A. T. Dewey comprise the firm of Dewey Co., Patent Solicitors. Their Patent Agency is favorably located, and connected with the MINING AND SCI- ENTIFIC PRESS and the PACIFIC RURAL PRE ' SS offices, at No. 252 Market Street, San Francisco, journals well known among the ably conducted and widely circulated progressive American week- lies of the day. AND GOLD BURR FINK, TAILORS, Invite the attention of the Public to the new line of Spring and Sum- mer Suitings just received, all choice Goods, from the most celebrated manufacturers of EUROPE. We are prepared to give our pat- rons the most stylish garments made, and trimmed in the best pos- sible manner at the lowest cash price, BURR FINK, 620 MARKET STREET, Opposite Palace Hotel Entrance. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MUSIC FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIONS. Office, 735 Market Street M. M. BLUM, Leader and Prompter, RESIDENCE. San Francisco. VTSCHURR 217 KEARNY STREET, Between Bush and Sutter, SAN FRANCISCO. DIMES, BALL?, SOIREES AND LUNCHES SUPPLIED IN THE BEST STYLE. THE BLUE AND GOLD WS 0. W. Nordwell, Jailor, 218 BUSH STREET, Mercantile Library Building, San Francisco. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1JL DEALER -M1QEDMIJES, A SPECIALTY. BERKELEY POST OFFICE, Sumboldt Avenue f .54 THE BLUE AND GOLD , 205 JOSEPH GILLOTT ' S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1 87 8. His Celebrated Numbers, 3O3 4O4 17O 6O4 332, and his other styles may be had of all dealers throughout the world. Joseph Grillott Sons, New Tork. Samples and Price Lists sent on application. A Large Sample Card of our leading numbers sent on receipt of 25 cents. HENRY HOE, Sole Agent, 91 JOHN STREET. J. K. STEWART. R. STEWART. GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, HAY AND GRAIN. Way Station, Shatluck Avenue, Berkeley, ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA r Market Street, corner Third Street, SAN FRANCISCO, Importer and Manufacturer ACY COLORED SH1MV UNDERWEAR, ETC., ETC. An Inspection of our Stock and (Prices Solicited. OOD A.MTD COAL I N, B, BYRNE SON " Wood and Coal furnished in quantities to suit, at Oakland rates. Every description of at lowest market rates. ORDERS DELIVERED FREE Of CHARGE. YA, D : University Avenue, two doors from Shattuck St, B 3SFt K E JU E " ST. THE BLUE AND GOLD GOREVAN BROS. 426 MONTGOMERY STREET, San Francisco, Have now received a choice line of Foreign and Domestic Goods, the finest to be seen on the Pacific Coast, which they will sell at greatly reduced prices. All Goods warranted as represented, well made, nicely trimmed, and cut in a faultless style. We respectfully request of our friends and the public in general to inspect our stock before purchasing elsewhere. Give us a trial and convince your- selves. Perfect Fit guaranteed or no sale. ft. 208 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA One Block below Horse Car Terminus, Berkeley. $ J. BACHMAN, PROPRIETOR, Market Street, NEAR FIFTH, WINDSOR HOUSE, SAN FRANCISCO. W. FRANK PIERCE. CHAS. D. PIERCE. PIERCE CO EALERS IN ardwar IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ' 9 FISHINO TACKLE, GUNS, RIFLES, AMMUNITION I SPORTING GOODS. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST FOR THE LIGOWSKY PIGEON CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. 955 1209 B ROADWAY, Post Office Block, Oakland, Cat. KINDS OF CARTRIDGES RELOADED. ! Send for Circular. GOLD 209 25 Kearny St., S. F. THE BEST SHIRTS AND SPECIALTIES IN NEW UNDERWEAR, SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, CHOICE HOSIERY, f RICH NECKWEAR. NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY JOHN W. CARMANY, 25 Kearny Street, San Francisco. 210 K UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Sutter[and Montgomery Sts. OVER RANDOLPH ' S JEWELRY STORE. OF f . LADIES ' AND GENTLEMEN ' S 416 TWELFTH STREET, OAKLAND. tt - Particular attention given to Orders for Families, Parties, Balls and Lunches, at Short Notice and on Reasonable Terms. THE BLUE AND GOLD 211 STACK LACOMBE, Importers and Manufacturers of 639 Market Street, PALACE HOTEL, NEARLY OPPOSITE THE R. R. STATION, BERKELEY. H The Right Place for Right Accommodations in Board or Lodging at Right Prices. J. O. V RIGHT, Proprietor. MERCHANT TAILORS 136 Montgomery St, under Occidental Hotel, SAN FRANCISCO, First IDoor Below Hotel Entrance, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NEW PHOTOGRAPHIC PARLORS, No, 8 Montgomery Street, Opposite G-RAISTD 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 Views, colored and plain. ;ber, PHOTOGRAPHER AND PORTRAIT ARTIST Corner Montgomery and Market Streets, Opposite the Grand and Palace Hotels. BLUE AND GOLD 213 . W. xox3 BROADWAY, Between Tenth and Eleventh Streets, OAKLAND, CAL. WEBSTER ' S UNABRIDGED. Warmly indorsed by Geo. Bancroft, John L. Motley, Fitz-G. Halleck, Elihu Burritt, Rufus Choate, B. H. Smart, Wm. H. Prescott, Geo. P. Marsh, John G. Whittier, John G. Saxe, Daniel Webster, Henry Clay, H. Coleridge, Horace Mann, Ezra Abbot, W. D. Howells, Wm. T. Harris, Ch. Justice Waite, Wm. M. Evarts, Jas. T. Fields, by more than FIFTY College Presid ' ts, and by the best American and Europ ' n Scholars. Latest Edition has 118,OOO Words, ( 3OOO more than any other English Dictionary,) Four Pages Colored Plates, 30OO Engravings, (nearly three times the number in any other Dict ' y,) also contains a Biograph- ical Dictionary giving brief important tacts concerning 9700 noted persons. Ancient Castle. On page 203, see above picture and names of the 34 parts, showing the value of Webster ' s Illustrated Definitions. Among the many that could be cited are the following: Beef, Boiler, Castle, Column, Eye, Horse, Moldings, Phrenology, Ravelin, Ships, (pp. 1164 and 1219) Steam Engine and Timbers. These 12 pictures define 343 words and terms. It is the best practical English Dictionary extant. London Quarterly Review. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Pub ' rs. Springfield, Mass. Warmly recommended by State Superintend ' ts of Public Schools of 36 States, including Maine, N. Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania, Georgia, Ohio, Virginia, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, Texas, Mississippi, Kentucky, and Oregon. Also Canada. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Who desire the GREATEST YALUE FOR THEIR Will secure this result by sending orders for A! BACON COMPANY 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. GOLD 215 JOHN LEVY CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS IMPORTERS OF- Diamonds and otter Precious Stones, FRATERNITY BADGES AND CLASS PINS A SPECIALTY, 118 SUTTER STREET, 216 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN COKE AND GOAL . 809 cmb 81 1 gFokom Street, Between Fourth and Fifth, SAN FRANCISCO. City Orders Promptly Attended to. Coke shipped to any part of the State at Gas House prices, especially to Residents of Berkeley, Oakland and Alameda. 1C REED ' S h RELIABLE X.AB.GE STORE. GOOD GOODS. Special Inducements to Club Houses and Boarding Houses. GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Largest Variety in Town. (Don ' t fail to get our Special (Rates to Club Houses. " 3 " t THE BLUE AND GOLD 217 RELIABLE AND STANDARD CIGARETTES AND TOBACCO. Unequalled Tor Parity and Excellence. MANUFACTURED BT WM. S. KIM BALL CO. The Connoisseurs and Pioneers of America in Fine Goods. Established 1846. 12 First Prize Medals FRAGRANT VANITY, NEW VANITY FAIR. THREE KINGS. 1 ORIENTALS. SOLD IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. ' 67)p JCv 859 Market Street, between 4th and 5th, San Francisco, JOHN TAYLOR. H. R. TAYLOR. VATJLOR fe CO IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ASSAYERS ' MATERIALS and MINE and MILL SUPPLIES Chemical Glassware, also Druggists ' Glassware and Sundries. 118 120 Market Street and 15 17 California Street, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. P. O. Box 2001. yi " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 6LOTHIER MERCHANT TAILOR Furnishing Goods, Trunks, Valises, Etc. No. 211 MONTGOMERY STREET, Russ House Block, SAN FRANCISCO. A. SCHREIBER, GOLD -I- ftp : SILYEfrt- EIp OIDETO Regalias and Military Embroidering, Madges and Rosettes Made to Order. 513 California Street, Between Montgomery and Kearny, Fleming., Proprietor. FLEMING ' S - Berkeley and San Francisco Express ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. San Francisco Order Boxes, No. 1 Commercial Street, and No. 9 Post Street. SANGER HALLEf +ES Cool Eastern Lager Beers. Champagne on Draught, Cool and Sparkling. F. G. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. THE BLUE AND GOLD J. J. PFIS PEM CO. MANUFACTURERS OF GR06HET AND KNITTED 600DS 120 SUTTEE STREET, (ROOM 47.) P.O. Box 1620. TAKE THE ELEVATOR. Ladies ' , Misses ' , Children ' s and Infants ' Stockings and Underwear in wool, silk or cotton ; Men ' s and Boys ' Socks, Stockings and Underwear in wool, silk or cotton; Ladies and Children ' s Combination Undergarments. Body Warmers, Knee Protectors, Leggings, Mittens, Gloves, Wristlets, Scarfs, Night-caps, Cardigan Jackets, Shawls. Swimming and Bathing Suits FOR LADIES, GENTS AND OHILDEEN: also O-AJS., STOOKUJSTG-S., ETO- FOOTBALL JERSEYS AND STOCKINGS, PEDESTRIAN SUITS, GYMNASIUM SUITS, ROWING SUITS, TRUNKS, TIGHTS, LEOTARDS, ETC. JERSEYS- Send for Price List and Catalogue. Country ordeis carefully attended to. All our Goods are home-made, and will give the best satisfaction. 220 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA J. S. DODGE. S. T. SHREVE. Z. U. DODGE. DODGE BROS. SHREVE, uopper Plate Engravers and Printers. WEDDING, PARTY AND VISITING CAEDS AT SHORT NOTICE. We would kindly call your attention to our following 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, Eta, on hand or manufactured to order. his work is executed in the latest and most approved styles, on the premises, and under our personal supervision. U 32 GEARY STREET, S. F. THE BLUE AND GOLD MUSIC FURNISHED -FOR- WITH LARGE OR SMALL ORCHESTRA 711 treet, an " Orders left at Gray ' s Music Store, No. 206 Post Street, will receive prompt attention. " 1 838 MARKET STREET, OPPOSITE FOURTH, SAN FRANCISCO. Medal awarded over all Com- petitors for the Best Photographs at the State Fair, 1879. Medal awarded over all Com- petitors for the Best Photographs at the Mechanics ' Institute Fair, 1880. JONES, ROBINSON ft CO. PROPRIETORS. N. B. Special Attention given to Enlarging Small Photographs in India Ink, Crayon, Oil and Water Colors. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DUDLEY C. BROWN. JOHN A. McKiNNON. BROWN McKiNNON, crchant 1020 BROADWAY, BEVWEEN TENTH AND ELEVENTH STS. OAKLAND, GAL. H VEST BERKELEY PLANING MILL 9 F- MANUFACT URERS OF Door and Win flow Frames. Water Tanks, Ornamental Fences, Mantels, Book Cases, STAIR BUILDING, SCROLL SAWING, TURNING. Goods Shipped by Rail or Boat. SECOND STREET, NEAR BRISTOL, WEST BERKELEY. WHEELAN CO. - MANUFACTURERS OF Extra Family, Graham, Eye, Buckwheat and Rice Flour ; Rye, Oat, Corn and Feed Corn Meal; Farina, Buckwheat Groats, Hominy, Cracked Corn, Pearl Barley, Ground Barley, Ground Feed, Etc., Etc. Agent for JOHNSON ' S PATENT STEEL-CUT OAT MEAL. DONE TO DEALERS IN GRAIN AND FEED OF ALL KINDS. THE BLUE AND GOLD BOOK STORE. Richardson Bros. | 215 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. Postage Stamps of all denominations and all countries in the world. BOYS ' THEATERS AND Stage Properties. THE LATEST PARLOR SENSATION. IFOIEl RICHARDSON ' S 1 ' ostagc Stump Circular AND DESCRIPTIVE LIST. Auction Sales of Stamps. Richardson Bros, are prepared to dispose of large collections of 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. 1 37, 1 39 Post S t . , ) _ AND _ (Cor. 9th and Washington , San Francisco, j ( Oakland. -A.G-EZSTTS Decker Brothers ' Pianos, FISHER PIANOS, EMERSON PIANOS, -ALSO- THE MASON HAMLIN ORGANS. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA , S. (30. MANUFACTURERS OF DEALERS IN MATERIALS, - MOULDINGS, Engravings, Chromos, School Books, Toys and 1154 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL. PROFESSIOHALJAILOR Suits to order from $25 to $60 the Latest Style. 916 BROADWAY, bet. 8th and 9th Sts. TJ 1ST I F O R M S . CLEANING, DYEING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE S4 POST STREET, Opp. Mechanics ' Institute, S-A.3ST IMPARTS A THOROUGH AND IN ALL COMMERCIAL AND ENGLISH BRANCHES, SPANISH, DRAWING, FRENCH, GERMAN, AND TELEGRAPHY. The public are earnestly requested to visit our School and witness its practical workings. Students can begin at any time. Each receives separate instruction. Ladies are admitted into all departments of the College. For full particulars, call at College Office, No. 24 Post Street, or address E. P. HEALD, President of Business College, San Francisco. THE BLUE AND GOLD Headquarters for Mountain Fruit, POETEK BROS. GO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 462 ELEVEFTH STREET, OAKLAND. AGENTS FOR BRITISH QUEEN STRAWBERRIES. 970 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, Work and Fit Guaranteed, Between Ninth and Tenth Streets. ATWOOD GROUPP, No. 519 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. Make a specialty of Engraving Machinery, Portraits, Buildings, Landscapes, and Book Illustra- tions ; also, Posters, Labels, Etc. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1006 BROADWAY, THREE DOORS FROM TENTH STREET, OAKLAND. NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED. itq iSniform a 4Specialtq 4x y5a F J. 4 FRANK GARCIA, MONTGOMERY STREET Between ' Washington and Jackson, FRANCISCO. THE BLUE AND GOLD SOHMER CO. PEEK SON ' S 1216 MARKET ST. 8AN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. 1120 BROADWAY A. BRUENN, GENERAL PACIFIC COAST AGENT -? THE BLUE AND GOLD California |$tokal College ( ECH-EOTTO.) CLAY STREET, between I Oth and I Ith Streets, Oakland, Cal. This Institution offers superior facilities for a thorough Medical and Surgical Education. All departments are complete, including Clinical and Laboratory instructions. THE INTERMEDIATE or SUMMER COURSE OF LECTURES for 1883 will begin on the first MONDAY IN JUNE, and continue three months. The REGULAR or WINTER COURSE of 1883-84 will commence on the first MONDAY IN NOVEMBER, continuing six months. FACULTY. D. MACLEAN, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. D. D. CROWLEY, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Clinical Surgery. A. W. BIXBY, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. G. G. GERE, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. H. T. WEBSTER, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. M. HERZSTEIN, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Nervous Diseases. S. P. MEADS, A. B., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. M. H. LOGAN, M. D., Lecturer on Chemistry. F. CORNWALL, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. COLIN CAMPBELL, Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. PROF. D. MACLEAN, M. D., DEAN, 324 Sutter Street, San Francisco. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WATCHES and JEWELRY BUUCOKDS AXD 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 of Jewelry. Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty. 9B1 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. Pacific Boot and Shoe Store 1053 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. Prices Lower than in San Francisco ! FRENCH SHOES A SPECIALTY. from any part of the country promptly filled and sent by mail or express. We especially solicit the patronage of the CHAMPLIN WILLIAMSON. THE BLUE AND GOLD SIX-CORD, SOFT FINISH SPOOL COTTON This Staadard Thread is made EXPBESSLY FOE SEWING MACHINES The superior quality of the cotton used, the careful COMB- ING of the long silk-like fibres, the uniformity of the twist and extremely rigid inspection exercised at EVERY stage of the manufacture, render this favorite thread perfectly uniform, continuous, and unvarying in strength and quality. As each spool number should stand for a different yarn number, the series from No. 8 to 200 should represent an accurately graduated scale. Consumers, appreciating the im- portance of this fact, know that they have in this standard thread the most truthful series of numbers from which to make their own selection of size and strength, without regard to competitive numbers. Owners of Sewing Machines have dis- covered that their OWN GOOD JUDGMENT is the BEST guide to a proper selection of spool cotton. Staple colors, as well as fashionable colors of the most delicate hues, kept constantly in stock, and special shades dyed at short notice. or fpale by all Healers in ||ry UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FIRE OF LONDON, ENGLAND. PACIFIC BRANCH FOR THE PACIFIC STATES AND TERRITORIES, California Street, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. GEO. D. DORNIN, Manager. WM. SEXTON, Assistant Manager. I? Agents of this popular Company in all principal cities and towns. THE BLUE AND GOLD 233 APOm J IT AND DEALER IN TOILET ARTICLES AND FINE PERFUMERY 951 Broadway, corner 9th Street, Oakland, Cal. COMPLEXION AND TEETH Sanctioned by Medical and Chemical Authorities. Sold by all Druggists IDJFIO . 465 Seventh Street, opposite Railroad Depot, OAKLAND. VROOMAN DAVIS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, OAKLAND, CAL. 234 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE CALIFORNIA HERCULES SLAYING THE GIANTS. HERCULES POWDER, celebrated for its strength, uniformity and safety, chemically compounded to neutralize poisonous fumes ; the miners hail it as their friend. Mines run on the most econom- ical principles use Hercules Powder. No. 3, XX. IS THE STRONGEST EXPLOSIVE KNOWN. No. 2 Is superior to any of that grade. No. .3 For Pipe, Clay and Cement. Patented in the U. S. Patent Office. All kinds of Blasting, Sporting and Military Powder, Fuse and Caps. THE CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS, Office, 230 California Street, SAN FRANCISCO. THE BLUE AND GOLD 235 T. M. ANTISELL PIANO CO. Have removed to their new Five-story Factory and Warerooms at Junction of Market, Ellis and Stockton Streets,- (No . 34 and 2O ELLIS STREET,) The most desirable and central location in San Francisco. Our new establishment opens with an entire new stock of AND We move into this large building for the accommodation of our customers. We are the only Manufacturers in Galifornia Making Pianos and Organs and claim that our instruments are equal if not superior to any in the world. Our Pianos possess the full iron frame, three strings, full agraffe, double repeat- ing action. New, improved sound board, patent London strings, best felt ham- mers, finest quality of ivory. The cases are beautiful double veneered and carved rosewood. These Pianos are Matchless for Grandeur, Beauty of Tone and Perfect Mechanism, AND ARE WARRANTED FOR TEN YEARS. PIANOS TO RENT OR SOLD ON INSTALLMENT PLAN ALSO, 100,000 PIECES OF SHEET MUSIC ON HAND. flff AWPT . 1L aiU i 24 AND 26 ELLIS STREET, Junction Market and Stockton Streets, SAN FEANCISCO. 236 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IMPORTER, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN OIL SIpDES, BUGS, MATS, STAIR RODS, ETC, 11O8 and 111O Broadway, OAKLAND, GAL. ' Si THE BLUE AND GOLD 1166 Broadway, near Hth Street, OAKLAND. 4f n f s Hfa S n J f CHINA AND JAPAN TEAS Ivory Sets, Cuff Buttons and Ornaments, CHEW BONG S CO. FAMC1 I v Is now located at 1167 BROADWAY, Between 13th and 14th Streets. About June 1st, he will return to the old stand 963 BROADWAY, OAKLAND AND BILLIARD PARLORS. GOOD BffB kX.8 Choate Street, opposite the Post Office, at Terminus of Dummy Road. SI 2S8 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 220 to 226 BDSH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. INSURE IN THE SUN Central Office, 430 California SI.. San Francisco. Gal, Capital, fPaid up) - - $300,000.00 A, P, DENTISTS, all Operations within the Province of the Office Hours from 8 A. M. to 12 M., and from 1 to 5 P. M. Hours for administering Laughing Gas for the Painless Extraction of Teeth 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 3 to 5 P. M. Consultations and Examinations for Students every Saturday froi 1 to 5 P. M. Office, N. W. corner Broadway and 10th Streets, - OAKLAND, CAL. FRAGRANT KALLIODONT For Beautifying and Preserving the Teetb, Sold by Druggists. THE BLUE AND GOLD FIOISTEEIR, ALL KINDS OF FRESH MEATS COSTSTAWTI Y OBf II A M Corner Forty-ninth Street and Telegraph Avenue, North Temescal, JACOB STRAHLE CO. BILLIARD TABLE MANUFACTURERS AND DFALEBS IN FANCY WOODS AND VENEERS 515 M LRKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Established by Daniel Norcross, in 1849. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF MASONIC. ODD FELLOWS, DRUIDS, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, A. O. U. W. P. O. S. OF A. ORDER EASTERN STAR, RED MEN, AND ALL ORDERS, Furnished ivith Books, Jewels, Swords, Costumes, Flags, Banners, Seals, llal- lot Boxes, and ALL ARTICLES, 6 POST STREET, MASONIC TEMPLE, SAN FRANCISCO. Knight Templars ' Costumes a Specialty, sfl THE BLUE AND GOLD 241 ARCHITECTS. Beardslee ................................ 196 ASSAYER, Thomas Price ............................ 193 ASSAYERS ' MATERIALS, ETC. John Taylor Co ........................ 217 BADGES, Kip 191 BILLIARD TABLES. J. Strahle ................................ 239 BRASS BANDS. M. M. Blum ............................. 202 N. Ballenberg ........................... 221 BOOTS AND SHOES, Kast ' s .................................. 194 P. A. McNulty ......................... 210 Champlin Williamson .................. 230 BUSINESS COLLEGES. Cal. Commercial Col ..................... 197 Heald ' s ................................. 224 Pacific ................................... 187 COATS ' SPOOL COTTON, J. P. Coats ............................ 231 CONFECTIONERS. J. H. Bacon ............................. 237 Swiss Bakery ............................ 210 DENTIST, Merriam Son ........................ 238 DRUGS, Searby ................................. 217 Dickey ' s Creme de Lis ................... 233 Bowman ............................... 233 EXPRESS. A. Fleming .............................. 218 FLOUR MILL Wheelan ................................. 222 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. R. R. Reed .............................. 216 Porter Bros. Co ...................... 225 FURNISHING GOODS, J. W. Carmany 209 P. Beamish 206 C. H. Smith 196 FURNITURE AND CARPETS. E. Hook 236 Cal. Furniture Co 238 GROCERS, Stewart Bros 205 HARDWARE, Pierce Co 208 HATTERS. G. W. Miller 213 C. Hermann 200 Stack Lacombe 211 INSURANCE COMPANIES, Lion 232 Sun 238 JAPANESE GOODS, Chew Bong , 237 JERSEYS AND SWIMMING SUITS, J. J. Pfister 219 JEWELERS. L. Braverman Co 190 Shreve 192 John Levy 215 Tucker 196 R. W. Edwards 230 LAW OFFICE, Vrooman Davis 233 INSTRUMENTS AND DRAWING MATERIALS. E. Denny Co 191 Heuter Bros 199 MUSIC STORES. Kohler Chase 223 Antisell 235 Bruenn 227 MEAT MARKET, 4 S. Fischell 19 Larkin Dunn 239 PATENT AGENCY. Dewey Co 200 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PLANING MILLS, E. F. Niehaus Bro 222 J. Kemp Co .199 POWDER. Cal. Powder Works 234 PRINTERS. Bacon Co 214 Dodge Bros. Shreve 220 PENS. Gillott 205 PHOTOGRAPHERS. Taber 212 Elite 221 REGALIA. Norcross 240 Schreiber . ' 218 REFRESHMENTS. Bachman 208 Arion Halle 195 Sanger Halle , . ,218 RESTAURANTS. F. Garcia 226 Mackin 237 Alpha Dining Rooms 211 Maison Dor6e 202 N. Williams 233 SWIMMING BATHS. Haley Edson 197 STAMPS. Richardson Bros 223 STATIONERS. Dodge Bros. Shreve 220 M. S. Smith 224 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. Harmon Seminary 197 Cal. Medical College 228-229 SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, ETC. S. S. Merrill 204 M. S. Smith 224 Merriam 213 TAILORS. Gorevan 207 Burr Fink... 201 Figel. 218 J. Reid 208 Brown McKinnon 222 N. Thorson 195 Stein 224 Francis 226 Benedict Smith , 211 Chas. Baab 225 Meyer Walker 198 Nordwell ' . 203 TOBACCO. W. S. Kimball 217 WOOD AND COAL. Byrne Son 206 McDonald 216 WOOD ENGRAVERS, Oliver Co 188-189 Atwood Groupp 225 REVENONS A NOS ETUDES. ' m 1
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