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

 - Class of 1886

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1886 volume:

m ! I- li o H W in w O W y H3 w E H Univmity cf VOL. BERKELEY |flB5 jfacific jfress ftuUisljiijCf use, Printers, Electrotypers, Binders. OAKLAND : Twelfth and Castro Streets. SAN FRANCISCO : No 529 Commercial Street. !.. . THE STUDENTS A X I ) ALL FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, THIS VOLUME OF THE BL UE AND GOLD IS INSCRIBED BY THE EDITORS. Genfeenls. -HO FRONTISPIECE DEDICATION TABLE OF CONTENTS - EDITORS ' PAGE EDITORIAL - - - BOARD OF REGENTS - FACULTIES Colleges of Science and Letters Hastings College of the Law College of Medicine College of Tharmacy --. ' College of Dentistry - - - THE FOUR CLASSES Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class - - - - Freshman Class - - - - Hastings College of the Law - College of Medicine - - - College of Pharmacy College of Dentistry - - FRATERNITIES Zeta Psi - Chi Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon Beta Theta 1 ' i Theta Nu Epsilon - 3 - 4 - ' 5 - 7 - ii 13-24 - 13 17 - 19 21 - 23 25-65 - 26 32 - 38 4 6 - 53 61 - 63 65 67-79 70 72 74 76 Theta Chi Society 77 Phi Delta Phi - 78 LITERARY ORGANIZATIONS - 81-93 Durant Rhetorical Society - - 82 Neolean Literary Society - - 84 Y. M. C. A. of the U. C. 86 Political Science Club - - - 87 Longfellow Mem ' l Association - 88 Extemporaneous Speaking Soc ' y 89 University Publications - - - 89 MUSICAL, SOCIAL AND OTHER ORGANIZATIONS - - 95-103 Young Ladies ' Club - - 102 Battalion - - - - 103 ATHLETICS - - - 107-115 ALUMNI DEPARTMENT - - 117 MISCELLANY - 141-182 A Latin Episode - - 142 Rime of the Doleful Sophomore 149 Amphion 155 Berkeley Triolets 1 60 Macbeth - 163 The Dunciad - 179 TEMPLE OF FAME - 183 CHRONICLE OF THE YEAR - - 195 EPILOGUE - . - - 199 ADVERI ISI.MENTS ----- 200 KIM BALL G. EASTON, CHIEF EDITOR. GEORGE D. BOYD, GEORGE T. CLARK, ASSISTANTS. WALDO S. WATERMAN, CHIEK Ill ' SINKSS MANAGER. W. BELA WELLMAN, PHILIP S. WOOLSEV, EDWARD A. HOWARD, JAMES K. MOFFITT, ASSISTANTS. Editorial. C NCE more is the appointed time at hand. Our turn has come, yj and ' 86 edits the twelfth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. With greeting and welcome for old friends and new, we doff the Junior plug, take up the pen, and begin the work that lies before us. The past year has been one of prosperity. We believe there is good cause for self-congratulation over gains both intellectual and material ; in every quarter, too, we find encouragement for the future. Our material wants have met with substantial recognition at the hands of a liberal Legislature. The total amount appropriated, over and above the income from the endowment of the University, is $152,240.00. It is pleasing to observe that, to the efforts of Uni- versity graduates, exerted to place the institution in the right light, much of the generous action of the last Legislature was due. In the Board of Regents, Gen. W. S. Rosecrans succeeds Prof. Geo. Davidson, who declined re-appointrnent at the expiration of his term, last year. Regent Geo. J. Ainsworth, whose term also expired last year, was re-appointed. A most important accession has been made to the Faculty. The Mills Chair of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity has at last been filled. The course of instruction in Philosophical thought that has been laid out by the new professor, is perhaps the most com- prehensive in the country, and the vigor with which Professor How- ison has taken up the work both in his department and in the broad field of the Faculty ' s labor, betokens a long career of usefulness in making our institution a University in something more than name alone. Besides the above mentioned change in the Faculty, there is another which probably will shortly be made. At the beginning of the term, President Reid handed in his resignation to the Board of Regents. It is expected that it will be accepted, and the University given into the charge of a new President at the beginning of the next college year. The Law College has sustained a severe loss in the death of its 7 BLUE AND GOLD. able head, Professor John Norton Ponuroy. It has not yet been definitely settled who shall be his successor. The Lick Observatory, which we have taken as the subject for a frontispiece, will in about two years come under the immediate con- trol of the University. The twentieth attempt to make the three- foot crown glass disc has been, it is believed, successful. The problem of constructing a suitable dome for the great telescope, is yet unsolved. Several years ago, an appropriation of $5,000.00 was made for a small observatory on the University grounds. The appropriation was expended in the purchase of astronomical appara- tus. By the action of the last Legislature, $5,000.00 more is appro- priated. It is therefore to be expected that we shall soon have the use of a well-equipped observatory. The University buildings have received accessions in the shape of two small structures, one for the smelting of ores and the other for a mechanical laboratory. An addition to the Mechanics Building has also been made. The lawns laid out two years ago have been kept in fairly good condition. The grounds in general have been well cared for in some parts, trees have been laboriously felled, and in others, shrubs industriously planted. The ferocious picnicer, and the rapa- cious .gatherer of Junior Uay decorations, have been kept from the vegetation above ground, while the sharp report of the shot-gun has told of the sudden death of the gopher the underground destroyer. Many additions have been made to the Library during the past year. It now contains about twenty-seven thousand volumes. Its resources in some departments are uns ' urpassed, while the facility with which its advantages may be fully enjoyed by the students, makes its sphere of usefulness unusually large. In one department in particular a great advance has been made. By the energy and untiring activity of our Professor of German, a large German Library will soon be formed. Three thousand dollars was subscribed for purchasing it, and, besides, many donations of books were made. The number of students in attendance at the University is slightly larger than it has been for some years past. The experiment of ad- mitting graduates of High Schools whose course of instruction has been approved by the Faculty, was tried a year ago for the first time. Its failure or success cannot, of course, be seen at the present time. It appears that more students will be likely to enter on such con- ditions, but whether or not a larger number will remain to graduate, cannot now be said. BLUE AND GOLD. The public days of the University have been celebrated through- out the year with great success. Large audiences have been in attendance, and little has happened to mar their good effect. Class Day and Commencement the latter memorable as a day where there was but one speaker from the graduating class passed off pleasantly. The Loan Book Exhibition held in the Library Building during Commencement week was an extraordinary success in every respect. Junior Exhibition was attended by a large audience, and was, in every particular, a marked success. The seventeenth anniversary of the founding of the University was celebrated on Charter Day- There was a large attendance, and the literary exercises were fully up to the standard of excellence. In looking over the lists of the various societies, we find that the Fraternities of Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Kappa Gamma do not occupy space this year, while the societies of Theta Nu Epsilon and Theta Chi again appear. Phi Delta Phi, of the Law College has. for the first time a place in the BLUK AX; GOLD. The Literary Societies, both Durant and Neolean, have been pros- perous and successful in their work. The Young Men ' s College Christian Association has taken the place of the University Bible Students. The Political Science Club has grown in membership, and great interest is taken in its work. The membership of the Longfellow Memorial Association has been limited on account of its rapid growth in members. A new organization, in the shape of a Society for Extemporaneous Speaking, is the latest addition. The College publications, The Berkeley an and The Occident, have not secured their just due in the shape of student support. The in- creased prosperity that appears to fall to the lot of other interests in the University, has not reached them, and although they have not retrogaded, the gains they have made are very small. They have re- ceived very little support from the Senior Class even the Chief Editors and Business Managers have been supplied from lower classes. This condition of things, hitherto unheard of, should not be allowed to become the rule instead of the exeception. The Co-operative Association has met with no reverses, and con- tinues to save for the students large amounts in their book bills. The Rifle Team has been re-organized. But we have to record the untimely demise of the University Orchestra. Much interest has been taken in Athletics. With the facilities 10 BLUE AND GOLD. which we at present possess, and with a majority of students who spend in travelling to and from their homes the time that should be devoted to Gymnasium practice and field sports, we can hardly ex- pect better results than have been obtained during the past year. The Gymnasium has been the scene of systematic exercise on the part of many students. The series of base and foot-ball games were played with interest and energy, and the well-played games were not extremely few as compared with those poorly played. The Cinder Track was twice put in shape, and two successful Field Days were held. Several University records were broken, and on each occasion there was present a large crowd of interested visitors. The Foot- Ball Team has sustained against all comers our reputation as cham- pions in that sport. But of base-ball, inter-class games only have been played. The above sketch of a year of the University ' s history makes a very creditable showing. May the coming year be remarkable for still greater improvement! The editors are fully cognisant of the many shortcomings of this volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. If several things had been different and several other things had not been as they were, we should have been able to present a better book. But we have endeavored to profit ' by the successes and failures of our predecessors, and have striven to make our book pleasing to as many as possible and dis- pleasing to as few as might be. The Miscellany, we wish it under- stood, does not aim any higher than that which has appeared in previous volumes. One new feature needs, perhaps, to be noticed. We refer to our Alumni Department. Great pains have been taken to make the Directory of Alumni as accurate as possible. We trust that it will be of interest and value, not only to Alumni, but to all our readers. Having done our best to discharge the duties devolving upon us as editors of the BLUE AND GOLD, we now consign our book to the hands of the students, and of all those interested in them and th e University of California. Our aim has been to issue a publication creditable to our class and to the student-body as a whole. Our readers must decide whether or not we have been successful. " Now join your hands, and with your hands your hearts, That no dissention hinder government. " Shakespeare. Ex-@fliGi Regents. His EXCELLENCY GEORGE STONEMAN, - - - SACRAMENTO Governor, ex-officio President of the Board. His HONOR JOHN DAGGETT, OAKLAND Lieutenant-Governor. HON. W. H. PARKS, MARYSVILLE Speaker of the Assembly. HON. W. T. WELCKER, SACRAMENTO State Superintendent of Public Instruction. JESSE D. CARR, - SALINAS, MONTEREY Co. President of the State Agricultural Society. P. B. CORNWALL, SAN FRANCISCO President of the Mechanics ' Institute. W. T. REID, BERKELEY President of the University. Appointed Regent. In Order of Appointment. REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D. SAN FRANCISCO. 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. JOS. W. WINANS, A. M., - SAN FRANCISCO. HON. WM. T. WALLACE, SAN FRANCISCO. JOHN L. BEARD, A. M., CF.NTREVILLE. HON. A. L. RHODES, SAN FRANCISCO. PROF. WM. ASHBURNEK, - SAN FRANCISCO. HON. T. GUY PHELPS, - BELMONT. I. W. HELLMAN, ESQ., Los ANGELES. GEORGE T. MARYE, JR., LL.15., SAN FRANCISCO. ARTHUR RODGERS, A. B., Pn.B., - - SAN FRANCISCO. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Pn.B., NORTH TEMESCAL. GEN. W. S. ROSECRANS, - - SAN FRANCISCO. ii 12 BLUE AND GOLD. Standing Committees, Endowment, Finance, and Audit, REGENTS HALLIDIE, STEBBINS, AND MARYE. Buildings, Grounds and Other Property, REGENTS MARTIN, PHELPS, AND AINSWORTH. Law, REGENTS WALLACE, SWIFT, AND RODGERS. Congressional Land Grant, REGENTS WINANS, BEARD, AND RHODES. Library and Museum, REGENTS HAGER, ASH BURNER, AND WINANS. J. C. FLOOD, Treasurer. J. H. C. BONTE, A. M., D. D., Secretary of the Board of Regents and of the Academic Senate, and Sn ' :. of t lie Grounds. J. HAM. HARRIS, Land Agent ami Assistant Secretary. J. B. MHOON, Counsel of the Board of Regents. Gelleaes ef eienee and tetters, It is an irrepressible conflict between opposing and enduring forces. " Wm. H. Seward. Faculties. WILLIAM T. REID, A. M., (Harvard, 1868.) President of the University. WILLIAM ASH BURNER, 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 Knglish 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. HILGARI), PH. D., (University of Heidelberg, 1853.) Professor of Agriculture, . gricnltnral ( ' hemistry, General and Economic Botany. GEORGE H. HOWISON, LL. D., (.Marietta College, 1852.) .1 7 .V Professor of Mental and Mora! Philosophy and Civil Polity. 13 I4 BLUE AND GOLD. J. A. HUTTON, (First Lieutenant 8th Infantry, U. S. A.; West Point, 1876.) Professor of Military Science and Tactics. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., (Yale, 1850.) Dean, and Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JOHN LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., (Franklin College, 1838; University of Georgia.) Professor of Physics. JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., (Franklin College, 1841 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of Geology and Natural History. BERNARD MOSES, PH. D., (University of Michigan, 1870; University of Heidelberg, 1873.) Professor of History and Political Economy. ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature. WILLARD B. RISING, PH. D., (Hamilton College, 1864 ; University of Michigan, 1867 ; University of Heidelberg, 1870, Professor of Chemistry. FRANK SOULE, JR., (West Point, 1866.) Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. IRVING STRINGHAM, A. B., PH. D., (Harvard, 1877; Johns-Hopkins, i88(. ; Leipsig, 18 2.) Professor of MatJiematics. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873. Assistant Professor of Matliematics. Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature. C. B. BRADLEY, A. B., (Oberlin, 1868.) Instructor in the English Language and Literature . ROSS E. BROWNE, (Heidelberg.) Instructor in Mechanical and oilier Brandies of Industrial Drawing. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy.) BLUE AND GOLD. JOHN B. CLARKE, PH. B., (University of California, 1876.) Instructor in Mathematics. W. W. DEAMER, A. B., (University of California, 1883.) Recorder, and Instructor in Latin. JAMES P. H. DUNN, B. S., (University of California, 1884.) Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. CHARLES H. DWINELLE, PH. B., (Yale.) Lecturer on Practical Agriculture. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., PH. B., (University of California, 1874 ) Instructor in Mineralogy, Petrography, and Economic Geology. HENRY B. JONES, Instructor in French and Spanish . WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., (University of California, 1875.) Instructor in History and Constitutional Law . EDMUND C. O ' NEILL, PH. B., (University of California, 1879.) Instructor in Chemistry, and Lecturer in Physiological Chemistry. WILLIAM G. RAYMOND, C. E., (Washington University, 1884.) Instructor in Civil Engineering and Topographical Drawing. F. SLATE, JR., B. S., (Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute ; Berlin ; Strasburg.) Supt. of Physical Laboratory, and Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. WM. DALLAM ARMES, PH. B., (University of California, 1882.) Assistant Instructor in the English Department. C. O. BOSSE, B. S., (University of California, 1884.) Assistant in Mechanical Laboratory. MEYER E. JAFFA, PH. 1 ' .. (University of California, 1877.) Assistant in Viticultural Laboratory . FRED W. MORSE, PH. R, (University of California. 1878.) Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory. i6 BLUE AND GOLD. J. J. RIVERS, Curator of the Museum. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., (University of California, 1874.) Librarian. J. A. SLADKY, Superintendent of the Mechanical Shops. AD. SOMMER, Assistant in Chemistry. ABEL WHITTON, Superintendent of the University Press. Geilege I fcl e Daw, With books and money placed for show, Like nest-eggs, to make clients lay, And for his false opinion pay. " Butler. HON. ROBERT F. MORRISON, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Ex-officio President of the Board. COL. J. P. HOGE, RALPH C. HARRISON, ESQ., HON. OLIVER P. EVANS, S. M. WILSON, ESQ., ROBERT P. HASTINGS, ESQ., THOMAS B. BISHOP, ESQ., THOMAS I. BERGIN, ESQ. WILLIAM T. REID, A. M., President of the University. JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL.D., Professor of Municipal Law. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, LL. D., Professor of Comparative Jjirisprudence. ' Deceased. i8 BLUE AND GOLD. CHARLES W. SLACK, Temporary Reader of Lectures. ROBERT P. HASTINGS, Dean. Gllee 0f " Physicians mend us or end us, Secundnm artem but, although we sneer In health when sick, we call them to attend us, Without the least propensity to jeer. " Byron. W. T. REID, A. M., President of the University. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. M. W. FISH, M. D., Prof essor 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. W. F. McNUTT, M. D., M. R. C. P., Eclin., etc., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. Dean. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. M. WILDER, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otolcgy. Deceased . ' 9 20 BLUE AND GOLD. F. B. KANE, M. D., M. R. C. S. I., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Pathology. A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medico, and Medical Chemistry, W. B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of A natality. V. H. TERRILL, A. M., M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. BENJ. R. SWAN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. O. O. BURGESS, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology. L. A. SABEY, M. D., Curator. College of Pharmacy. Big wigs, gold-headed canes, Latin prescriptions, shops full of abominations, recipes a yard long, ' curing ' patients by drugging as sailors bring a wind by whistling. " VILLIAM H. SEARBY .................................. PRESIDENT. IIEXRV MICHAELS ......................... FIRST YICE-PRESIDEXT. ADOLPH SOMMER .......................... SECOND VICE-PRESIDKN r. FREDERICK GRA ER ............................... SECRETARY . E. A. SCHREXCK ...................................... TRF.ASIKF.K. JOHN CALVE RT. E. C, RE II.. JOHN II. DAWSON, I 1 . C. ROSSI, FREPERR-K I ' .RA ER, VALENTINE SCHMIDT, 11.1 I. M II. SEARHV. Faculbv. WILLIAM F. REIP. A. M.. ' v. v ' ,;V ' i 1 t ' li ' . ll.l l. M T, WENZEL1 . M. l . PM. (.:., jfjwr e Cktmistry. 21 22 BLUE AND GOLD. HERMANN H. BEIIR, M. D., Professor of Botany. EDWARD W. RUN YON, PH. G., Professor of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. Dean. FREDERICK GRAZER, PH. G., Professor of Materia Medica. College 0f Dentistry. " For there was never yet philosopher That could endure the toothache patiently. " Much Ado About Nothing. WILLIAM T. REID, A. M., President of the University. JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., Honorary Professor of Biology. S. W. DENNIS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. Dean. C. L. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry. M. W. FISH, M. D., Professor of Physiology. A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. W. B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of A natomy. E. O. COCHRANE, D. D. S., Clinical Professor of Mechanical Dentistry. 23 2 4 BLUE AND GOLD. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry. L. L. DUNBAR, D. D. S., Professor of Pathology and Therapeittics. J. N. BLOOD, D. D. S., E. E. PARK, D. D. S., Demonstrators of Operative Dentistry . CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., M. F. GABBS, D. D. S. Demonstrators of Mechanical Dentistry. JOHN G. DAY, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Anatomy. ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., A ssistant to the Chair of Physiology. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. - ' - r - L { J0 T T 4, lfc-f ' -J V A.. t ' C s f lt)e Glass 0f ' SI). UIDED by a prophetic instinct, we, the versatile, the enthusi- astic band of youths and maidens, chose for our class motto, vcpie Ba " We Yield to None. " Four golden years the most impressionable of our life have passed away forever. It were vain to rehearse our brilliant career. The historians of the past have chronicled our achievements on the pages of undying fame. Ye who have witnessed them, can never forget them ; ye who witnessed them not, can form no conception of their glory. These are matters of tradition. The eager youth who, in time to come, shall tread the familiar hall, will hear with opened- 26 BLUE AND GOLD. 2 y mouthed awe and wonder, of the daring deeds of ' 85. He will hear how, as Freshmen, with a valor unparalleled in the annals of the University, we resisted oppression ; how we fought and van- quished Conic Sections, without the loss of a man, a feat of arms accomplished by one other class alone; how we buried the fallen enemy, with a splendor unrealized before in the town of Berkeley, and in the very teeth of a determined foe ; how, the solemnities ended, we loftily refrained from the wild bacchanalian orgies that character- ized the illustrious past ; how, in the Sophomore year, our enthusiasm entered the fields of literary activity, and resulted in the short-lived, but world-renowned, " Eighty-Five ; " how we continued fighting, shoulder to shoulder, through the year of fabled Junior ease, with undaunted spirits, and scarcely diminished ranks, and entered with a halo of glory the enviable year that crowned our noble efforts. ' 85 has tasted the old and the new. She has seen important changes in the college curriculum, and in the corps of instructors ; she has lived through a most exciting epoch in the history of the Uni- versity, and has come out of the ordeal well-trained, and with a. decisive character, conservative, and irresistible. The unusually large number that remain, show still the activity and vitality of old. ' 85 has undergone no " book-gluttony, " no " lesson- bibbing, ' 1 no " mental debauchery ' What she has done, has been with a purpose. She is champion in athletics ; she has been faithful to both classical and scientific training ; nor has she neglected to devote herself, in some instances to professional training. Three of her number have anticipated the Commencement Day, and are now in foreign lands. ' 85 has taken a prominent part in the Political Science Club, the Longfellow Memorial Association, the Literary Societies, the Glee Club, in all, in fact, that characterizes college life ; and now, with an old pain, we turn from the scene of our joys and sorrows. We are not intellectual Titans ; we are men and women, with hearts on fire with enthusiasm for our future work. Students, friends, enemies, we 28 BLUE AND GOLD. bid you farewell. And you, most honored and revered Faculty, we bid a grateful adieu. You have done your best for us, and the task has not been in vain. Gl ass. " Let him go abroad to a distant country ; let him go to some place where he is not known. Don ' t let him go to the devil, where he is known. " Samuel Johnson. FIRST TERM. WILLIAM F. CHENEY ....................... PRESIDENT. JOSEPH E. BARBER. . ; ...................... VICE-PRESIDENT. HERMAN B. BRYANT ....................... SECRETARY. CLAUDE B. WAKEFIELD ____ ............... TREASURER. SECOND TERM. HENRY E. DIKEMAN ........................ PRESIDENT. MERTON J. CONGDON ...................... VICK-PKKSIDKXT HERMAN B. BRYANT .................. ..... SECRETARY. ALBERT K. HAPPERSBERGER ............. TREASURER. JOSEPH A. HEYMAN ........................ HISTORIAN. 29 BLUE AND GOLD. (i) vs w C e) E n u H rt 1 c S c rt .y c rt J I a rt c a a, 3 J 1 Q 1 | a. | I a. S S. 2 g, z 6, a 1 a at od 04 Q a! P C J od S Ct OH U i a-o : ..2 E 1) C D j x ' l-i | fe o | S.-S c 3 Tp a. M S ! G o o H O | t 3 ,9 E w sg ix -r U 53 (n (S !Z H j , a | 1 g K a 2 w c 1 o C Themes I J S 1 German 1 N i o J Chemist Astronoi ' OH 2 j German u 5 a? J.HOI3AY 3 2 J o R J . (N 2 ? J vo SU f o i z M ' o X. o ' a? XHDI3H . " fc o VO m in m M in in m U1 m in .n m O M U as g M H (N ,0 vo 00 S j I be j w 53 " H S M S ' .= 1 b 3 " 3 rt u rt rt rt " 3 I M 2-3 " rt b rt " (3 u i i i " , " r rt :5 rt 4) (3 J a o J j J J y U O a u U S ft FRANKIE E. ANDERSON .. JOSEPH E. BARBER... WILLIAM A. BREWER PAUL F. BROWN HERMAN B. BRYANT MARY L. CAMPBELL WILLIAM F. CHENEY MARY A. CRITTENDEN .... MERTON J. CONGDON. .. NONA L. DIBBLE HENRY E. DIKEMAN FRANK DUNN GEORGE EDWARDS H. E. CLERMONT FEUSIER ALICE GIBBONS AL. K. HAPPERSBERGER.. BLl ' E AND (iOl.I). cram ' nto Oakland Oakland 6 fa csi C 3 ! in I C fa 1 o I rt J V c co f ja On jr. CO ! C 3 | o -a 1 C J " rt rt PQ rt 1 n 2 fa 1 iii (55 o rt 1 1 -f j i o- | Berkeley 5 CO 1264 Four 00 4 rt O Grass Val 834 Harri Hayward. ' E 6 S i j c rt J . Portland, | S Haywardf i . g g . ' 5, | ( s c V j D rt General a | H S, J Purs ' t of Q a 3 O u ' 5 " nui-jcsQ E . ' J |T Purs ' t of - " rt 1 1 ho 2 .. 1 r rt rt c rt rt T3 C rt c rt o i c a .S s J rt -s c rt rt 1 - 1 1 I 1 1 g. -o } S 1 ' u 3 CC s 3 a _a 55 1 1 V a. c | 1 ,. : V ' f. " 3 ' ; j o ; j : c g en i : 1 - ' . u ' c " = " 3 8 fctS .b o O jj 6 A en i tn " C o | o o o t : a o s 55 525 z C " C 525 rt w " | C ' , 3 t3 i .y , Ja i V J 1 j " 5 g _3 " 3 W S 1 C E 1 o I 1 1 | o rt rt ,3 J fc 3 i o 1 i - u CQ i 3 S i I tv. 10 a VO 5 0? vo 5 (M 10 $ VO 1 N 35 Sj - a? M a? O $ o 00 00 u, ui ff M ON 00 ON 00 00 10 w UN UN UN UN ,0 VO VO u, u vo UN u ,0 UN VO -0 to UN M tNl o 3 S ?! S 1 N s M n g jj S- 5 tn J - M oo H 5 - : ' : 1 -l r? S-Fj s rt 5 C 3 i 1 Chemist rt y " rt .y I u L S Classica Classica I 1 Chemist H Classica S-1 " " i -r t j 1 Literary be c 1 3 Classica bo c " c S : STEPHEN D. HAYNE.... E. S. HELLER JOSEPH A. HEYMAN .... ELLIOT w. MCALLISTER FANNIE McLEAN EDWARD MEEKS WILLIAM V. MEEKS IDAC. MILLER WARREN F. MILLS HARRY E. MILLER CHARLES MYRICK EDWARD W. PUTNAM . GEO. E. RILEY GEO. ROTHGANGER. ... THOMAS B. RUSSELL... HELEN L. SHEARER ... ANDREW L. STONE JOHN G. SUTTON SADIE B. TREAT CLAUDE B. WAKEFI ELE ED. S. WARREN 01 the Glass f ' 86. 6 truer saying ever fell from the lips of the sages of old, than " Time flies. " There is no one who can better realize its im- port than a college student in his third or fourth year. And our little band of friends and classmates looks back, through the long vista, in silent wonder. Can it be possible ? Are we no longer " green Freshies " or " swaggering Sophs. " ? Are we really lazy, white-plug- ged Juniors? Yes; even so. Three of the most eventful years of our lives have flown by, as if on the wings of thought, and the twenty-five remaining members of our class ponder over them with feelings of mingled pleasure and pride, not unalloyed by sorrow and regret pleasure and pride for what we have gained and achieved sorrow and regret for our departed classmates. 32 BLUE AND GOLD. 33 As a class, ' 86 has had " hard luck. " After the quickly-passing glory of our Freshman days, our numerous enemies have taken ad- vantage of our paucity, and force us to make use of the particularly happy remark of the parrot who had been playing with his masters ' monkey. We, eighty strong, entered in August, 1882, and our Freshman days were passed in joys and triumphs. If we except the somewhat doubtfully unfortunate omission of a Bourdon Burial and the accom- panying ovation to the Teutonic Bacchus, the exploits of our Fresh- man year would have honored any class. Ushered into existence with the halo of a decisive victory in the annual rush, we continued our successes. We were victorious in the cane rushes, champions at base ball, successful at foot-ball. The college teams numbered many an ' 86 man ; three were in the University Base Ball Team, and six in the Foot-Ball Team. Our glees were crowded with a merry throng. Could we but stop here ! At the beginning of our Sophomore year, to which we had fondly looked forward, we found that the Faculty and fickle Dame Fortune had frowned upon us. Confronted by odds of three to one, we were not defeated, but overwhelmed. Our athletic members had not re- turned, and victory perched not on our banners. The " Jolly Sopho- more " was seldom heard, and there was no one to guide the erring footsteps of the Freshmen. But let us draw the curtain and turn to more pleasant scenes. But now the athletic year, as it were, has passed away, and the years of intellect are upon us. If we are not good ball players or hundred-yard sprinters, we are doing more than our share supporting the good name and reputation of the U. C. Our Junior Day was one of the most successful on record; and we shall never forget the jolly reunion, the night before, keeping our successful vigil in the Gym., and the discomfiture of the Sophs, out- side. In addition, were it not for ' 86, the college papers would have ere " See, for explanation, Longman s Magazine, Feb. 1885, p. 437. 34 BLUE AND GOLD. this given up the ghost for lack of editors and business managers. And, to crown all, our " BLUE AND GOLD, " we present to you with best wishes, having endeavored to make it second to none. But in singing our virtues, the last, though by no means the least, is our harmony, friendship, and good-feeling. We are more a band of friends than mere classmates ; and the utmost good-fellowship reigns supreme amongst us. And we are, and always have been, singularly devoid of those internecine strifes and quarrels of ambi- tion and differing opinions, which have generally marred the history of other classes. Yes, ' 86, like all persons, normal and abnormal, has had her mis- fortunes and has her faults ; but we wear our old Junior plugs, and enjoy the traditional Junior ease, with about as good a grace as any -class of Jolly Juniors. 3unjF Glass. CLASS COLOR, ECRU. Talkers are no good doers; be assured We go to use our hands and not our tongues. " Richard III. FIRST TERM. EDWARD A. HOWARD. PRESIDENT. MISS GULIELMA R. CROCKER VICE-PRESIDENT. W. BELA WELLMAN SECRETARY. JAMES K. MOFFITT TREASURER. GEORGE D. BOYD, MISS FLORENCE HANNA, L BOARD OF DIRECTORS. WALDO S. WATERMAN, J SECOND TERM. GEORGE T. CLARK PRESIDENT. MISS FRANCES R. SPRAGUE VICE-PRESIDENT. STAFFORD W. AUSTIN SECRETARY. FRANCIS W. OURY TREASURER. EUGENE A. AVERY HISTORIAN. GEORGE D. BOYD, JAMES K. MOFFITT, - BOARD OF DIRECTORS. PHILIP S. WOOLSEY, ) 35 36 BLUE AND GOLD. JJiembeFS. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. HOME. STAFFORD W. AUSTIN Mrs. Sells ' . . Hilo, H. I. EUGENE A. AVERY Audubon, near Bancroft. . Sacramento. ABE T. BARNETT 1084 Howard St., S. F. CHAS. L. BIEDENBACH 140 Silver Street, S. F. GEORGE D. BOYD Chapel Street San Francisco. FRED. W. BRADLEY Bancroft Way Nevada City. ROBERT E. BUSH. Francisco, nr Milvia St. GULIELMA R. CROCKER Bancroft Way Centerville. GEORGE T. CLARK Audubon Street. KIMBALL G. EASTON University Avenue. ALEXANDER G. EELLS Audubon Street Santa Barbara. FRANK FISCHER 1309 Jackson St., S. F. MANUEL A. GALLARDO D. K. E. House S ' taTecla,San Salvador EDWARD A. HOWARD 819 15111 St., Oakland. HATTIE L. LEVY 920 O ' Farrell St., S. F. JAMES K. MOFFITT Cor. 22cl B ' d ' y, Oak. JOHN D. MURPHEY Channing, near Bowditch. Bridgeport. FRANCIS W. OURY D. K. E. House Tucson. Arizona. FRANCES R. SPRAGUE Haywards. ROBERT C. TURNER 1051 Poplar St. Oakl ' d. WALDO S. WATERMAN .... .Durant, near Ellsworth. . .San Bernardino. W. BELA WELLMAN Fruit Vale. GUY WILKINSON Dwight Way. PHILIP S. WOOLSEY Fairview Avenue. PARTIAL OR SPECIAL COURSE. EDNA CONGDON Bancroft Way, nr Fulton HARRY L. FORD 912 Sutter St., S. F. INA G. GRIFFIN 767 I3th St., Oakland. FLORENCE HANNA 1260 Market St., " FRANK K. LANE 710 1 5th St., Oakland. JULIAN OSPINA Durant, near Ellsworth. . .Bogota, S. A. PABLO E. OSPINA Durant, near Ellsworth. . . Bogota, S. A. WILLIAM C. RILEY 160 2d Street, S. F. GEORGE A. SHOAF D. D. B. Institute. A. P. WOOD Bancroft Way Sumner, W. T. W. B. WOOD Bancroft Way Sumner, W. T. BLUE AND GOLD. 37 ?omefcimc NAME. HOME. CHARLES A. BICE Healdsburg. GEORGE F . BIGELOW . Oakland . ALICE BOSTON Santa Cruz . BELLE M . BRECK Berkeley. Louis L. CHAMBERLAIN Oakland. THOS. E. CURRAN San Francisco. CARRIE CUTLER.. . Martinez. SCHUYLKR C. DELAMATER Santa Cruz. JOHN W . BUTTON San Francisco. AZEL H . FISH Oakland . HERBERT H. GREGORY Pacheco. HUBBARD K . HALL Oakland . RICHARD B. HELLMAN San Francisco SAMUEL HUBBARD, JR Brooklyn. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON San Francisco. CORA HYDE Berkeley. ALFRED L. LEAVITT Bridgeport. JAMES W. LITTLEJOHN Berkeley. ROBERT W. MANTZ San Jos6. JOHN B . McKEE San Francisco. MIRIAM McKiNZiE San Francisco. BAISY NOURSE Berkeley. MARY PALACHE .Berkeley. WHITNEY PALACHE Berkeley. PHCEBE PARKER San Francisco KATE G. PIKE San Francisco. JOHN W. POMEROY San Francisco. HATTIE POTTWIN Berkeley. LINCOLN E. SAVAGE San Francisco. MINNIE L. SKILLING Oakland. FORT SNIDER Sacramento. HENRY STAFFORD Los Angeles. MICHAEL B. STEIN East Oakland. BAVID STODDART Alameda. LIZZIE STONESIFER Hill ' s Ferry. HATTIE STRONG Oakland. HENRY B. TAYLOR Oakland. MARY A. TAYLOR San Francisco. E. A. THELLER San Francisco. MARION S. THOM San Francisco. LAWRENCE S. VASSAULT Berkeley. ALBERT B. WHIPPLE San Mateo. EMMA H. WOOD Chico. HORACE M. WOOLF.Y. . , San Francisco. G ass second year of our college course is fast drawing to its close, and it is with feelings of regret that we pack away in the big trunk for the inspection of the coming generation, the insignia of our Sophomoric dignity. For one brief year has it been permitted us to proudly bear before the envious eyes of aspiring Freshmen and of not a few upper-classmen, the proverbial mortar-board, and the gracefully flowing college gown which we, for the first time, success- fully introduced. A worthier pen than mine has chronicled the events of our Fresh- man year except the revival of that time-honored custom, the Burial of Bourdon. Attired in ghostly white, ' mid the lurid glare of torches and the gleam of abundant fireworks, we wended our way to the grassy campus, where unhindered by the then valiant Sophomores, we consigned to its last resting-place our precious burden. Only one thing occurred to mar the success and the enjoyment of the 38 BLUE AND GOLD. members the bitter disappointment of meeting with no opposition from the Sophomores. On attaining to the new dignities of our second year, we felt it in- cumbent upon ourselves to test the fitness of the incoming body of verdants to become our successors; and to-day many a Freshie can bear witness to the rigor of our mental and physical examination. In the memorable annual " rush, " our three dozen fairly forced back the fifty Freshies arrayed against us. In the " cane-rushes " the same success awaited us that had distinguished our efforts last year, and our superior mettle has been well attested by the uniformity with which we broke every cane but one sported by the presuming Fresh- men, and that one which was absolutely unbreakable was wrested from their hands by strength and strategy. We celebrated Junior Day and the evening before in the usual way, only perhaps a little more so, and instructed the Freshmen as to the most approved method of training for Field Day. However, notwithstanding our strenuous efforts, our man was defeated. Field Day came around with its honors for ' 87. Besides carrying off its fair share of minor medals, our class captured the trophy of the day the silver cup. Looking down our ranks we see several vacant files that can ne ' er be filled. The dread messenger of Death has again visited us and taken away our much beloved comrade, Philip B. Kirby. In his death we lose one of the brightest and most promising amongst us. Some of our members have gone into business, others have gone elsewhere to complete their studies; but nevertneless we bid fair to furnish a larger number of Juniors than any other class since that of ' 79. But hold! We must not forget! As Cupid ' s first capture from our number is a father, he saw he was no longer needed in that quarter and has devoted his attention of late to another lamented member with ultimate success. The poor fellow struggled manfully against the deceiver ' s wiles, but, alas, he was weak. Oh! Pshaw! Pshaw! The class of ' 87 has during the two years of its existence, continued 4 o BLUE AND GOLD. in the front rank, not only in the college work, but also in Athletics. It boasts a large membership in the various Literary Societies con- nected with the institution. It has been noted for its unanimity of action, and its firm display of class spirit. Its Glee Clubs have been something more than the usual routine of College songs, dancing, refreshments; they have been instructive as well as socially pleasant. Here the young ladies have distinguished themselves in providing entertainments for their classmates. They have shown more than their share of ' ' class-spirit, " and unusual interest in all our athletic sports. In our University work, in our athletics, in our class unions, in our glees and in our general deportment, our aim has been to make our class such that anyone might well be proud to be a member of ' 87. Glass CLASS COLOR, CHERRY RED. " Now enters overweening pride. " Swift. FIRST TERM. EMMET RIXFORD PRESIDENT. W ' ARREN C. GREGORY VICE-PRESIDENT. JACOB SAMUELS SECRETARY. GEORGE D. DUDLEY TREASURER. THOMAS A. GAMBLE, Miss ALICE K. GROVKK, f W. O. MORGAN, THOMAS RICKARD, SECOND TERM. ARTHUR H. ASHLEY PRESIDENT. Miss FLORENCE PRAG VICE-PRESIDENT. THOMAS RICKARD SECRETARY. JOHN F. WILKINSON TREASURER. EMMET RIXFORD HISTORIAN. MILTON E. BLANCHARD, W. W. SANDERSON, ( BOARD OF DIRECTORS. ARTHUR J. THATCHER, Miss CATHARINE E. WILSON, 42 BLUE AND GOLD. JVleiT)b NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. HOME. ARTHUR H. ASHLEY D. K. E. House Stockton. WALTER J. BARTNETT ' 87 Club House Pacheco. MILTON E. BLANCHARD 1705 Octavia St., S. F. JAMES M. BRYAN 680 i8th St., Oakland. JAMES A. CODE 930 Valencia St., S. F. ARTHUR D. CROSS 1150 Mason St., S. F. SIMON G. DIKEMAN Alpha Block Rough and Ready. JOHN C. DORNIN D wight, nr. Bowditch. GEORGE D. DUDLEY ' 87 Club House Dixon. MEYER ELSASSER ' 87 Club House San Luis Obispo. JOHN L. FLAHERTY 915 Pierce St., S. F. THOMAS A. GAMBLE Prospect Ave., Bernal H. ANNA G. GRASER loiiWashin ' tonSt.S.F. JOHN H. GRAY, JR 1411 Larkin St., S. F. WARREN C. GREGORY ' 87 Club House Pacheco. E. M. T. HILGARD Bancroft, nr. Audobon. ETTA N. HOSTETTER Young Ladies ' Club East Oakland. Louis JANIN, JR 1355 Webster St., Oak. ROBERT L. JUMP ' 87 Club House Downieville. MOSES A. KNAPP 1382 Webster St., Oak. ..Columbia. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN Near Audubon St Lakeport. WILLIAM A. MAGEE 800 Van Ness Av., S. F. STEPHEN T. MATHER 326 Eddy St., S. F. FERDINAND McCANN ' 87 Club House Santa Cruz. ADOLPH C. MILLER 324 Fremont St., S. F. CLIFFORD H. MORE D. K. E. House Santa Barbara. W. O. MORGAN 590 34th St., Oakland. J. MORA Moss, JR Broad ' y Moss Av. " FLORENCE PRAG 1401 Van Ness Av.,S:F. HENRY I. RANDALL. Near Audubon St San Bernardino. HARRY B. RATHBONE 1115 California St., S.F. WILLIAM J. RAYMOND 626 ijth St., Oakland. THOMAS RICKARD Bancroft, nr, Audubon. EMMET RIXFORD 1713 Pierce St., S. F. LAUSSAT R. ROGERS Haight Baker St. S. F; HARRY W. SABIN Zeta 1 ' si Hall Oakland. JACOB SAMUELS 712 O ' Farrell St., S. F. WILLIAM W. SANDERSON. . . 717 Broadway, S. F. JOSEPH SLOSS 1 500 Van Ness Av., S.F. HENRY B. TAYLOR 8th Castro Sts., Oak. BLUE AND GOLD. 43 NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. HOME. FREDERICK C. TURNER 1420 8th St., Oakland. JULIUS WANGENHEIM 1714 Bush St., S. F. MARY WHITE Young Ladies ' Club Ukiah. JOHN F. WILKINSON ' 87 Club House Sierraville. CATHARINE E. WILSON 1407 Van Ness Ave.S.F. FRED. M. WOODMAN ' 87 Club House. . . Chico. WILLIAM J. VARIEL Zeta Psi Hall .Quincy. PARTIAL OR SPECIAL COURSE. FRANKLIN BOOTH Shattuck, nr. Dwight. FRED. BRADLEY Bancroft Way Mare Island. FANNIE COOPER Channing Way Santa Barbara. ALICE K. GROVER Channing Way. RICHARD W. HARRISON Alpha Block Milpitas. ELLA C. McNEELY Young Ladies ' Club Reno, Nevada. . . ' 87 Club House Santa Cruz. . ' 87 Club House Santa Cruz. . Mrs. Yates ' Santa Barbara. GEORGE M. STRATTON 461 East I2th St., Oak. ARTHUR J. THATCHER. . . Winsor House, Oakland. . Hopland. WILLIAM H. WEAR 1382 Webster St., Oak.. .Arroyo Grande. HENRY G. PEYTON WILLIAM C. PEYTON JAMES B. SHAW DEDICATED TO ' 87 BY ' 88. f t e Glass 0f ' 88 f N the thirteenth of August, 1884, there appeared in the Harbor lJ of Learning, the noble ship ' 88, whose sailors were in quest of that precious gem, knowledge. We landed and found our- selves among others in search of this same gem, and unto them we became known as the " Class of ' 88. " By the acquisition of this class, the University our landing place, received into her arms a class of which she may well be proud; for it shall always be our effort to do only that which shall bring honor and glory upon our future Alma Mater. Necessary to our initiation into sailor customs and class spirit, was the mortar-board rush. In this, though we did not gain undis- puted success, yet the object of our opponent was frustrated. And we left the field in possession of that highly prized insignia, doomed 46 BLUE AND GOLD. to distribution among those who had fought for it, that it might re- main aboard the ' 88. We now entered our ship and with a strong breeze in our favor we came nearer and dearer to the Golden Fleece, for which we, the Jasons, are in search. Suddenly, to vary the monotony, some of the sailors conceived the idea that we might possess a class hat and col- or, and therefore advanced such propositions. " No inconsiderable portion, " however, were against the adoption of a hat; and only after a long and severe mutiny did we adopt one. Though not worn by all, there still existed that by which there could be mutual recogni- tion aboard the ' 88 a class pin. After the adoption of our color we were the pink of perfection, and ready to give battle to all who dare tread upon our flag. Succeeding the excitement occasioned among those on board by the introduction of these propositions, came a calm during which each sailor went manfully to his work. But the graver minds thought we should have physical, as well as mental, exercise on board the ' 88; and for this reason was a base ball organization completed. Ere long we again landed and but for the ship ' 85 we would have carried back to our decks the laurels of championship in base ball. Still we were consoled, for we had defeated one splendidly equipped vessel, the ' 87, and compelled another, the ' 86, to fight hard for their victory. Many were the other victories achieved by our sailors upon Field Day, and those who possess the laurels of victory, togeth- er with other sailors, are destined to reap a richer harvest at the next similar occasion. Returning to our ship, each began his allotted work. We had not proceeded far, when we were attacked by the ship ' 87, which carried off many of our class hats. But we were equal to the emergency. Hoisting colors, we poured in our broadsides, boarded their ship, and carried off sufficient mortar-boards and gowns to cause the ' 87 to present a white flag. Though the truce was granted, our adver- saries acted treacherously, and lost no chance in securing our prop- erty while we were off watch. Again all was serene and we proceeded upon our journey. On our way the wicked angel Cupid sent his dart flying through the Ayer and hit his mark. Whereupon the god Hymen led the beau- tiful bride from our presence to his altar, and there, unseen by any fellow-sailor, presented the Beatrice to the Benedick. Thus is the way of the world. BLUE AND GOLD. This incident seemed to have brought out our animal spirits, for we challenged the crew of the ' 87 to a cane rush, in which they were fortunate enough to break our cane. Defeated but not discouraged, we brought forward other canes, which were also broken though not without giving the ' 8y ' s a lengthy and severe struggle each time. In athletics we have been less fortunate this term; our ability to play foot-ball is inferior to our base ball ability. But each time we made manly fights for success, and when defeated we lost only through the greatest exertions of our opponents. With what recollections of delight does the crew of the ' 88 hear glee clubs mentioned ! Through them all aboard our ship have be- come acquainted, and have received the enviable reputation of being the most sociable crew of the four ships. But we are now once again upon the deck of our ship. May no impediments, however serious, dampen our ardor; no false signs, however tempting, turn us from the path of duty; and no siren, however alluring her strains, lead the ' 88 to her destructive rocks. But rather, with our duties, our work in life, and our debt to our pi- lots constantly before us, may we glide smoothly into the harbor of wisdom, and there, anchoring the ship of ' 88, disperse with a wish of success to all the noble sailors who helped her in the long, tiresome, yet fruitful journey. ; ;fff H Glass. The school-boy, with his satchel in his hand, Whistling aloud to bear his courage up. " R. Blair. FIRST TERM. F. T. DUHRING PRESIDENT. I. I. BROWN VICE-PRESIDENT. L. A. MENDELSON SECRETARY. C. W. COE TREASURER. FINLAY COOK, MISS ELEANOR L. JOHNSON, V BOARD OF DIRECTORS. J. A. CHESNUT, SECOND TERM. F. T. DUHRING PRESIDENT. MISS BESSIE C. TOLMAN VICE-PRESIDENT. WILLIAM I. KIP SECRETARY. J. A. CHESNUT TREASURER. L. A. MENDELSON , HISTORIAN. GALLAIRD STONEY, MISS ELEANOR L. JOHNSON, V BOARD OF DIRECTORS. A. B. MOULDER, 49 50 BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. HOME. CHARLES F. ALLARDT 1127 Linden Street, Oakland. FRED. A. ALLARDT 1 127 Linden Street, Oakland. SUSIE R. AVER Berkeley . ARTHUR BACHMAN 1115 Van Ness Avenue, S.F. JAMES E. BEARD Mrs. Page ' s Napa. ERNEST BECKH 2211 Pacific Avenue, S.F. SOLOMON BLOOM 1705 Howard Street, S. F. FRANK L. BOSQUI Mrs. Page ' s 814 Lombard Street, S. F. BENJ. BROOKE Presidio, San Francisco. ISIDOR I. BROWN 828 Post Street, San Francisco. JOHN A. CHESNUT Oak.Av. WallsworthSt.Oak. FINLAY COOK 458 Bryant Street, S.F. S. J. COOK Telegraph Ave Prescott, Arizona. W. B. DEAS Alameda. L. R. DREW ' 68 1 25th Street, Oakland. FRED. T. DUHRING Mrs. Page ' s Sonoma. HOBART K. EELLS Berkeley. Santa Barbara. A. C. ELLIS D. K. E. House. . . .Carson City, Nevada. OLIVER B. ELLSWORTH 725 Geary Street, S.F. CHARLES J. EVANS 2207 Adeline Street, Oakland. LILLIAN E. HALI Mrs. Little ' s Los Angeles. EMMA B. HEFTV 806 Franklin Street, Oakland. SIG. M. HELLER 1803 Octavia Street, S.F. H. M. HOLBROOK 928 Bush Street, S. F. GEORGE W. HILLEGASS Berkeley. F. W. JACKSON D. K. E. House Salinas. ELEANOR L. JOHNSON 767 Alice Street, Oakland . HIRAM W. JOHNSON Mrs. Page ' Sacramento. WM. J. KIP Berkeley. ROBERT S. KNIGHT Zeta Psi Hall 622 Sutler Street, S. F. MONTE KOSHLAND 1818 Pine Street, S.F. HARRY H. MAYBERRY Oakland San .Gabriel . Louis A. MENDELSON 869 Filbert St., Oak.Capistrano. GEORGE A. MERRILI 224 Noe Street, S.F. MAYELLA MURPHY ' 319 Oak Street, San Francisco. THEO. S. PALMER Berkeley. WILFRED E. PROCTOR 1518 Market St., Oakland. T. C. RETHERS 2109 Jones Street, S.F. CHAS. W. REED Mrs. Page ' s Sacramento. C. H. RIEBEN i228B ' dw ' y,Oakl ' nd.Placerville. GEORGE H. RIDDELL. . . .San Francisco. BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. HOME. WM. E. ROWLANDS Zeta Psi Hall Comptonville. JAS. R. SMITH D. K. E. House. ...Grass Valley. GAILLARD STONEY 2410 Washington St., S.F. JAS. SUTTON 1214 i4th Street, Oakland. C. E. TURNER 717 O ' Farrell St., S. F. C. D VAN DUZER . Berkeley. C. H. WALWORTH Grass Valley. S. L. WALLER San Francisco. W. H. WENTWORTH Mrs. Page ' s Grass Valley. L. B. WINSTON D. K. E. House San Gabriel. M. S. WOODHAMS Mr. McLanathan ' s. .La Honda. A. S. J, WOODS Berkeley. PARTIAL OR SPECIAL COURSE. M. ETHEL ANDERSON Mrs. Cummins ' Sacramento. IDA M. AVER Berkeley. JAMES ARNOTT Oakland. F. H. BEAVER 1300 Taylor St., S. F. LILLIAN BRAMAN West Berkeley. E. AUGUSTA BURGESS Berkeley. CHAS. J. CAMPBELL Dr. Merrill ' s Petaluma. EMILY C. CLARK Berkeley. LULU M. COLBY Claremont . JAS. W. CYRUS Mrs. Morse ' s Calistoga. CHAS. W. COE Allston Chapel Sts.San Jos6. W. E. DOWNS Mrs. Walcott ' s Sutler Creek. EMILY A. DUNN 453 Bryant Street, S. F. Louis GILSON Zeta Psi Hall San Francisco. ROSE A. LUCHSINGER 921 Golden Gate Ave., S. F. W. E. MEEK Zeta Psi Hall San Lorenzo. A. B. MOULDER 812 Bush St., S. F. LEONIDAS P. STEPHENS... .865 Union St., Oak. .San Gabriel. BESSIE C. TOLMAN 668 i8th St., Oakl ' d. Santa Barbara. W. C. WISE. . . .San Francisco. GMIKc) f Ifctfr DEL T IE CLASS HISTORIANS. (Eellege I tl?e Ifaw. Glass f ' . HERE is little in the history of the class of ' 85 of Hastings College of the Law, which will interest the outside world, or even the college world the life at the Law School is so different from that of the general student of the University ; the college is not our home as is the usual case at college, but we meet as a class for the short space of one hour each day, and then disperse to our several duties, the majority to daily labor in a law office. The class of ' 85, from the time of its entrance at the college, endeavored to maintain a class feeling among its members and bring them in closer relationship than had been usual theretofore, and the first step taken with that idea in view was the forming of the Class Union, and the holding of regular meetings for the discussion of legal topics. That Class Union has been in existence through our three years ' course, and the result is certainly satisfactory ; and now, at the close of our third and last year, we look back with satisfaction upon the course of the class, and can look and feel towards each other that we are " class-mates " in more than the ordinary significa- tion of the term. We entered the college about forty strong, but before the year ended many had withdrawn some from illness, others coming to the conclusion that the law was not their forte, and no doubt some from compassion towards the outside world of future clients, and thinking that there would be enough legal lights remaining to attend to the pockets of poor suffering litigants. 53 54 BLUE AND GOLD. The class points the finger of pride to the examination which passed them from lowly Juniors to important Middlemen, not a man in the class failing. During the Middle Year the class kept up its reputation for hard work, and, upon examination, the result was nearly as satisfactory as the former year I say " nearly, " because it brings to mind the sad loss of the " Wall " of the class, and since then we have been com- pelled to totter along minus one of the most important features of our structure. We also parted company with one or two others who decided to take the Middle Year over again, to see if they had not forgotten something of importance ; and no doubt, upon close ap- plication, they will discover such to be the fact. Our Senior Year has been fully as successful as the last two, and we have every expectation of applying to che Honorable Supreme Court of the State of California for the hard-earned license, without a man missing from the ranks ; and the application will be made with all that becoming modesty for which law students are noted. We wish to give ample warning to all the present practitioners of the State of California of our advent to the legal world, and if any fear the great rivalry which will immediately ensue, now is the ap- pointed time for them to seek some other occupation which will be more profitable. We all thoroughly believe in the doctrine of " the survival of the fittest, " and knowing full well who will survive after such a struggle, we only deem it fair and honorable to give them this chance to " stand from under. " As a crumb of comfort, however, we will inform them that a com- promise may possibly be made by entering into a partnership with the different members, but upon no other terms will we show mercy. Perhaps some may think that the " warning " should be given to the business portion of the commonwealth ; but we beg to differ, and to this most important factor (to the lawyer) of the social fabric we particularly desire to call attention to the fact of our three years ' hard training in the course of the law, and will inform them that we are well able to take in hand all manner of business, and will accommodate them for reasonable compensation. This may sound as if we were soliciting patronage, but it is not intended as such, for we have no idea that it will be necessary for the world to be aware of our presence by any such means ; in fact, we expect to be compelled to use bars and bolts, and have a special officer detailed to restrain and keep in order the crowding and anxious clients. BLUE AND GOLD. 55 In the past three years we have had it forcibly brought home to us, that man is but mortal. Toward the close of our Middle Year the learned and magnanimous professor, our genial friend Colonel Calhoun Benham, who guided us safely through the rocks and sand bars of the Junior Year, passed to the shadowy shore of the great beyond a man loved and respected by all, and once known, never to be forgotten. And now, again, we are reminded that " There ' s nothing certain in man ' s life but this That he must lose it. " Once more the " sickle keen " of the " Reaper whose name is Death " is busy in our midst, and one we love and honor has " Gone before To that unknown and silent shore. " The death of Professor Pomeroy came to us like a stroke of light- ning in a clear sky, and it is hard to realize that he is no more, and that never again shall we hear that well-known voice in the long- familiar lecture room. Professor John Norton Pomeroy, LL. D., was born at Rochester, New York, April 12, 1828; was graduated from Hamilton College in 1847, and admitted to the Bar at the age of twenty-three; at one time was Professor of Law and Dean of the Faculty in the University of New York City, and received the degree of LL. D. from Hamilton College in the year 1 866. He came to the city of San Francisco in the year 1878, and from that time to the date of his death was Professor of Municipal Law, and had complete charge of Hastings College of the Law, and during the last year uncomplainingly bore the burden of all three classes. He was an acknowledged authority in his pro- fession, and his works on Municipal Law, Constitutional Law, Equity, and Remedies and Remedial Rights, will be authority on the several subjects and branches treated of, and will give to their author an es- tablished and permanent fame fitting monuments to a mind so great, fitting legacies to the science he loved. His learning was, by no means, confined to the law theology, science, philosophy, and general literature were fully as familiar to his ever-grasping intellect. He drank deeply from the " Pierian Spring, " and gathered knowledge from the universal world of books, enriching a mind clear and comprehensive. Upright and conscientious, he never wavered to the right or left BLUE AND GOLD. from the line of duty ever just, but never severe. The ambition of his life was to send forth to the world men who would honor the noble profession for which he prepared them. Never idle, ever busy, day after day he labored in the vineyard of knowledge, and while in the noon-time of his great work, " God ' s finger touched him, and he slept. " May the memory of thee, O, Professor, ever dwell in the minds of thy disciples, and l et thy example be the guiding star, influencing and leading them to the results for which you prayed and sought. Dead, but ever living ; gone, but ever with us. " Ashes to ashes, dust to dust ; He is gone, who seemed so great ; Gone, but nothing can bereave him Of the force he made his own Being here, and we believe him Something far advanced in state, And that he wears a truer crown Than any wreath that man can weave him, " Gl ass. FIRST TERM. FERDINAND I. VASSAULT ................... PRESIDENT. ZACHARY T. ARMSTRONG ................. VICE-PRESIDENT. CALHOUN BRYANT .......................... SECRETARY. RICHARD B. STOLDER ...................... TREASURER. SECOND TERM. J. DE S. BETTINCOURT ...................... PRESIDENT. JAS. F. PECK ................................ VICE-PRESIDENT. A. E. GALLAGHER .......................... SECRETARY. R. T. HARDING ............................... TREASURER. ARTHUR R. EARLL. ... ...... HISTORIAN. BLUE AND GOLD. 57 HOMK. ZACHARY T. ARMSTRONG ........................... Arkansas City, Kansas LIDRLL BAKER ............................................ San Francisco J . DE S. BETTINCOURT, M. D ................................ San Francisco ALFRED P. BLACK ......................................... San Jos6 II. W. BRADLEY, JR ....................................... San Francisco CALHOUN BRYANT ............................................. Gilroy GEORGE D. COLLINS ....................................... San Francisco THOMAS E. CURRAN ........................................ San Francisco FUGKN K I )AN KY .......................................... San Francisco JOHN J. DWVER, A. B .................................... San Francisco ARTHUR R. EARLL .................. ...................... San Francisco F. G. FIXLAYSON ......................................... San Francisco ANDREW E. GALLAGHER .................................... San Francisco JAMES GARTLAN ......................................... San Francisco GEORGE B. GILLIN .................................... San Francisco PRESCOTT B. GLIDDEN ................................... San Francisco JOHN T. GREANY, A. M ................................. San Francisco RHINEHART T. HARDING ....................................... Oakland GEORGE W. HUPERS ....................................... San Francisco JAMES F. FECK ................................................. Merced BERTRAND SCHLESSINGER ................................ San Francisco WILLIAM C. SHARPSTEIN .................................. San Francisco RICHARD B. STOLDER ........................................ Coulterville J. F. SULLIVAN ............................................ San Francisco ROBERT H. SWAYXE ...................................... San Francisco J. N. TURNER ................................................. Oakland FERDINAND I. V ASSAULT. ..................... ................. Berkeley WILLIAM W ' ENZLICK ......................... ............. San Francisco Commencement JOHN J. DWYER, LYDELI. BAKER, ALFRED P. BLACK. fiddle Glass. Officers. LOUIS H. VALENTINE PRESIDENT. MILLARD F. W T OODWARD IST VICE-PRESIDENT. EUGENE F. BERT 20 VICE-PRESIDENT. ROBERT S. ANDERSON SECRETARY. WARREN I. HASTINGS TREASURER. FkANK II. ROBINSON. . , . .SERGEANT-AT-ARMS. BLUE AND GOLD. JOHN R. AITKEN San Francisco WILLIAM F. BARTON San Francisco WILLIAM G. BRITTAN San Francisco JAMES B. CAMPBELL, JR tlopkinsville, Kentucky THOMAS F. CODY San Francisco WILLIAM H. CONLY San Francisco WALTER BURTON COPE. A. B San Francisco THOMAS OLIN CRAWFORD Oakland CHARI ES J. COVILLAND Marysville FREDERICK A. DORN Watsonville GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A. B Oakland THOMAS F. FLEMING San Francisco CONSTANTINE E. A. FOERSTER San Francisco LYMAN GREEN Petaluma Gu STAVE GUNZENDORFER San Francisco CHRISTOPHER F. HOLLAND Watervliet, Michigan FRANCIS P. LANGAN, B. S Gold Hil), Nevada JEROMK BATES LINCOLN, A. B San Francisco HIRAM A. LUTTRELL Oakland FREDERICK MCGREGOR San Francisco EDWIN A. MESERVE Pomona WILLIAM H. METSON San Francisco FRANK D MUNCKTON San Francisco WARREN F. MILLS San Francisco JAMES EMMONS PEMHERTON Navarro Ridge, Mendocino County EDWARD EVERETT POWERS Paradise, Butte County GEORGE E. RILEY - Grass Valley ABRAHAM RUEF, A. B San Francisco LINCOLN EWART SAVAGE San Francisco Louis DIETRICH SCHWITTERS San Francisco SAMUEL M. SHORTRIDGE : San Francisco JACKSON L. SHRADER San Francisco WILLIE WATT BLIGH STEVENS , Berkeley EDWARD K. TAYLOR, PH. B Alameda FELTON TAYLOR , San Francisco EDWIN P. UNANGST, A. B Lincoln, Nebraska ALEXANDER T. VOGELSANG San Francisco CHRISTOPHER SHIRLEY WARD Colton WILLIAM E. WHITE. . . .San Francisco BLUE AND GOLD. 59 Jur?iF Glass. Officers. ABRAHAM KUEF PRESIDENT. EDWIN A. MESERVE VICE-PRESIDENT. SHIRLEY C. WARD SEC Y TREASURER, SAMUEL M. SHORTRIDGE SERGEANT-AT-AR.MS. WALTER B. COPE. . . .HISTORIAN. NAME. HOME. CHAS. A. ADAMS San Francisco ROBERT S. ANDERSON San Francisco JAMES W. BARTLETT, B. S Junction City EUGENE F. BERT San Francisco THOMAS BRENNAN San Francisco JAMES E. BROWN San Francisco GEO. P. BURKE San Francisco LESTER G. BURNETT San Francisco WILLIAM A. BEATTY, B. L San Francisco LEWIS F. BYINGTON Downieville A. W. BEAN San Francisco NEVILLK H. CASTLE, A. B San Francisco JAMES S. CHAMBERS San Francisco ISAAC CITRON San Francisco CHAS. T. CONLAN San Francisco JOHN C. COLLINS Temescal, Alameda Co. EN AS U. DODGE San Francisco THOMAS B. DOZIER Napa City JOSEPH L. DUMONTIER San Francisco JOHN M. ELMORE San Francisco CHAS. E. FARNUM, M. D San Francisco JAMES F. FARRAHER Yreka GEO. H. FRANCOEUR San Francisco EDWIN L. FORSTER San Francisco GEO. A. G LOVER, A. B San Francisco JOHN T. GREY San Francisco J. F. HANLON San Francisco WARREN I. HASTINGS Port Townseml, W. T. JAMES HARAH AN Ocean View BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. B. . . .San Francisco 6o BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. HOME. EDWIN M. HAWS San Bernardino EDWARD O. HUGHES San Francisco ALTON C. JACKSON San Francisco NATHANIEL JOHNSON San Francisco HUGH JONES San Francisco CHAS. A. JONES San Francisco FRANCIS J. KIERCE, A. B Rio Vista, Cal. ROBERT S. LAMOTTE Alameda MARTIN G. LOEFFLER Adrian, Mich. JOSEPH H. LANDO San Francisco S. M. LEVY San Francisco WM. P. LAWLOR Oakland JOSEPH A . McGEARY San Francisco FRANK McGLYNN, JR San Francisco HERSCHEL B. MILLER Oakland RICHARD F. MOGAN, A. B San Francisco HENRY MOSEBACH San Francisco O. R. MEYER Ashland, Jackson Co., Or. JOSEPH E. O ' DONNELL San Francisco STEPHEN R. O ' KEEFE Brenham, Kansas CHAS. M. OSTROM Wheatland, Yuba Co. JOHN J. PAULSELL San Jose PHILII L. POYZER Alameda LEONIDAS E. PRATT, JR San Francisco HERBERT R. RAYNES East Oakland FREDRICK RICKETSON San Francisco FRANK H. ROBINSON Alameda ALEXANDER J. ROSBOROUGH East Oakland EDWARD J . RYAN Eureka WM. Rix San Francisco WM. A. STUART Sari Francisco D. J. SULLIVAN San P ' rancisco LAWRENCE E. THOMPSON Petaluma AUGUSTE TRUSSEAU San Francisco Louis H. VALENTINE Lotus, Eldorado Co. NATHAN VIDAVER San Francisco THOMAS A. WALLACE San Francisco JOHN T. WHEELER Oakland CHAS. S. WHEELER, B. L Oakland MILLARD F. WOODWARD Los Angeles J. D. WILCOX San Francisco G011ee 01 Jjledieine. NAMK. HOME. HOWELL V. ARMSTEAD .................................. Modesto. ROBERT O. BALDWIN ................................ Danville. OCTAVIUS T. BATES .................................. San Rafael. ERNEST 8. BROWN ................................... San Francisco. WILLIAM P. CHALMERS ............................... Watsonville. SAMUEL A. CHAMBERS ................................. Oakland. ADDISON C. COLLINS .................................... Davisville. WILLIAM E. CONLAN .................................... San Francisco. ROBERT E. COWAN .......... ......................... San Francisco. MICHAEL E. DOLAN ................................... San Francisco. JAMES P. H. DUNN .................................... Berkeley. ANDREW J. FREESE, JR. . ............................. Quincy. JOHN GALLWAY ........................... ............. San Francisco. KATE I. HOWARD ...................................... San Francisco. LIEUT. J. A. HUTTON, U. S. A ......................... Berkeley. DANIEL D. LUSTIG, PH. G .............................. San Francisco. JOSEPH W. MAGUIRE .................................. San Francisco. JOHN T. MCLEAN ....................................... Modesto. AUGUST L. MORRILL .................................. Colima. OTTO J. MUELLER ...................................... San Francisco. THEODORE A. NICHOLS .................................. Mission San Jos6. GEORGE W. O ' DONNELL ................................. San Francisco. OSCAR E. W. PARK .................................... San Francisco. THEODORA C. PARK .................................... San Francisco. EDWARD L. PERRAULT .............................. % . . . San Francisco. BENJ. A. PLANT ........................................ Sacramento. THOMAS PRICE, JR .................................... Merced. JULIA F. REED ......................................... Oakland. BENJ. J. RUDDOCK ...................................... San Francisco. DAVID G. SAMUELS ..................................... San Francisco. JAMES W. SHEEHY, B. S .......... ...................... San Francisco. HENRY SNOW, A. B ............................ ....... Bangor, Me. JULIUS SOBOSLAY ...................................... San Francisco. HENRY L. TEVIS ...................................... San Francisco. HENRY C. WAY ........................................ San Francisco. KATE M. WHELAN .................................... San Francisco. WILBUR J. WILCOX .................................... Oakland. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON ................................... Vallejo. KEMLO R. WILSON ..................................... San Francisco. HENRY N. WINTON ..................................... Haywards. W. E. JOSEPHINE WOODS .............................. San Francisco. ANTONIO G. WOODS ____ ................................ San Leandro. DAVID WOOSTER ....................................... San Leandro. 61 62 BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. HOME. WILLIAM R. CLUXESS Sacramento. MICHAEL I. FOTTRELL San Francisco. FRANK GARCIA San Leandro. GEORGE J. GLAZE San Francisco. CHRISTOPHER C. GLEAVER Anderson. THOMAS H. KINGSLEY San Francisco. FRED. KIRCHHOFFER San Francisco. JOSEPH A. OLIVER San Francisco. COHN PITBLADS San Francisco. WILLIAM E. REARDON San Francisco. JAMES SHANNON Seattle, W. T. JOSEPH WAXON Sacramento. PRECEPTOR. ...Nelson, Ball Co. . .Dr. John Barbat. ....W. M. Searby. . . . E. W. Runyon. . .Dr. McDermott. NAME. NATIVITY. HENRY AUGUSTUS BALL Illinois. . JOSEPHINE EUGENIE BARBAT Cal GEORGE THEOPHILUS BEAIZLEY Australia HENRY E. D. BESTHORN Germany. THOMAS STEPHEN COTTER Cal WILLIAM JAMES DAVIS Cal F. B. Hulling. WILLIAM HENRY DICK Cal G. Leipnitz Co. RALPH GREGORY DORRANCE Michigan N. S. Thompson. WILLIAM BOON EMMAI Cal .John Devine. WILLIAM FRIEDHOFFER C. A. Bayly. THOMAS HEUSTON HUGHES Cal J. R. Gates Co. FRANK STANISLAUS KELLY Cal H. B. Slaven. FREDERICK Louis KRAUSE Cal E. W. Runyon. ALBERT Louis LEBER Cal Bart Morgan Co. CHARLES GABRIEL LEVISON. Nevada Dr. Strong. GEORGE WILLIAM LOEHR Cal P. Flatow. WILLIAM HENRY MARTIN New Zealand. . W. J. Bryant. AUGUST WILLIAM MEYER Illinois W. W. Kilbourn. JAMES GRANT MUNSON Steylaars Rossi. THOMAS SHERIDAN NEWBV Missouri T. M. Edwards. GEORGE OHERDEENER Cal F. Grazer. CHARLES ROETHE Cal C. Roethe. Louis PHILIP Ruiz Cal C. F. Richards ,V Co. EDWARD STECHER Cal J. G. B. Broemmcl. CURRY W. TJADER Nevada A. M. Kurtz. JAMES HENRY TOPLEY Cal John Calvert. ANDREW DESMOND WALSH Cal Will Frisbie. WILLIAM BENJAMIN WHITNEY Maine Wright Brown. FREDERICK ZWEYBRUCK .Cal E. W. Runyon. 63 6 4 BLUE AND GOLD. NATIVITY. PRECEPTOR. NAME. FRANK WILLIAM ARGENTI Cal J. H. Dawson. THOMAS WARREN BOALT Cal Hansen Boalt. FREDERICK TAYLOR BOND Cal John Calvert. SAMUEL FRANK CRANE New York WILLIAM H. DOUGLAS Missouri E. C. Burr, Ph. D. AUGUST ADOLPH DROSSEL Cal J. H. Drossel. WILLARD HUGO FRANCIS Cal JAMES AMBROSE GALLWEY Cal ..G. Leipnitz Co. .E. W. Joy. J. Jones (Gold Hill). .F. M. Hilby. . C. L. Barrington. .Val. Schmidt Co. .Staddart Bros. PAUL THEODORE HAHNMAN Cal JOSEPH UNDERWOOD HALL Nevada. . . JOHN HERBERT HARDING Mass FRANCIS MARTIN HILBY Cal SAMUEL F. HUGHES Perm JAMES JANUARY Cal EDWARD JAMES MALONY Cal OSCAR JOSEPH MAYER Germany . . CLARENCE SIDNEY MERRILL Cal S. S. Merrill. JOSEPH LEARY PATRICK New York H. B. Slaven. WILLIAM JESSE PATTON Oregon C. W. Cornelius. WILLIAM HENRY PRESLEY Cal G. G. Burnett. HARRY FREDERICK PRIEN, Germany F. C. Keil. EUGENE CROWELL REILLY Cal P. J. Reilly. CHARLES JOSEPH SCHMELZ Germany R. Urban, M. D. EDWARD WALLACE SMITH Cal Kirkland Trowbridge. HARVEY HENRY SKILLING Illinois W. V. Grimes, M. D. GUY SYLVESTER TURNER Cal W. W. Granger. College 0f Dentistry. - isLnfisWLns - iier)iF Glass. NAMK. HOMK. HARRY S. BETTIS ..................................... San Francisco. GEORGE BOTSFORD ................................... ... Canada. DANIEL B. GATE ..................................... Quincy, Cal. NATHANIEL THOMAS Coui.sox .......................... Cornwall, Eng. H. L. COURET ........................................... Sonora, Mex. GEORGE I. DRUCKER .................................... San Francisco. WILLIAM ELLIS FIT .I-ATRICK ........................... San Francisco. J. A. D. HUTTON ....................................... San Jose. FRANKLIN PENCOURT ............ . ...... .................. San Francisco. CHARLES T. RODOLPH ............. . .................... Oakland. JOSEPH SNIDER .......................................... Vallejo. F. J. SAXE ........................................... Santa Clara. Gl ass. NICHOLAS GIVOVICH Kagusa, Austria. B. M. GUNZBURGER San Francisco. PHILANDER MCCARGOR Chico. G. H. MORRIS Oakland. C. E. POST San Francisco. W. C. KEITH Sacramento. GEORGE RODOLPH Oakland. J. E. SAND San Francisco. B. F.SIMMONS Oakland. R. STEWART Chico. STUTTMEISTER Oakland. W. SYLVESTER San Francisco. 65 GKo.cicn, a, soTvcrout " The. Lpcvislatovvs Ksi.t Tie-rkeleAj- SECRETARIAL AND PRESIDENTIAL ENTERTAINMENT 66 IN THE DRDERDF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT, s P Gi PHI, UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK, - - - - 1846 ZETA, WILLIAMS COLLEGE, - - - . 1848 DELTA, RUTGERS COLLEGE, - ... X 8 4 8 OMICRON, COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY, . I 8 5 o SIGMA, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, - - 1850 CHI, COLBY UNIVERSITY, . 1850 RHO, HARVARD UNIVERSITY, - - 52 KAPPA, TUFTS COLLEGE, . - . ,855 TAU, LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, - - 57 XI, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, - - - 1858 PI, - RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, - 1858 OMEGA, UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, .... r 86 4 LAMBDA, BOWDOIN COLLEGE, - 1868 PSI, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, - 1869 IOTA, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - - 1870 GAMMA, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, - - 1875 THETA XI, UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, 1879 ALPHA, - COLUMBIA COLLEGE, - 1879 ALPHA PSI, McGILL UNIVERSITY, 1883 NU, - CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES, - 1884 68 mJli;i! l: i ESTABLISHED 1870. in Facultale. PROF. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., ' 73, LIB. JOSEPH C. KOWELL, A. B., ' 74. in GEORGE |. AIXSWORTH, PH. B., 73, ARTHUR RODGERS, PH. B., A. B., ' 72. liaw W. G. BRITTAN, . I-. BARTON. ELLIOTT MCALLISTER, ' 85, JOHN G. SUTTON, ' 85, R. S. KNIGHT, ' 85, WM. E. MEEK, ' 88, HARRY W. SABIN, ' 87, ALLEN H. BABCOCK, ' 87. 69 A. L. STONE, -85, W. J. VARIEL, ' 87, . E. ROWLANDS, ' 88. L. GILSON, JR., ' 88. W. McNEAL LEETE, ' 85. FOUNDED AT PRINCETON COLLEGE, 1824. ALPHA - BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA - ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA MU NU - OMICRON PI RHO - SIGMA TAU PHI CHI PSI - OMEGA - UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. HARVARD UNIVERSITY. EMORY COLLEGE. RUTGERS COLLEGE. HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE. FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA. TROY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE. - OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. BROWN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. STEVE.VS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. YALE COLLEGE. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY. LAFAYETTE COLLEGE WOFFORD COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. AMIIERST COLLEGE. OHIO WESLEY AN UNIVERSITY. LEHIGH UNIVERSITY. DICKINSON COLLEGE. ALEPH - BETH VAU filumni - BALTIMORE, MD. NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. - WASHINGTON, D. C. 70 Lfarpbda Chapter. fe to x ESTABLISHED 1875. liaw FERDINAND I. VASSAULT, ' 79, JOHN J. DWYER, A. B., ' 82, JEROME B. LINCOLN, A. B., ' 82, WALTER B. COPE, A. B., ' 83, BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. M., ' 83. F. I. VASSAULT, ' 79, L. S. VASSAULT, ' 86. SIDNEY E. MEZES, B. S., ' 84. SENIORS. STIRLING WALLACE, S. DUNCAN HAYNE. JUNIOR. GEORGE D. BOYD. | SOPHOMORES. HARRY B. RATHBONE, JAMES B. SHAW, LOUIS JANIN, JR. FRESHMEN. FRANCIS L. BOSQUI, FREDERICK H. BEAVER, EKWIN M. COOPER, AUGUSTUS B. MOULDER. HIRAM W. JOHNSON, BENJAMIN BROOKE. 71 Delia Kappa fipsi!0r; Fraternity. PHI THETA XI SIGMA UPSILON CHI ALPHA ETA LAMBDA PI ALPHA PRIME OMICRON EPSILON RHO NU TAU MU - BETA PHI - PHI CHI PSI PHI GAMMA PHI PSI OMEGA BETA CHI DELTA CHI DELTA PHI GAMMA BETA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI - YALE COLLEGE - - 1844 BOWDOIN - 1844 COLBY 1845 AMHERST 1846 BROWN 1850 UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI - 1850 HARVARD 1851 UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 1852 KENYON - 1852 DARTMOUTH 1853 MIDDLEBERY 1854 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1855 WILLIAMS 1855 LAFAYETTE 1855 COLLEGE CITY OF NEW YORK 1856 HAMILTON 1856 MADISON 1856 ROCHESTER - 1856 RUTGERS 1 86 1 DE PAUW 1866 WESLEY AN 1 67 RENSSELAER 1867 ADELBERT 1868 CORNELL 1870 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO 1871 SYRACUSE 1871 COLUMBIA 1874 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1876 TRINITY 1879 72 Rap pa Bpsilen Fraternity. FOUNDED 1844. EsTAHLISHED 1876. in Ur?be. PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., YALE, W. I. KIP, JR., A. M, YALE, BENJ. P. WALL, M. D., U. C. F. R. WHITCOMB, LL. B., U. C., llaw U. H. CASTLE, A. 15., YALE, GF.okGE I-:. kILEY, U. C. 1 MOR. GEORCK K. KILEY. JUNIORS. FRANCIS W. OURY, MANUEL . GALUARDO, HARRY L. FOklX SOPHOMORKS, THOMAS RICKARD, II. ( . MORE, A. H. ASHLEY, ADOLPH C. MILLER, THOMAS A. GAMBLE, GEORGE D. DUDLEY. WARREN C. GREGORY. FRESHMEN, FRED W. JA ' JKSON, JAMES R. SMITH, ADRIAN C. ELLIS, JR.. I.YDDAL B. WINSTON, 73 ALPHA - BETA KAPPA - BETA GAMMA ETA DELTA PI LAMBDA - TAU EPSILON - KAPPA - ZETA - OMICRON THETA IOTA MU CHI - PSI ... ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA - ALPHA KAPPA - ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU XI BETA GAMMA ALPHA PI RHO ALPHA SIGMA BETA DELTA - SIGMA BETA ZETA - UPSILON - ALPHA CHI - OMEGA BETA ETA BETA ALPHA - BETA BETA - PHI BETA THETA - NU ALPHA ALPHA BETA IOTA BETA LAMBDA MIAMI UNIVERSITY ... 1839 - OHIO UNIVERSITY .... 1841 WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY - 1841 WASHINGTON JEFFERSON COL ' GE 1842 HARVARD UNIVERSITY - - - 1843 - DE PAUVV UNIVERSITY - - - 1845 INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY - - 1845 - UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN - - 1845 W A BASH COLLEGE .... 1845 - CENTRE COLLEGE .... 1845 BROWN UNIVERSITY .... 1847 HAMPDEN SIDNEY COLLEGE - 1850 UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA - - 1850 - OHIO VVESLEYAN UNIVERSITY - 1853 HANOVER COLLEGE .... 1853 - CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY - - 1854 BELOIT COLLEGE .... 1860 - BETHANY COLLEGE .... 1861 UNIVERSITY OF IOWA - - - 1866 - WITTENBERG COLLEGE - - - 1867 WESTMINSTER COLLEGE - - - 1868 IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY - 1868 DENNISON UNIVERSITY - - - 1869 RICHMOND COLLEGE - - - 1870 UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER - - 1872 - UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS - - 1872 RANDOLPH MACON COLLEGE - - 1873 RUTGERS COLLEGE - - . 1873 - UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN - - 1873 NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - 1873 - DICKINSON COLLEGE - - - 1874 CORNELL UNIVERSITY - - - 1874 - STEVENS INSTUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 1875 ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY - - 1875 - BOSTON UNIVERSITY - - - 1876 JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY - - 1878 - UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - 1879 MAINE STATE COLLEGE, - - - 1879 - KENVON COLLEGE .... 1879 UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI - - 1879 - UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA- 1880 MADISON UNIVERSITY - - - 1880 - UNION COLLEGE - ... 1881 COLUMBIA COLLEGE - - - - 1881 - AM II ERST COLLEGE - - - 1883 VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY - - 1884 74 efca Tl ela Si FOUNDED 1839. rr;ea ESTABLISHED 1879. in Faeulfeafee. PRESIDENT VM. T. REID, A. M., RECORDER W. W. DEAMER, A. B., INSTRUCTOR G. W. D. ARMES, PH. B. Llaw DepQPtmenti. REINHARDT T. HARDING, U. C., ' 82, GUY CHAFFEE EARL, A. B., U. C., ' 83, CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, B. L., U. C., ' 84. Post CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM, B. S., ' 84. SENIOR. EDWIN STAFFORD WARREN. JUNIORS. STAFFORD WALLACE AUSTIN, WILFRED BELA WELLMAN, ROBERT CHESTER TURNER, GUY WILKINSON. SOI ' HOMORES. JOHN GUSHING DORNIN, ARTHUR JAMES THATCHER, GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, FREDERICK CHESTER TURNER. FRESHMKN. FINLAY COOK, WILLIAM INGRAHAM KIP, OLIVER BRYANT ELLSWORTH, GALLAIRD STONEY, WILLIAM HANNAFORD WENT WORTH. 75 Y u Bpsilen. ESTABLISHED A. U. C. 4372. ' 85 AND ' 86. STIRLING WALLACE, JOHN G. SUTTON, S. D. HAYNE, A. L. STONE, E. S. HELLER, GEO. D. BOYD, L. S. VASSAULT, F. W. OURY. 3984 V VZ-f-.: d a IT o 6OYVOAX ?M 7 2 5 ; 4 J G K H S I E || c =L II 5 Y 9 : H M 2 c i J M 6 II Z i 2 I p 3 : + a I D H || : : : ? 9 2 + ; M 6 K ff H O H LDKG40ZX T 3 s ff j 76 eta G ty i S ei e fey . Ipha GhapfeeF. A to fo l ESTABLISHED R. J. L. 7956. of Ye flwful ANDREW L. STONE, E. S. HELLER, LAWRENCE S. VASSAL! LT, LOUIS JANIN, JR., H. CLIFFORD MORE, JOHN G. SUTTON, GEORGE D. BOYI), PHILIP S. WOOLSEV, WILLIAM J. VARIEL, GEORGE I). DUDLEY. of Ye or?n ible MHiff ! =C= -.r n K Xu = 9 A 1 ' ,; " $ a) i G y ; Q a @ S 9 2 77 BANCROFT - LITHO in PROFESSOR JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL. D., CHARLES W. SLACK, PH. B., B. L., MAX LOWENTHAL, A. B., B. L., CHARLES W. HELM, B. L. SENIOR. Z. T. ARMSTRONG, LIDELL BAKER, CALHOUN BRYANT, J. DE S. BETTENCOURT, A. P, BLACK, EUGENE DANEY, A. R. EARLL, A. E. GALLAGHER, RHINEIIART T. HARDING, JAMES F. PECK, WM. C. SHARPSTEIN, R. H. SWAYNE, WM. WENTZLTCK. MIDDLE. JOHN R. AITKEN, T. O. CRAWFORD, C. E. A. FOERSTER, E. A. MESERVE, W. W. B. STEVENS, A. F. VOGELSANG, ' Deceased. C. S. WARD. 79 8o 81 , through the medium of the BLUE AND GOLD, the Durant Rhetorical Society sends its greetings to all. It is with a feeling of pride that we announce to all out- success in the past year. Careful in the selection of our members, we have obtained those only who have shown their willingness to work. Our meetings have all been well attended, both by members and outsiders, and each time we have presented full programs. Among our members we may boast of the best musicians in College, and to them also is due a share of our marked success. Placed at the beginning and the end of the program they have relieved our audiences of whatever was tiresome in the literary pro- gram. The " Durant Echo " has been remodeled, and with its two editions bids fair as a success. The society as a whole has some of the best students in college, and the interest taken by our new members is continually waxing. May it never diminish; but rather may all renew their interest with vigorous actions, that the Durant Rhetorical Society may become one of the main sources of pleasure and profit to all the students of the University of California. 82 BLUE AND GOLD. FIRST TERM. J. G, E. M M. K J. A. J. G. E. M, L. A. T. A. SUTTON . T. HILGARD EUBEN HEVMAN.. SECOND TERM SL ' TTON T. HILGARD. MENDELSON I IKY MAN.. .PRESIDENT. .VICE-PRESIDENT. .SECRETARY. .TREASURER. .PRESIDENT. .VICE-PRESIDENT. .SECRETARY. .TREASURER. A. BRAVER MAX, CHAS. A. RAMM, S. D. HAYNE, E. S. HELLER, J. A. HEYMAN, FANNIE MCLEAN, IDA C. MILLER, HELEN L. SHEARER, LILLIAN E. HALL, LULU M. COLBY, BESSIE C. TOLMA.X, GUSSIE BURGKSS, JOHN G. SUTTON, S. V. AUSTIN, E. A. AVERY, F. W. OURY, C. W. COE, W. I. KII-, PHILIP S. WOOLSEY, JOHN C. DORNIN, M. ELSASSER, HARRY L. FORD, E. M. T. HILGARD, M. REUBEN, F. M. WOODMAN, WILLIAM J. VARIEL, THOS. RICKARD, W. E. ROWLANDS, F. T. DUHRING, H. W. JOHNSON, CH ' AS. W. REED, L. A. MENDELSON, W. E. MEEK, CHAS. CAMPBELL, E. F. BECKH, E. S. WARREN. ' lp v- s HE Neolean Literary Society has quietly but steadily, during the past year, advanced in the onward march toward intellect- ual and social improvement. Financially our society stands upon a firm basis. It has paid its part toward the purchasing of a piano, and the monthly dues hence- forth will more than counterbalance all current expenses, so that we hope in a short time that we may be able to offer prizes for excel- lence in oratory and declamation. In the absence of a chair of elocution, the literary societies have attempted to fill the void, and have succeeded fairly well. The high literary rank that the society claims is verified by the fact that of the four representatives from the students on Charter day, all were Neoleans. Our programs have been varied, attractive, and well prepared, and have consisted for the most part of essay, oration, declamation, read- ing and debate, interspersed with both vocal and instrumental music. Now and then by means of impromptu speeches, and new innova- tions such as mock trials, etc., we have endeavored to introduce variety and widen our field. 84 BLUE AND GOLD. Our aim has been to select as members such as are WORKERS, and those only. In this our chief success lies. With the material now at command our hopes and prospects are bright, and when the next year rolls around, our historian, we hope, will be able to record the fifteenth year of our existence as bright if not brighter than the past. FIRST TERM. F. DUNN PRESIDENT. MISS GULIELMA R. CROCKER VICE-PRESIDENT. W. C. GREGORY SECRETARY. A. G. EELLS TREASURER. SECOND TERM. THOS. B. RUSSELL PRESIDENT. MISS GULIELMA R. CROCKER VICE-PRESIDENT. W. J. BARTNETT SECRETARY. GEO. T. CLARK . .TREASURER. Jos. E. BARKER, FRANK DUNN, ABE T. BARNETT, A. G. EELLS, WALTER J. BARTNETT, O. B. ELLSWORTH, F. C. BEARD, n. K. c. FEUSIER, C. L. BIEDENBACH, FRANK FISCHER, NV. A. BREWER, W. C. GREGORY, ISIDOR I. BROWN, INA G. GRIFFIN, FRANKLIN BOOTH, E. NY. Pu i NAM, R. E. BUSH, w. w. SANDERSON, W. F. CHENEY, J. H. SCHUTTE, GEORGE T. CLARK, JAMES SUTTON, EMILY C. CLARK, SADIE B. TREAT, FlNLAY COOK, C. B. NVAKKFIELD, MARY S. CRITTKNDEN, NV. S. NVATERMAN, GULIELMA R. CROCKER, NV. H. WENTWORTH, M, S. WOODHAMS. Y. JVL G. flL OF THE f Galifpr)ia By a vote of the members of the old Bible Society they resolved themselves into a Young Men ' s Christian Association. The old Bi- ble Society was founded March 15, 1878; the present association was organized Oct. 6, 1884. " The object of the College Y. M. C. A. is to promote growth in grace and Christian fellowship among its members, and aggressive Christian work especially by and for students. " The meetings have been held quite regularly, and although the membership is small the outlook is encouraging. ffi eers. J. D. LAYMAN PRESIDENT. H. I. RANDALL VICE-PRESIDENT. M. S. WOODHAMS RECORDING SEC ' Y. MISS EDNA CONGDON CORRESPONDING SEC ' Y. W. O. MORGAN TREASURER. 86 fielifcieal ieienee Gluk fe EMBERS of the University wishing to make original investi- gations in the field of Political Science and History, find encouragement and valuable assistance in the Political Science Club. That there are many students not contented to give this branch of science merely the attention required by class-room work, is attested by the large and attentive company that attends the meetings of this society. The meetings ate held at the residence of Professor Moses on alternate Saturday evenings. A member of the Club reads a care- fully prepared paper on some Political or Historical subject. A free and informal discussson follows. After the close of the discussion, the remainder of the evening is devoted to social converse. The Club has forty active membe rs from the Senior and Junior classes and graduates. The ground covered during the past year will be shown by the following list of papers read: First: " A Brief Survey of the Field of Political Economy. " Second: " A Study of Locke as a Political Philosopher. " Third: " The Political Ideas of Aristotle. " Fourth: " Machiavelli ' s Prince. " Fifth: " Municipal Government. " Sixth: " The Present Constitution and Government of Mexico. " Seventh: " German Socialism. " Eighth: " Proportional Representation. " Ninth: " Proportional Representation. " Tenth: " The Government of San Francisco under the Old Regime. " Eleventlr. " State Ownership of Railways. " Twelfth: " The Social Contract Theory. " Thirteenth: " The California Mission System. " Fourteenth: " Civil Service Reform. " 87 Lfengfellew J sseeiafcie. ' HE objects for which this association was organized, viz.: to provide new and large opportunities for the increase of literary culture, and to aid in the development of social intercourse between University students and the residents of Berkeley, have been abun- dantly realized during the past two terms of the society ' s existence. The membership has risen from ninety at the close of the summer term of 1884, to one hundred and forty. It has been found neces- sary to limit the active membership of the society to one hundred and twenty-five, in order that the society may not be forced to abandon the policy adopted in the beginning, and deemed vital to its success, of meeting in the private parlors of its various members. During the past two terms the following subjects have been pre- sented in well-prepared essays for general discussion: " James Russell Lowell " HENRY VEGHTE. " Lowell ' s Transcendentalism " DR. JOSIAH ROYCE. A SYMPOSIUM " Our American 1 ' oets " . Miss ANDERSON, MR. PUTMAN, PROF. IRVING STRINGHAM AND PROF. ALBERT S. COOK. " Form versus Content in Poetry " Miss FULTON, Miss BARTLING. " The General Princip les of Fine Art and Their Application to the Novel, " PROF. Jos. LECONTE. " The Essential Principle of Poetic Art " PROF. GEO. H. HOWISON. " Fine Art in Ancient Literature " PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG. " The Romantic Element in Fine Art Literature " PROF. ALBERT S. COOK. FIRST TERM. PROF. IRVING STRINGHAM PRESIDENT. A. WENDELL JACKSON VICE-PRESIDENT. W. A. BREWER . SECRETARY AND TREASURER. SECOND TERM. A. WENDELL JACKSON PRESIDENT. GEO. BATES VICE-PRESIDENT. W. A. BREWER SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 88 fEAR the end of the last academic year, one of the college papers suggested, editorially, the advisability of establishing, under the supervision of the English Department, a society of students for improvement in off-hand speaking. The idea met with ready approbation among those who felt the need of such training. Ac- cordingly, at the beginning of the present year, Professor Cook, taking the matter in hand, called together a number of interested students, for the purpose of effecting the permanent organization of such a society. The result has been, " The Extemporaneous Speak- ing Society. " The membership of the association has been restricted to the two upper classes. Meetings are held weekly, and subjects for impromptu debate are selected by the President. The society has, therefore, been an experiment during the present year. That it has been successful, is a source of gratification to its founders, and it is only to be hoped that its utility will commend it as a permanent part of the English training of the University. Eublieatier s. Bepkeleyan. Established 1874. Published bi-weekly. Subscription, $1.50 per annum. ODHIEF Gounoi s, 1884-5. First TcrwE. A. A VERY. Second Tcrm Vf. F. CHENEY, W. J. BARTNETT. Established 1880. Published weekly. Subscription, $1.50 per annum. (gHlEP GDUHOI S, 1884-5. First 7erm E. W. PUTNAM, G. T. CLARK, AND A. G. EELLS. Second Term A. G. EELLS. ' Resigned. 89 Glass Day. y, ffiay 2?, 1884 Jjlei ing OVERTURE ... .BLUM. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS J AS. H. POND. [ ' RESIDENT OF THE DAY. MUSIC. ORATION " James Otis, " ..JOHN L. CHASE. MUSIC. POEM ISABELLA J. MILLER. MUSIC. ORATION " Asking for a King, " CHAS. S. WHEELER. INTERMISSION. MUSIC. CLASS HISTORY SIDNEY E. MEZES. MUSIC.. PROPHECY FRANK H. POWERS. MUSIC. DISPENSATION EUGENE HOEFER. MUSIC. 9 , May 28, 1884. PRAYER ...REV. W. C. POND. ORATION " Repose in Toil, " CHAS. A. RAMM. ADDRESS REV. C. C. STRATTON. PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF THE PACIFIC. DELIVERY OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS GOVERNOR GEO. STONEMAN. CONFERRING OF DEGREES. . . PRESIDENT WM. T. REID. Afternoon of Commencement Day. President Barry, ' 7 , in the Chair. ORATION " The Republic, " W. H. CHAPMAN, ESQ. POEM " Spirit of Love and Wisdom, " DR. B. P. WALL, ' 76. ADDRESS TO THE CLASS OF 1884 HON. THOMAS F.BARRY. RESPONSE ON BEHALF OF THE CLASS OF 1884 DAVID L. LEZINSKY. RECESS. RESPONSE TO THE THEME, " THE FACULTY " . . .PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG. REMARKS HON. ARTHUR RODGERS, 74. ELECTION OF OFFICERS AND SIGNING OF ROLL. Safeur?daY, Scitesbep 23, 1884. mfce ' raty OVERTURE .............................................. BALLENBERG. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS .......................... GEORGE D. BOYD. PRESIDENT OF THE DAY. MUSIC. ESSAY " Day and Night, " ..................... FLORENCE M. HANNA. MUSIC. ORATION " The Necessity of Doubt, " ...... ____ EDWARD A. HOWARD. MUSIC. POEM " The Way of the World, " ................... HARRIET L. LEVY. MUSIC. ORATION " Our Time, " ......................... GEORGE T. CLARK. FLOOR MANAGER, S. W. ' AUSTIN. FLOOR COMMITTEE. A. G. EELLS " , MANUEL GALLARDO, W. B. WELLMAN, W. S. WATERMAN. 92 Day. 21, I88. l, yiSl 1 Lfiterapy OVERTURE .......................................... BALLENBERG. INTRODICTORY REMARKS .......................... THOS. B. RUSSELL. PRESIDENT OF THE PAY. MUSIC. ESSAY " A Statesman ' s Declining Years, " ......... WM. W. SANDERSON. MUSIC. ESSAY " The Future of American Poetry, " ..... GULIELMA R. CROCKER. MUSIC. ORATION " .Monopoly, " ............................. H. E. C. FEUSIER MUSIC. ADDRESS " Duty of the University to the State, " . . .PROF. G. H. HOWISON. FLOOR MANAGER, . L. STONE. FLOOR COMMITTEE. J. G. SUTTON, A. J. THATCHER, G. D. BOYD, W. H. WENTWORTH. 93 94 AND OTHER 95 Zefea Psi A. L. STONE, Tenor. AL. S. TONE, Baritone. A. L. ST. ONE, Bass. Quartette. ROWLANDS, First Tenor, SUTTON, First Bass, KNIGHT, Second Tenor, V A KIEL, Second Bass. ia Kappa Bpsiln H. L. FORD, First Tenor, A. C. ELLIS, JR., Second Tenor, F. W. OURY, First Bass, THOS. RICKARD, Second Bass, M. A. GALLARDO, Pianist. 96 BLUE AND GOLD. 97 Chi H. B. RATHBONE, First Tenor, L. S. VASSAULT, Second Tenor, V. I. VASSAULT, First Bass, S. E. MEZES, Second Bass. F. H. BOSQUI, Pianist. IN MEMORIAM. UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA. OBIIT MDCCCLXXXIV. 9 8 BLUE AND GOLD. Ghi fhi EuGhn e Glub. H. W. JOHNSON, L. S. V ASSAULT, G. D. BOYD, G. B. MOUI.DKK. Chi Glub. HIGH, Philosopher, Low, C PEDRO, Tenor. JACK, Biscuit y GAME, Benny V Belfea Kappa BpgilR Wljisfe Glub. OURY, JACKSON, ASHLEY ELLIS. Befea Pi Whigfe Glub, RAMM, AUSTIN, STRATTON, DORNIN. BLUE AND GOLD. 99 Belfea Kappa Gp3ilF) BafeiHf (Zlub. Chief Gourmand H. C. MORE. A. H. ASHLEY. Walking Club, " Many a wassail bout Wore the long winter out; Often our midnight shout Set the cocks crowing. " Longfellow. CHAS. STEWART Leader. G. D. BOYD First Drawer. J. G. SUTTON Second Drawer. E. S. HELLER First Assistant. S. D. HAYNE.. . . Second Assistant HONORARY MKMHKR. A. L. SlnNK. 100 BLUE AND GOLD. U. G. G-Spepatiive flssesiafeion. Number of members, 114. OFFICERS. H. B. BRYANT PRESIDENT. H. E. C. FEUSIER.. . .SUPERINTENDENT AND TREASURER. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. E. W. PUTNAM, ' 85, K. G. EASTOX, ' 86, A. G. EELLS, ' 86, G. W. BUTTON, ' 87. BERKELEY, CAL. AL. BRAVERMAN, INSPECTOR OF RIFLE PRACTICE. J. A. CHESNUT, C. W. REED, A. L. STONE, H. E. BlKEMAN, W. E. DOWNS, MEMBERS. (As Re-organized March n, 1885.) H. W. JOHNSON, H. K. EELLS, E. R. DREW, E. S. WARREN, H. L. FORD, W. E. PROCTOR, J. H. GRAY, JR., H. E. MILLER, B. BROOKE, AL. BRAVERMAN. ' 88 Camping Club. OFFICERS. Chief Cook, WATERMAN. Assistant Dish Washer, BRADLEY Assistant Cook, EELLS. Wood Chopper, CLARK. Coffee Doctor, WELLMAN. Driver mid Guide, GREGORY. Dish Washer, MURPHEY. General Stipe, RILEY. MEMBER. E ASTON. BLUE AND GOLD. ICI Organized Under the Auspices of the National Humane Society Object : Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS. SCTTON, General Heavy Consumer and Director. MEEK, Mush and Cold Water Fiend. KNIGHT, A Fearful Silent Eater. GII.SON, Authority on Table Etiquette. c., c., c. Regular Meetings, three times a day; Special Meetings, ' tween times. A TYPICAL REGULAR MEETING. " Well, what ' ll you have? " S e. " Everything but onions and sweet potatoes, and please carve the H 2 O. ' ' M k. " Water! water!! water!!! and a piece o ' that toast, please. " K t. " O, you fellows come to dinner. " (Lapses into silence for the rest of the meal) during which the grub around him mysteriously disappears. ; . " Drive the ' cow ' down this way ! " V . " Any more of that ' dissolved precipitate ? " M k. " Some more toast, please! " R s. " O, give me some meat, a little of that cabbage, a few weeds, a sweet potato or two, some salad, and a few sprigs of asparagus. I ' m not very hungry to-day. " M k. " A little more toast, please. " G ; . " Hold on there, V., I want some of those radishes. ' ' All. " K is going to make a pun! " Kt. Arousing from his meditations (?). " You fellows ought to be punished for the way you " Everybody faints except M k, who seized the opportunity to swipe the last piece of toast and a handful of toothpicks. FINIS. G-Spei?afeive GheSS Glub. STUMP, 51 Kr . " " llAIM ' Y " ROTH . G. Branch of; fehe ah afein Captain, STONE. First Lieutenant, BRAVER MAN. Second Lieutenant, GAMBJ.E. Water Carrier, HELLER. Private, SUTTON. fradies ' Glub 1874. SADIE B. TREAT MARY L. WHITE ETTA N. HOSTETTER .PRESIDENT. SECRETARY. TREASURER. EMILY C. CLARK, MARY A. CRITTENDEN, ADDIE M. FULTON. ETTA N. HOSTETTER, MARY L. WHITE. ELLA C. MCNEELY, NETTIE F. MERRILL, LOUISE RIENZI. SADIE B. TREAT, 102 a: Gadets. Commissioned MAJOR. J. G. SUTTON. CAPTAINS. V. A. BREWER. H. E. C. FEUSIER, T. 15. KUSSKU.. FIRST LIEUTENANTS, H. 15. BRYANT, E. S. WARREN. F. DUNN, E. S. HELLER, J. K. MOFI-TIT. LIEUTENANTS. A. L. STONE, M. L. CONGDON, A. BRAVERMAN, J. E. BARBER. Adjutant, First Lieut. MOFFITT. Quartermaster, First Lieut. BRYANT. Insp. Rifle Prac., Lieut. BRAVERMAN. Sergeant- Major i GEO. D. BOVD. Quartermaster-Sergeant, K. G. EASTON. FIRST SERGEANTS. R. C. TURNER, P. S. WOOLSEY, S. W. AUSTIN, GEO. T. CLARK, J. A. HEYMAN. SERGEANTS. A. G. EELLS, R. E. BUSH, W. S. WATERMAN, CHAS. L. BIEDENBACH, W. F. CHENEY, GEO. ROTHGANGER. FIRST CORPORALS F. FISCHER, E. RIXFORD, CORPORALS A. D. CROSS, T. A. GAMBLE, COLOR CORPORALS. C. B. WAKEFIELD, J. A. CODE, Ass ' l. Insp. Rifle Prac., ist Serg. CLARK, Chief Musician, ist Serg. HEYMAN. Color Bearer, Serg. BIEDENBACH, Markers, Cadets MORGAN and MAGEE. General Guides, Sergs. CHENEY and ROTHGANGER. J. SAMUELS. H. B. RATHBONE. W. W. SANDERSON. 104 Eternum Vale Bourdoni. EXSEQUIAE a CLASSE NOVITI A Apud Universitatem Califormae V ANTE NONAS MAIAS, MDCCCLXXXIV. P I S OFFICIALES. Designator EMMETUS RlXFORDO. Adjutores ( T. AULUS GAMBLENUS. I CAIUS GREGORIUS. Pontifex Maximits HENRICUS RATHUONO. Laudator FREURICUS MAKINNEUS. Saccrdos AnoLPHUS MILLERUS. JOANNUS COEDUS DORNINUS. Portatores ' HENRICUS SABINUS. (FRANKUS BOOTHUS. BlLI.IEMl S MORGANUS. I 06 icy ie Gemmillee. FIRST TERM. F. DUNN, ' 85, CHAIRMAN, P. S. WOOLSEY, ' 86, SECRETARY, J. G. SUTTON, ' 85, M. E. BLANC HARD, ' 87, G. H. RIDDELL, ' 88. SECOND TERM. J. G. SUTTON, ' 85, CHAIRMAN, P. S. WOOLSEY, ' 86, SECRETARY T. B. RUSSELL, ' 85, M. E. BLANC HARD, ' 87, M. KOSHLAND, ' 88. iall S. WALLACE, ' 85, C. AND CAPTAIN. J . G. SUTTON, ' 85, P. C. O. BOSSE, ' 84, ist B. W. V. MEEKS, ' 85, 2cl B. G. H. RIDDELL, ' 88, 3d B, C. A. RAMM, ' 84, S. S. F. W. OURY, ' 86, L. F. P. S. WOOLSEY, ' 86, C. F. F. C. TURNER, ' 88, R. F. SUTTON, P. and Captain. WALLACE, C. WARREN, ist B. OURY, C. and Captain. TURNER, P. BARNETT, ist B. BRYAN, C. and Captain. JUMP, P. GREGORY, ist B. Substitutes RIDDELL, C. and Captain. JOHNSON, P. KIP, ist B. Glass ' 85- RUSSELL, 2d B. STONE, 3d B. MEEKS, S. S. ' 86. CLARK, 2d B. WATERMAN, 3d B. WOOLSEY, S. S. ' 87. HlLGARD, 2d B. RlCKARD, 3d B. WEAR, S. S. BARNETT, DUDLEY, ' 88. ELLIS, 2d B. CANFIELD, 3d B. KOSHLAND, S. S. Substitute : CHESNUT. 108 ROTHGANGER, L. F. CONGDON, C. F. DUNN, R. F. WELLMAN, L. F. MOFFITT, C. F. BUSH, R. F. STRATTON, L. F. WOODMAN, C. F. TURNER, R. F. MAGEE. WINSTON, L. F. STEVENS, C. F. WOODHAMS, R. F. BLUE AND GOLD. 109 Record of Inteep-GHasS Championship Games. I5ET VEEN. HATE. WON 1!V. SCORE. ' 85 vs. ' 87 Aug. 27 ' 85 20 to 1 3 ' 87 vs. ' 88 Sept. 3 . ' 88 4 to 2 ' 85 vs. ' 88 Sjpt. 14 ; 8S 28 to 21 ' 86 vs. ' 88 Oct. i ' 86 27 to 24 ' 85 vs. ' 88 Oct. 17 ' 85 6 to 4 Thus, ' 85 won the Championship. Fifteen. BROWN, ' 85, CHENEY, ' 85, COOK, ' 88, DUNN, ' 85, KOSHLAND, ' 88, MERRILL, ' 88, ROTHGANGER, ' 85, WOODHAMS, ' 88, Forward. BOSSE, ' 84, TURNER, ' 87. One- Fourth Back. SUTTON, ' 85, Captain, RAMM, ' 84. One-Half Back. MAGEE, ' 87, WOOLSEY, ' 86. Three-Fourths Back. BLANCHARD, ' 87. Back. Substitutes: GAI.LARDO, ' 86, RATHBONE, ' 87, SHOAF, ' 86. Elevens. ' 85- BROWN, CONGDON, HELLER, ROTHGANGEK, STONE, DUNN, PUTNAM, MCALLISTER, SUTTON, Captain. CHENEY, DIKBMAN. ' 86. BlEDENBACH, KASTON, HELLS, MOFFI I I, A. I ' . V( -I , ' . 11. Voo|) GALLARDO, SHOAK, WOOI.SKV, Captain, HOWARD, OURY. 1 10 BLUE AND GOLD. ' 87. GAMBLE, KICKARD, THATCHER, WOODMAN, CODE. TURNER, Captain, WANGENHEIM, BLANCHARD, MAGEE, MILLER, RATHBONE. ' 88. CAMPBELL, CHESNUT, COOK, S. J., KIP, REED, WENTWORTH KOSHLAND, MERRILL, STONEY, MOULDER, Captain, WOODHAMS, Substitutes: HELLER, WOODS. i SameS. f ' 85 vs. ' 88 ............ Feb. 4 . . ................ ' 85 .............. 2 tries too ' 85 vs. ' 87 ........... Feb. ii ................. ' 85 ............ i goal to o ' 86 vs. ' 88 ............ Feb. 25 .................. ' 86 .......... 2 tries to I try ' 86 vs. ' 87 ........... March 4 ................ ' 87 ........ o to i goal, I try ' 87 vs. ' 88 ............ March n .............. (tie) ....................... ' 87 vs. ' 88 ............ April i .................. ' 87 .............. 2 tries too U.C. VS. WHEKE PLAYED. Phoenix. . . Recreation Grounds, S. F . Phoenix . . . Recreation Grounds, S. F . Union Recreation Grounds, S. F. Phoenix . . .Recreation Grounds, S. F. Merion. . . . Recreation Grounds, S. F Wanderer . Recreation Grounds, S. F . Merion University Campus Merion. . . .University Campus Wasp. ... University Campus Wasp .... University Campus To May ist, 1885. DATE. WINNER. SCORE. .Dec. 2, ' 82. .Phoenix.. ..U. C., 2 tries; Phoenix, i goal . Feb. 10, ' 83 . Tie .Feb. 24, ' 83 . .University . .U. C., i goal; Union, 3 .April 7, ' 83 .. University .. U. C.. i goal, 2 tries; Phoenix, o Feb. 9, ' 84. .University.. U. C., 2 goals, 2 tries: Merion, o .Mar. i, ' 84. .University. .U. C., i goal, i try; Wanderer, o .Feb. 14, ' 85. University.. U. C., i goal. 3 tries; Merion, o .Feb. 28, ' 85. .University. .U. C., 2 tries; Merion, o .Mar. 14, ' 85.. Tie .Mar. 28, ' 85.. University.. U. C., i try; Wasp, o awn Tennis. U. C. Tennis OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. E. MCALLISTER, ' 85, PRESIDENT. H. E. C. FEUSIER, ' 85, PRESIDENT. PROF. COOK, VICE-PRESIDENT. PROF. STRINGHAM, VICE-PRES. T. B. RUSSELL, ' 85, SEC. ANDTREAS. B. BROOKE, SEC. AND TREAS. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. II. E. C. FEUSIER, ' 85, W. A. BREWER, ' 85, F. DUNN, ' 85. MEMBERS. PROF. COOK, BRYANT, PUTNAM, HAYNE, BOYD, BROOKE, PROF. STRINGHAM. ' 85- MCALLISTER, ROTHGANGER, STONE, BREWER, Miss CRITTENDEN. ' 86. WELLMAN, PALACHE. ' 88. JOHNSON, DUHRING, BEAVER, STEVENS. DUNN, FEUSIER, Miss TREAT, WATERMAN, Ghi I?hi Uawn SFenniS Slab. F. H. BKAVER, 1. I). BOY i), : , S. I). HAYNE, I!. Ill Field Day. fel e Eifl (Meeting 1, 1884 Judges: PROF. FRANK SOUI.E, JR., U. C., LIEUT. JAS. A. HUTTON, U. S. A., W. C. BROWN, O. C. Timers: COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS, U. C., CHAS. B. HILL, M. C. C. Clerk of the Course: W. A. BREWER, ' 85. Starter: AL. BRAVERMAN, ' 85. loo-yards Dash (U. C.) ....... J. H. POND, ' 84 .............. 10 4-5 seconds. 2d, S. M. HELLER, ' 88 Putting Shot (16 Ibs.) ......... C. W. REED, ' 88 .............. 27 feet 5 inches. 22o-yards Dash (handicap) . . . .W. A. MAGEE, ' 87 (5 yards). . . .25 seconds. 2d, J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 (scratch) Mile Run ................... G. D. HIGH, ' 88 .............. 5 minutes 10 sec. loo-y ' ds Dash (handicap open) . . J. W. FLYNN, N. C ........... 10 2-5 seconds. Standing Wide Jump ......... M. S. WOODHAMS, ' 88 ......... 9.05 feet. Mile Walk ................... E. MCALLLISTER, ' 85 .......... 8 min. 17 sec. 22o-y ' ds Dash (handicap, open). .J.W. FLYNN, N. C ..... ....... 23 2-5 seconds. loo-yards Three- Legged Race. . DOWNS and CHESNUT, ' 88 ..... 15 1-5 seconds. . - GIBSON ' M " C C .......... 3 8 ' 2 feeL 44O-yards Race (handicap) . . .J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 (scratch) ..... 55 seconds. Running High Jump (open) . . . H. GERMAIN ................. 4 feet 9 inches Running Wide Jump ........ , A. C. ELLIS, ' 88 .............. 16 feet 6 inches. Race K B Xo 44O-yards Consolation Race. . . .M. BENJAMIN, M. C. C ....... 58 seconds. M. C. C., Merion Cricket Club. N. C., NemeanClub. O. C., Olympic Club. 112 F fcl e JHi fel Jjleeting. Gindei? Judges: PROF. FRANK SOULE, JR., U. C., COL. G. C. EDWARDS, U. C., MR. HARRISON, PRES. P. C. A. A. A. Timers: COL. G. C. EDWARDS, MR. HALEY, O. C., CHAS. B. HILL, M. C. C. Clerk of the Course: W. A. BREWER, ' 85. Measurer and Starter: MR. W. G. RAYMOND, U. C. o- { y x ::::::::: ' 02 ' 5 seconds - 220-yards Dash (open handi- |J. W. FLYNN, O. C., (scratch). .24 2-5 seconds. cap) 2d, MR. GIBSON (10 yards) Mile Run F. DUNN, ' 85 4 min. 58 sec. Mile Walk H. I. RANDALL, ' 87 8 min. 49 sec. 22O-yards Dash J. G. SUTTON, ' 85 24 2-5 seconds. CB. A. BENJAMIN 4 feet n inches. Running High Jump (open). . -[ 20!, A. F. ROUSE, and H. ' GERMAIN (tied). loo-yards Dash (open handicap). S. M. HELLER, ' 88 10 3-5 seconds. First Heat: ist, F. C. TURNER, ' 87, (7 yds.) 2d, MR. JORDAN (6 yds). Second heat: ist, S. M. HELLER, ' 88, (2 yds). 2d, M. E. BLANCHARD, ' 87, (6 yds). Final Heat: ist, S. M. HELLER, ' 88, 2d, F. C. TURNER, ' 87. Standing High Jump M. S. W T OODHAMS, ' 88 4 feet. I2o-yards Hurdle Race (8 hurdles) Three- Legged Race 2-mile Relay Race. C W. A. MAGEE, -j TURNER, ' 67. . . (.2d. CHESNUT and B. A. BENJAMIN 18 4-5 seconds. 2d, J. W. FLYNN and F. C. and WOODS, : 88 . . Puuing Shot, (,6 ,b,,. ... | ; J; VA-,,; 3 0. 2 feet. 44O-yards Run (open handi- j J. G. SUTTON, ' 85, (scratch) ... .54 3-5 seconds. cap) ) 2d, MR. GIBSON (15 yds.) CM. E. BLANCHARD, W. O. | MORGAN, F. C. TURNER, L. R. ROGERS, ' 87 Running Hop, Step and J um p . Kunnin, W,de J mp ........ 8 min. 47 - ? 4 sec. .38- feet. . 16 feet. fit the (SINCE 1879) of Galifopnia, t Ppn il 18, 1883. EVENT. ioo-yards Dash 220-yards Dash 440-yards Run i-mile Run i-mile Walk i2O-yards Hurdle Three-legged Race Standing Wide Jump . . . Running Wide Jump. .. Run. Hop, Step Jump. Standing High Jump . . Running High Jump. . . . Putting Weight (16 Ibs.). High Kick 2-mile Relay Race RECORD. MADE BY. , 10% seconds R. T. HARDING, ' 82 , 2354 seconds ... . J. J. DWYER, ' 82 .54% seconds C. A. ROWNSON, ' 85 .4 min. 58 sec F. DUNN, ' 85 8 min. 17 sec.. . .ELLIOTT MCALLISTER, ' 85 -8 -ods -; $ " . ' 82a : id - w . JA . SI : KK . 13 3-5 seconds W. A. MAGEE and F. C.TURNER, ' 87 . 9 feet gY inches . DAVID BARCROFT, ' 82 . 18 feet 2% in. ... R. T. HARDING, ' 82 .40 feet 9% inches. R. T. HARDING, ' 82 .4 feet 8% inches. R. D. JACKSOX, ' 82 . 5 feet 5 1-16 in . . J. J. McGiLLivRAY, ' 81 .31 feet i inch . . . DAVID BARCROFT, ' 82 . 8 feet. W. H. NICHOLSON, ' 79 .8 min. 37 y 2 sec.. { M . ? DATE. ..Nov. 9, 1881 ..Nov. 9, 1881 . Nov. ..April ..Nw. 1 38 1 1885 Nov. 9, 1881 April 18, 1885 .. April 25 1882 . . Nov. 20, 1880 . .Nov. 20, 1880 ..April 29, 1882 ..Nov. 20, 1880 . .April 29, 1882 ..May 3, 1879 J-Nov. i, 1884 THE USUAL CONDITION OF THE " CINDER " TRACK. 114 esl . Imepiean Gelleae V ( Wo Mav 4, 1884. KYKN ' T. KKCORD. MADE BY. ioo-yards Dash 10 seconds E. J. WENDELL, H., ' 82 ...... i5o-yards (in 220-yds D) . 15 1-5 seconds . . . . H. S. BROOKS, JR., Y., ' 85 . . 220-yards 1 )ash . . 44O-yards Dash . J 4-mile Run i -mile Run i -mile Walk... . i2O-yards Hurdle Bicycle Race (2 miles) 6 min. 48 sec Running High Jump 5 feet 9-% sec Running Broad Jump ... 21 feet 3 in . . . Standing High Jump .... 5 feet y z inches Throwing Hammer 88 feet n inches Putting Shot 37 feet 10 inches . 22 2-5 seconds. .. .WENDELL BAKER, H., ' 86 . . 50 2-5 seconds . . . . H. S. BROOKS, JR. , Y. , ' 85 . . . 2 min. 4-5 sec. ... W. H. GOODWIN, JR., H., ' 84 . 4 min. 37 3-5 sec..T. DE W. CUYLER, Y., ' 82 ... . .7 min. 4 4-5 sec... CHAS. ELDREDGE, C M ' 79. . . . . 17 seconds . . . . R. H. ML ' LFORD, C., ' 84 .R. G. ROOD, C., ' 84 .C. H. ATKINSON, H. , ' 85 .O. BoDELSON, C., ' 85 .W. SOREN, H .C H. KIPP, H., ' 83 .M. Cl ' ZNER, McG .H. P. TOLER, P., ' 85 Pole Vault 10 feet i in Throwing Base Ball 373 feet 4 in.. . J. B. CARSE, W., ' 86 .. H. - Harvard. DATE. May 24, 1881 May 24, 1884 May 24, 1884 May 19, 1883 May 26, 1883 May 29, 1880 May 5, 1877 May 24, 1884 May n, 1883 .May 24. 1884 May 24, 1884 May 29, 1880 May 26, 1883 i88 3 (?) May 10, 1883 Oct. n, 1884 C. = Columbia. McG.McGUL P. = Princeton. .= Williams. Y. = Yale. From The Gnlielinensian of ' 86. THE " CINDER " TRACK ON FIELD DAY. 116 ffieer-s. 1884-1885. JOHN R. (;LASCOCK, ' 65 WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN, ' 79 CHARLES A. RAMM, ' 84 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, ' 74 WILLIAM W. DEAMER, ' 83 . . .PRESIDENT. . . . IST VICE-PRESIDENT. . ..2D VICE-PRESIDENT. . . .SECRETARY. . .TREASURER. Trustees, (iEORGE E. DEGOLIA, ' 77, CHARLES A. WETMORE, ' 68, A WENDELL JACKSON, ' 74. 117 GIIege f dlifPFiia. , 1864. JAMES A. DALY, A. B. - Cleveland, Ohio Clergyman. D. L. EMERSON, A. B. Berkeley Attorney at Law, etc. Married. ALBERT F. LYLE, A. B.; A. M., 1872. .... Newark, N. J. Graduated from Auburn, N. Y., Theological Seminary. Minister of the Gospel in Presbyterian Church. Married. C, T. K. TRACY, A. B. - - Sacramento Attorney at law. School teacher. Married. 1865. JOHN R. GLASCOCK, A. B. Oakland Studied Law at University of Virginia, and has since followed it as his pro- fession. Was a member of 48th Congress. Married. ELIJAH JANES, A. B.; A.M., 1872. Oakland Instructor in philosophy. Author of " The Intellect. " GARDINER F. WILLIAMS, A. B. Studied mining at Freiberg. Is now in the Transvaal, Africa, as mining ex- pert for an English Company. Married. 1866. CHAS. A. GARTER, A. B. Red Bluff, Tehama Co., Cal. Attorney at law. Married. LOWELL J. HARDY, A. B. - San Francisco Attorney at law. Member of State Legislature for 1880. Married. CLARENCE F. TOWNSEND, A. B. San Francisco Lawyer. Member of Legislature. Solicitor. 1867. WILLIAM GIBBONS, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. MARCUS P. WIGGIN, A. B. San Francisco Lawyer. Formerly .Superior Judge of Mono Co. Married. 118 BLUE AND GOLD. 119 1868. JOHN L. BEARD. A. B.; A. M., 1875. Centreville, Alameda Co. Planner. Regent of University of California. Married. CLINTON DAY, A. B. ; A M., 1875. Berkeley Architect. Married. CHAS. A. WETMORE, A. B.; A. M., 1872. Oakland Has dealt in real estate, followed the professions of Law and Journalism, and is now chief executive officer of the State Viticultural Commission. Married. 1869. N. D. ARNOT, JR., A. B.; A. M., 1872. Silver Mt., Alpine Co. Engaged in mining. Has been Superior Judge. Married. D. T. FOWLER, A. B.; A. M., 1872. Oakland Principal of Prescott School, Oakland. Married. J. B. REUDICK, A. B. - - - - - San Andreas, Calaveras Co. Attorney at law. Has been Justice of the Peace, and twice a member of the State Legislature. Married. SAMUEL REDINGTON, A. B. San Francisco Formerly a capitalist and manufucturer. Business agent. of fehe f California. 1870. C. W. ANTHONY, A. B. Kewanee, Henry Co., 111. Graduated from Theological Seminary, San Francisco, in 1873. Clergy- man. Married. R. L. McKEE, A. B. - Portland, Oregon Attorney at law. L. M. TEWKSBURY, A. B. Berkeley Attorney at law. Graduate of Albany Law School. Now a farmer. Married. 1871. E. W. BI.ANKY, A. B. San Francisco Lawyer. Prosecuting Attorney in one of the Courts. CHAS. B. LEARNED, A. B. Stockton, Cal. Farmer. E. B. POMROY, A. B.; A. M., 1875. Tucson, A. T. Lawyer. U. S. Dist. Attorney. Widower. F. II. HIT YORTH, A. B.; A. M. - - Seattle, W. T. Studied for the ministry at Princeton Theological Seminary, but on account of poor health has followed Civil Engineering. 120 BLUE AND GOLD. 1872. GEO. B. REED, A. B. ... Oakland Attorney at law. ARTHUR RODGERS, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. Member of the Board of Regents. J. M. WHITWORTH, A. B. ; A. M. San Francisco Attorney at law. Married. 1873. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph. B., C. E. - North Temescal, Alameda Co Capitalist. Member of Board of Regents. Married. JOHN N. BOLTON, Ph. B. A. - - - Jolon, Monterey Co. Stock raiser. Rancho Los Ojitos. Married. JAMES H. BUDD, Ph. B. A. Stockton, Cal. Attorney at law. Member of 47th and 48th Congress. Married. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., C. E. Oakland Assistant Professor of Mathematics at U. C. Married. LEANDER L. HAWKINS, Ph. B.; C. E. 1879, C. E. Portland, Or. Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying at U. C., until 1879. Since then in Railroad and Banking business. Manager of the Ainsworth Bank, NATHAN NEWMARK, A. B., A. M., 1877. - - n Francisco Attorney at law. Graduate of Harvard Law School. FRANK OTIS, A. B. ; A. M., 1876. - - San Francisco Attorney at law. Married. JACOB REINSTEIN, A. B. ; A. M., 1876. San Francisco Attorney at law. FRANKLIN RHODA, Ph. B. Fruitvale. Alameda Co. Formerly on U. S. Geological Survey. At present a fruit-grower. EBENEZER SCOTT, Ph. B., C. .-, A. B.; A. M., 1876 San Francisco Until recently, Superintendent of Powder Works at Pinole. CLARENCE J. WETMORE, A. B.;A. M., 1877. - - - Oakland Formerly with the C. P. R. R. Now in the office of the Viticultural Com. THOMAS P. WOODWARD, Ph. B., A. and C. E. San Francisco First employed on U. S. Coast Survey. Went to China as assistant in U. S. Transit of Venus Expedition. Later, engaged in Journalism ; and now is manager of a printing office. l8 74 . FAC UT VI R. THOS. F. BARRY, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. Member of State Legislature for 1882. Married. JOHN E. BUDD, A. B. Stockton, Cal. Attorney at law. Married. THOMAS D. CARNEAL, Ph. B., C. E. - Oakland Attorney at law. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., Ch. - - Berkeley Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy at U. C. Married. BLUE AND GOLD. I2 i DAVID E. COLLINS, A. B. Oakland Pursued a post-graduate course in Medicine and Philosophy at Edinburgh, London, Paris and Leipzig. At present Secretary of Mountain View Cemetery Association. WILLIAM R. DAVIS, A. B.; A. M., 1879. - - Oakland Attorney at law. Married. JOHN R. FARRELL, Ph. B., C. E. Tucson, A. T. Mining capitalist. ISAAC FREUD. Ph. B., Mech. New York Merchant. JOHN Goss, A. B.; A. M., 1878. Santa Rosa, Sonoma Co. Attorney at law. DAVID D. GRIFFITHS, Ph. B., C. E. - - Oakland Civil Engineer on railroad work. Widower. JAMES S. HOOK, Ph. B., A. - - - - Pacheco, Contra Costa Co. Farmer. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., Ph. B., Ch. ... - Berkeley Studied in Germany after graduation. Instructor in Mineralogy, Petrography and Economic Geology at U. C. Married. FRANK O. LINFORTH, Ph. B., Ch. Montana Surveyor of Anaconda mine. LEO J. L. LYNCH, Ph. B., C. E. Danville, Contra Costa Co. Farmer. Married. EDWARD A. PARKER, Ph. B., C. E, Oakland Formerly Instructor at U. C. Now on the U. S. Coast Survey. JAMES C. PERKINS, A. B. - Princeton, N. J. Clergyman. Student at Princeton, (N.J.) Theological Seminary. JOHN R. PRICK, Ph. B., C. E. Jackson, Amador Co. County officer. Married. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B. Temescal, Alameda Co. Librarian of the University of California. Married. S. C. SCHEELINE, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. Studied at Columbia Law School. ROSAL. SCRIVNER, Ph. B., A. Stockton, Cal. Teacher. JOHN M. STILLMAN, Ph. B., Ch. Boston After graduating, studied at Strasburg. Was Instructor in Chemistry at U. C. until 1882. Now, Analytical Chemist at E. Boston Sugar Refinery. CHAS. D. STUART, Ph. B. Ch. Glen Ellen, Sonoma Co. Farmer. W. W. VAN ARSDALE, Ph. B., C. E. ... Fort Yuma, A. T. Mining and Smelting. 1875. PETITE SUMMA. JOHN F. ALEXANDER, Ph. B., A. - - Reno, Nev, Newspaper publisher. Married. 122 BLUE AND GOLD. CHAS. T. BOARDMAN, A. B. Oakland County Clerk of Alameda. C. K. BONESTELL, A. B. ; A. M., 1881. San Francisco Attorney at law. Studied at Harvard Law School. Married. Jos. G. BROWN, A. B When last heard from, at Brown ' s Station, Fort Vuma. L. S. BURCHARD, Ph. B., A. Oakland Physician. Graduated from Medical Dept. U. C., in 1882. HARRY J. W. DAM, Ph. B., A. Sacramento Journalist. Politician. Private Secretary to Gov. Stoneman. A. D. D ' ANCONA, A. B.; A. M., 1881. San Francisco Attorney at law. FRANK P. DEERING, A. B.; A. M., 1879. an Francisco Attorney at law. Librarian of the S. F. Law Association. WILLIAM P. GUMMER, Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Mining. ISAAC T. HINTON, Ph. B.; A. B., 1876. San Francisco Printer, of the firm Wm. M. Hinton Co. Admitted to practice law. F. V. HOLM AN, Ph. B., Ch. ... Portland, Or. Attorney at law. D. B. HUNTLEY, Ph. B., C. E. . Oakland Pursued a po ' st graduate course in U. C., in chemistry and metallurgy. Assayer and Supt. of mill in A. T. WM. CAREY JONES, A. B. ; A. M., 1879. Berkeley Instructor in II . S. History and Constitutional law at U. C. Widower. HERBERT O. LANG, Ph. B., Ch. Portland, Or. Journalist and publisher. Married. ARTHUR F. Low, A. B.; A. M., 1881. San Francisco Attorney at law. GEO. W. PEIRCE, Ph. B., C. E. Davisville, Yolo Co. Farmer. SAMUEL R. RHODES, A. B. Havana, Cuba Formerly a merchant tailor; now, a dentist. R. H. ROBERTSON, Ph. B., C. E. - San Francisco Surveyor. JOSIAH ROYCE, JR., A. B., Ph. D.. Bait. - Cambridge, Mass. Pursued post-graduate studies at Leipzig, Gottingen, and Baltimore. In- structor in English at U. C., from 1878 to 1882. Since, Instructor at Harvard University. Author of the " Religious Aspect of Philosophy, " and other works. Married. FRANKS. SUTTON, Ph. B., Ch. Philadelphia For three years, Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory at U. C. Later, Chemist for Guano Co., at Fanning Island, and now student of medicine. WM. TURKINGTON, A. B. Purser, Oregon Steam Navigation Co. Married. HARRY H. WEBB, Ph. B., C. E. Formerly engaged in mining. Studied at Freiberg. Now farming. W. R. WINDSOR, Ph. B., C. E. Spokane Falls, W. T. Farmer. JOHN O ' B. Wyatt. Ph. B., A. Martinez, Contra Costa Co. Teacher, law student, attorney. Now practicing law. BLUE AND GOLD. 123 1876. ELIZABETH BRAGG, Ph. B., C. E. - - San Francisco. Teacher. YI SOR L. BROWN, A. B. ........ Oakland InC.P. R. R. office, S. F. A. N. BUCHANAN, A. B. Sacramento Attorney at law. Stock business. Married. FRED L. BUTTON, Ph. B., C. E. Oakland Instructor at U. C., until 1878 ; since then, an attorney at law. WM. H. CHAMBERLAIN, Ph. B., Ch. San Francisco In Auditor ' s office of C. P. R. R. Married. EDMUND C. CONROY, Ph. B., Ch. - - - - - San Francisco Clerk, with G. W. Clark Co. Married. DAVID GUMMING, Ph. B., C. E. - - - - San Francisco Mechanical Engineer, of Geo. Gumming Co., 18 and 20 Fell street. T. J. FITZPATRICK, Ph. B., C. E. - San Francisco Surveyor, bookkeeper. Now, cashier for Easton Eldridge. JACOB FREUD, A. B. ........ San Francisco Merchant. Was a member of the Constitutional Convention of Cal. WM. F. HARDY, Ph. B., C. E. Oakland Bookkeeper, with Payot, Upham Co., S. F. ROBERDEAN HARMON, Ph. B., Ch. - ... . Oakland Physician. Graduate of Medical Department, U. C. HATTIE J. HODGDON, A. B. ...... San Francisco VINCENT HOOK, Ph. B., C. E. Pacheco, Contra Costa Co. Farmer. MYER JACOBS, Ph. B., Lit.; A. M., 1879. - - ' - - San Francisco Attorney at law. Studied at Columbia Law School. X. A. MORFORD, Ph. B., Lit. Phoenix, A. T. Formerly principal of school. Now, editor and publisher of Phoenix Herald. Married. WARREN S. PALMER, Ph. B , C. E. - San Francisco Civil Engineer, with C. P. R. R. Co. Married. WKHB N. PEARCE, A. B. Oakland Formerly in Oakland Postoffice. Now with Sewer Pipe and Terra Cotta Co. Married. HENRY M. POND, A. B. St. Helena, Napa Co. Physician. Graduate of Med. Dept. U. C. Married. HORACE A. REDFIELD, Ph. B., C. E. - Oakland Teacher, Journalist, Draughtsman, and now, Insurance Agent, Married. ARTHUR W. SCOTT, Ph. B., Ch. - San Francisco Taught school. Studied medicine at Med. Dept. of U. C. Is now a physician . Married . FREDERICK SEARLS, A. B. ...... Nevada City, Cal. Attorney at law. SARAH I. SHUEY, Ph. B., Lit. Berkeley Graduated from Med. Dept. of U. C. Practiced for a time in Berkeley, and then studied for two years in Europe ; but has now resumed an extensive practice in Berkeley. 124 BLUE AND GOLD. B. P. WALL, Ph. B., Lit. - - Berkeley Instructor at U. C., and student of medicine until 1878. Continued the study of medicine at Philadelphia, and is now practicing at Berkeley. RYLAND B. WALLACE, A. B. ; A. M., 1881. San Francisco Attorney at law. Married. CHAS. E. WASHHURN, Ph. B., C. E. Santa Clara, Cal. On city staff of New York World ' 76- ' 78. Graduated in 1881 from Medical Department of University of New York. D. S. WATKINS, Ph. B., C. E. - Sacramento Mechanical Engineer. JAMES H. WILKINS, Ph. B., C. E. San Rafael, Cal. Editor of Marin County Tocsin. Member of State Prison Commission. J. N. E. WILSON, A. B. San Francisco Lawyer. District attorney for City and County of San Francisco. Married. GEORGE T. WRIGHT, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. Married. 1877. SANS RELACHE. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B., Ch. Oakland Instructor at U. C. for two years. Then, Chemist and Assayer; and now, an editor on San Francisco Daily Report. Married. JOHN BERNARD CLARKE, Ph. B., Min. Oakland Instructor in Mathematics at U. C. Author of " Clarke ' s Algebra. " Presi- dent of a Branch Land League. EDWIN W. COWLES, A. B. Post Trader at U. S. Fort in Arizona or New Mexico. GEO. E. DEG.OLIA, Ph. B., C. E. Oakland Journalist. Attorney at law. Married. FRANK H. DENMAN, Ph. B., Min. - - - Petaluma, Cal. Farmer and Surveyor. County Surveyor for Sonoma Co. Married. D. B. FAIRBANKS, Ph. B., Min. Petaluma, Cal. Bank Cashier. NATHAN H. FRANK, Ph. B., Lit. San Francisco Attorney at law. Studied at Columbia Law School. Married. THEODORE GRAY, A. B. - San Francisco Attorney. Secretary of Cutlery and Arms Co. MYER E. JAFFA, Ph. B., Min. .... San Francisco Chemist in Viticultural Laboratory, U. C. HORRY MEEK, Ph. B., Min. - - San Lorenzo, Alameda Co., Cal. Farmer, fruit grower, etc. Married. WILLIAM C. MORRISON, Ph. B., C. E. - Cerro Gordo, Inyo Co., Cal. Merchant. K. M. MURPHY, Ph. B., C. E. Moorhead, Minnesota Attorney and Land Agent. Formerly, 6th Auditor, Washington. GEO. D. MURRAY, Ph. B., Lit. Eureka, Humboldt Co., Cal. Teacher. Attorney at law. GEO. REED, JR., Ph. B., A. Senaju, Guatemala Coffee planter. BLUE AND GOLD. 12 .$ PETER T. RILEY, A. B.; A. M., 1881. .... Chico, Cal. Principal of Schools. Attorney. EDWARD A. Rix, Ph. B. Mech. Oakland Mechanical Engineer, and manufacturer of mining machinery. Proprietor of Phoenix Iron Works, S. F. Married. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A. B. Crescent City, Del Norte Co., Cal. Physician. Graduate of Med. Dept., U. C. WM. R. SHAW, Ph. B., Ch. San Francisco Has been in various enterprises. WM. R. SHERWOOD, Ph. B., Min. San Francisco Mining Engineer. Studied in Germany. Now manager of his father ' s business. FRANK J. SOLINSKY, Ph. B., Min. - San Andreas, Calaveras Co. Instructor at U. C. until 1879. Now an attorney of the firm of Rcddick Solinsky. Married. HOWARD STILLMAN, Ph. B., Mech, Sacramento Machinist and Draughtsman, with C. P. R. R. Co. REGINALD H. WEBSTER, A. B. ; A. M., 1882. - - San Francisco Teacher, S. F. Boy ' s High School. [os. W. WELCH, Ph. B., Lit. - San Francisco Attorney at law. 1878. SUKSUM. CLARA BARTLING, A. B. (Mrs. A. R. Bidwell.) - Greenville, Plumas Co. ABRAM C. BRADFORD, Ph. B., Lit. San Francisco Detective. LEMUEL W. Cheney, Ph. B., Min. ... . Lodi, Cal. Graduate of Hastings Law School. Travelled in Europe. Joint publisher and proprietor of Valley Review. Married. JAMES B. CLOW, Ph. B., Lit. Oakland Physician. Married. V. R. DAINGERFIELD, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. FRANK G. EASTERBY, Ph. B., Mech. - - San Francisco Bookkeeper. Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue. WALTER F. FINNIE, A. B. San Francisco Student at Cooper Medical College. JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Ph. B., Min. San Francisco Attorney at law. WALTER B. Jones, Ph. B., Ch. San Francisco Supt. of Chlorination Works. Accountant for and member of the Pacific Manufacturing Co. FRANK W. MAHER. Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Draughtsman. FIESCO MANDELBAUM, A. B. San Francisco Studied at Hastings Law School and Columbia Law School. Importer and Commission Merchant. 126 BLUE AND GOLD. ALEX. F. MORRISON, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. FRED W. MORSE, Ph. B. Ch. Berkeley Chemist, in Agricultural Laboratory, U. C. ; also Inspector for Viticultural Commission. WM. R. POYZER, Ph. B., C. E. Alameda Civil and Mining Engineer. WILLIAM F. SOULE, A. B. San Francisco Bookkeeper. CHARLES M. STETSON, Ph. B., Lit, Ceres, Stanislaus Co. Farmer. Married. EDGAR C. SUTLIFFE, A. B.; A. M., 1881. Seattle, W. T. Teacher. Studied medicine. Now, Civil Engineer with Oregon Im- provement Co. THOMAS O. TOLAND, A. B. Hueneme, Ventura Co. Studied law. Now teaching school. MAY B. TREAT, Ph. B., Lit. Berkeley Studied Fine Art in Germany, and now instructs in that subject. WM. M. VAN DYKE, A. B. - Los Angeles Attorney at law. CLARENCE H. WARREN, A. B. - Victoria, B. C. Journalist. Teacher. Purser with Oregon Railway and Navigation Co. Married. ARRIA M. WERTZ, Ph. B., Lit. Oakland Teacher. Formerly with C. P. R. R. Co. FRANK R. WHITCOMB, A. B. - Berkeley Attorney at law in San Francisco. Jos. W. WINANS, JR., A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. JOHN G. YAGER, A. B. Hanford, Tulare Co. Farmer. FRED. W. ZEILE, Ph. B., Lit. San Francisco Studied at Hastings Law School and at University of Leipzig. Proprietor of North Point Dock U. S. Bonded Warehouse. 1879. HAUD UNQUAM ( ' .EDO. C. S. BATTERMAN, Ph. B., C. E. Tombstone, A. T. Mining Superintendent. Married. HENRY BERNARD, Ph. B., C. E. - - Idaho Ter. Formerly publisher of a newspaper, at Hailey, Idaho. MORRIS BIEN, Ph. B., C, E. - Washington, D. C. Topographer on U. S. Geological Survey. CHARLOTTE BOCKIUS, Ph. B., Lit. Watsonville, Santa Cruz Co., Cal. F. J. BONNEY, A. B. Winters, Yolo Co., Cal. Practiced law successfully ; married, and is now a farmer. ALICE M. BOVYER, Ph. B. , Lit. (Mrs. E. V. Cowell). Clarksville, El Dorado Co. JOHN Q. BROWN, JR., Ph. B., Lit. - Sacramento With Sacramento Gas Light Co. BLUE AND GOLD. 127 CHARLES BUTTERS, Ph. B., Mcch. - New York Ci ty Mining Expert. Married. ALEXANDER J. CAMIMIEI.L, Ph. 1]., C. E. Hawaiian Islands Cattle Raising. WM. H. CHAPMAN, A. B.; A. M., 1882. Berkeley Of Chapman Slack, Attorneys at law, San Francisco. Married. WM. S. CHARLESTON, Ph. B., C. E. - - Portland, Or. In Ainsworth Bank. Married. (Successful contestant for Class cup). MARTHA R. CHASE, Ph. B., Lit. (Mrs. T. A. McMahon). Martinez MARIE D. COLE, Ph. B., Lit. Haywards, Cal. Teacher. CHAS. H. CONGDON, Ph. B., Min. Tulare, Cal. Formerly Surveyor in State Engineering Department. Now, Assistant Resident Engineer on S. P. R. R. Married. HENRY I. COON, A. B. San Francisco Of the firm Merten, Moffitt Co., Manufacturers. CARROLL M. DAVIS, A. B.; A. M., 1882. Sacramento Clergyman. Rector of St. Paul ' s Church. ELLA H. DE WOLFE, Ph. B., Lit. (Mrs. F. Slate, Jr.) Berkeley MARCELLUS A. DORN, Ph. B., Lit.; A. M., 1882. San Francisco Attorney at law. Dorn Dorn. BERTRAM H. DUNSHEE, Ph. B., Min. Tombstone, A. T. Superintendent of mill. GEORGE S. EDWARDS, Ph. B., Min. Santa Barbara Farmer. Married. CARLTON EVERETT, Ph. B. , C. E. - Central America Civil Engineer on railroad work. ANNA HEAD, A. B. - - - Redwood City FRED W. HENSHAW, A. B. Oakland Attorney at law. Justice of the Peace. SAMUEL IRVING, A. B. San Francisco Commercial Traveller. HERMAN F. JANIZEN, A. B. San Francisco Clerk. GKORGK P. KELSEY. Ph. B., C. E. Merced Falls Taught school. Farmer. Civil Engineer. EDWIN G. KNAPP. A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. WM. H. LEFFINGWELL, Ph. B., Mecli. Raton, N. M. Surveyor of coal fields for A. T. S. F. R. R. Co. AURELIUS F. MARTIN, A. B. - Prattville, Plumas Co. " Laborer. " JOHN D. McGiLLiVRAY, ' A. B. Oakland Journalist. Manufacturer of Eucalyptus Oil. MARY A. 15. M. HENRY, A. B. (Mrs. Wm. Keith). Munich Was admitted to practice law. Travelling in Europe. THOMAS A. MCMAHON, Ph. B., C. E. - Martinez Civil Engineer. County Surveyor for Contra Costa Co. Married. I 2 8 BLUE AND GOLD. LANSING MIZNER, Ph. B., Li . Benicia, Cal. Attorney at law. JAMES A. MORROW, Ph. B. , Lit. Oakland Manufacturer of type metal. Married. WILLIAM H. MORROW, Ph. B., Lit. - Portland, Or- Manufacturer. FREMONT MORSE, Ph. B. , C. E. San Francisco Astronomer. U. S. Coast Survey. R. W. MUSGRAVE, Ph. B., Ch. Hanford, Tulare Co. Physician. H. W. O ' MELVENY, Ph. B., Lit. Los Angeles Attorney at law. EDMUND C. O ' NEILL, Ph. B., A. Oakland Instructor in Chemistry at U. C. PEDRO N. OSPINA, Ph. B., Mm. Medellin, U. S. of Col. Assay er. TULIO OSPINA, Ph. B., Min. Medellin Assay er. GEORGE C. PARDEE, Ph. B., Lit.; A. M., 1882. Oakland M. D. Recently returned from studying medicine at Leipzig. ROBERT A. POPPE, Ph. B., Lit. - . Sonoma, Cal. Merchant. EDWARD REED, Ph. B., Ch. - - Senaju, Guatemala Coffee planter. HENRY E. SANDERSON, Ph, B., Lit. San Francisco Clerk. Student of medicine. HENRY M. SAVAGE, Ph. B., Lit. San Francisco Studying Law. CHARLES W. SLACK, Ph. B., Meek. San Francisco Of the firm Chapman Slack, Attorneys at law. GEORGE A. STANLEY, Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Printer. RHODA L. TUCKER, Ph. B., Lit. (Mrs. G. W. Frick). Haywards, Cal Taught school. CLARENCE H. WALLACE, Ph. B., C. E. JOHN H. W T HEELER, Ph. B., Min. San Francisco Has been engaged in Journalism, Mining, Farming and Law. Now, Secre- tary of State Viticultural Commission, and manufacturer of C S 2 . Married. GEORGE B. WILLCUTT, Ph. B., Ch. Montana Was Assistant in Chemical Department at U. C. Then studied at Massa- chusetts School of Techology; and is now engaged at the Anaconda Mine. 1880. VOLENS RT POT ENS. GEORGE A. ATHERTON, Ph. B., C. E. Stockton, Cal. For four years was chief of surveying party on the Northern Pacific R. R. Now of Tucker Atherton, Civil Engineers. BLUE AND GOLD. I29 FRANK A. ATWATER, Ph. B., Ch. Petaluma Farmer. Married. HENRY W. BODWELL, Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Prospector for oil. SARAH BOLTON, Ph. B., Lit. .... San Francisco MARY EDITH BRIGGS, Ph. B., Lit. (Mrs. Bernard Moses). - Berkeley HARRY W. CARROLL, Ph. B., Mm. Sacramento Miner. Viticulturist. Merchant. Lieut. Col., and Aid-de-Camp on Governor ' s Staff. SAMUEL A. CHAMBERS, A. B. Oakland Teacher. Student. GEORGE E. COLBY, Ph. B., A. North Temescal, Alameda Co. Analytical Chemist. EDWARD L. COLLINS, Ph. B. Lit. Riverside, San Bernardino Co Teacher. JOHN G. CONRAD, Ph. B., Min. San Francisco Merchant. ERNEST V. COWELL, Ph. B., A. Clarksville, El Dorado Co. Farmer. Married. ABRAHAM A. D ' ANCONA, A. B. San Francisco Taught school. Studied Medicine. Physician. BELLE D. DAVIS, A. B. San Jos6 WALLACE DINSMORE. Ph. B., Lit. Rohnerville, Humboldt Co. Attorney at law. JOHN H. DURST, Ph. B., Lit. ...... San Francisco Of Cutler Durst, Attorneys at law. MILTON S. EISNER, A. B. - San Francisco Of Frank Eisner, Attorneys at law. Married. ORA M. ENSLOW, Ph. B., C. E. Oroville, Butte Co. Farmer. Married. DWIGHT W. Fox, Ph. B., Lit. Sacramento Studying Law. Louis N. FRANCE, Ph. B., Lit. - Oakland Clerk in General Office, C. P. R. R. JOHN P. GRAY, Ph. B., Lit. Tombstone, A. T. Speculating. Cattle ranching. LEWIS G. HARRIER, Ph. B., Lit. Vallejo Attorney at law. ROSCOE HAVENS, Ph. B., Lit. Oakland Admitted to practice law. MARY A. HAWLEY, Ph. B., Lit. Oakland JACOB HOECK, Ph. B., Lit. Alameda Carpenter. Worked for some years at his trade in Hawaiian Islands, and then visited Germany. Married. GEORGE HUGHES, Ph. B., . - Nevada City, Cal. In a saw-mill. I3 o BLUE AND GOLD. J. EUGENE LA RUE, Ph. B., Lit. Sacramento Farmer and Viticulturist. Louis H. LONG, Ph. B., Min. Berkeley Engineer. CHARLES C. MCCARTY, A. B. - - - - - - New York City Studying for the Ministry at Union Theological Seminary, to graduate in June, 1886. LULU E. MEDBERY, A. B. (Mrs. W. H. Chapman). - - - Berkeley WILLIAM E. OSBORNE, Ph. B., Lit. Sacramento Wood and coal business. HENRY C. PERRY, Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Engineering. Married. MARK PLATSHEK, A. B. San Francisco Attorney at law. FRED H. ROTHSCHILD, Ph. B., Min. - - San Francisco Bookkeeper, Bachman Co. MICHAEL SEELIGSOHN, A. B. - - - - San Francisco Bookkeeper. EDWARD H. SHEPARD, Ph. B., Ch. Portland, Or. Until recently in broker ' s office, S. F. Manager of Palace of Art. MILLICENT W. SHINN, A. B. Niles, Cal. Taught school. Editor of Overland Monthly. ALFRED D. TENNEY, A. B. Yountville. Cal. Teacher. Married. ADOLPH H. WEBER, Ph. B., A. San Francisco Has recently returned from Freiberg, where he made the degree of Mining Engineer. ARTHUR L. WHITNEY, Ph. B., Lit. - - . - San Francisco In mercantile business. Married. KATIE F. WOOLSEY, Ph. B., Lit. Berkeley School teacher. 1881. NUNQUAM NON PAKATUS. FRANK L. ADAMS, A. B. Oakland Practicing Medicine. JENNIE BARRY, Ph. B., Lit. (Mrs W. G. Klee). Berkeley ADAH BRAGG, Ph. B., Ch. - - San Francisco School Teacher. RUSSELL W. CLARKE, Ph. B., Mech. Pomona, Los Angeles Co. Farmer and fruit grower. CHARLES M. COON, Ph. B., Mech. - San Francisco In King-Morse Canning Co. GEORGE M. GUMMING, Ph. B., Mech. San Francisco Mechanical Engineer and Machinist. LEONARD C. FISHER, Ph. B., A. Somewhere Farmer. Married. BLUE AND GOLD. HORACE G. KELSEY, Ph. B., A. Merced Falls Farmer. Married. DOUGLAS LINDLEY, Ph. B., Mech. and Min. - Sacramento Wholesale Grocer. MAX LOEWENTHAL, A. B. - - San Francisco Of Loewenthal Suter, Attorneys-at-Law. SETH MANN,. A. B. San Francisco Attorney-at-Law. REUBEN W. MASTICK, Ph. B., Ch. - Alameda Bookkeeper. Married. JAMES J. MCGILLIVRAY, A. B. - Oakland In the Eucalyptus Oil business. ROBERT S. MOORE, Ph. B. Meek. San Francisco In the Risclon Iron Works. HIRAM A. PEARSONS, Ph. B., Mech. - . - - San Francisco Capitalist. ALICE E. PRATT, Ph. B. , Lit. Santa Rosa Teacher in Santa Rosa Seminary. HARRY RUSSELL, Ph. B., Mech. and Min. Sacramento Bookkeeper. KATE O. SESSIONS, Ph. B., Ch. - San Diego Teaching School. CHARLES SHAINWALD, Ph. B., Lit. - - - - Brewarrina, N. S. W. Merchant. JOSEPH A. SHAW, C. E. - - - - .- Ferndale, Humboldt Co. Editor, Publisher, etc., of Ferndale Enterprise. WILLIAM B. STOREY, Ph. B., Mech. Civil Engineer in employ of C. P. R. R. Co. DANIEL SUTER, Ph. B., Ch. .----.-- San Francisco Of Loewenthal Suter, Attorneys-at-Law. 1882. RES NON VERB A. JAMES C. S. AKERLY, Ph. B., Ch. Oakland Physician. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., Lit. Oakland Assistant in English Dept. at U. C. Part proprietor in an Oakland private school. ALIJKRT M. ARMSTRONG, Ph. B., Lit. - - St. Helena, Napa Co. School Teacher. JOHN V. ATKINSON, Ph. B., Ch. Oakland Assistant in the Chemical Dept. at U. C. until May, 1884. Since then Chemist of the American Sugar Refinery, S. F. ELLA F. BAILEY, Ph, B., Lit. San Francisco Teaching School in San Luis Obispo. DAVID BANCROFT, Ph. B., C. E. - Baltimore, Ind. Instructor in Surveying at U. C. for two years. Now a FeWow at Johns- Hopkins University. 132 BLUE AND GOLD. San Francisco - Boston RUFUS A. BERRY, Ph. B., A. ..... Wheatland, Yuba Co. Farmer and stock raiser in Sutter Co. BERNARD BIENENFELD, Ph. B. , C. E. Civil Engineer, with S. P. R. R. Co. JOHN S. BISHOP, Ph. B., Lit. - Student of Medicine. Boston University. ORLON BLACK, Ph. B., Lit. - San Francisco PHILIP E. BOWLES, Ph. B., A. San Francisco In Shipping and Commission business. Married. WILLIAM W. BRIER, Ph. B., C. E. Garden Grove, Los Angeles Co. Formerly a Civil Engineer with S P. R. R.Co. at El Paso. Now teaching school. FRED. H. CLARK, A. B., Los Angeles Principal of L. A. High School. JOSEPH L. CRITTENDEN, Ph. B., Ch. - - - San Francisco Until recently teaching school. Surveyor. DIADEMUS S. DORN, Ph. B. , Lit. - - San Francisco Of Dorn Dorn, Attorneys-at-Law. Married. JOHN JOSEPH DWYER, A. B. San Francisco Student at Hastings College of the Law. ANNIE C. EDMONDS, Ph. B., Lit. .... j ta iy Studying Art. HARRY M. EDMONDS, A. B. Bonn, Germany Student of Philology. CHARLES A. EDWARDS, Ph. B., Lit. Santa Barbara Bank Clerk. SELIM M. FRANKLIN, Ph. B., Lit. - - Tucson, A. T. Attorney at Law. Elected, in 1884, Member of Territorial Legislature. JAMES L. DE FREMERY, Ph. B., Ch. Leipzig Student. WILLIAM W. GILL, Ph. B., Mech. .... Oakland In Real Estate Business. CATHERINE H. HITTELL, A. B. .... an Francisco Devoted to the emancipation of women. ROBERT G. HOOKER, Ph. B., Mech. - . San Francisco Clerk, with Americ i Sugar Refinery. ROBERT D. JACKSON, Ph. B., Min. . Parrel, Chihuahua, Mex. Mining Superintendent. OSCAR W. JASPER, Ph. B., A. Wheatland, Yuba Co. Farmer. Married. (Winner of Class Cup. ) SAMUEL LEVY, Ph. B., C. E. San Francisco Studying Law. JEROME B. LINCOLN, A. B. . . San Francisco Security Savings Bank. ADDISON P. NILES, Ph. B., Mech. .... Boston Wood Engraver. CHARLES H. OATMAN, Ph. B., Lit. Sacramento Attorney at Law. BLUE AND GOLD. 133 CUTLER PAIGE, Ph. B., A. San Francisco Clerk. ALEXANDER F. POLLOCK, Ph. B., Ch. ..... San Francisco Commercial Traveler. GEORGE F. SCHORR, Ph. B., Lit. Cheney, W. T. Editor and Publisher of a paper. HENRY SENGER, A. B. San Francisco Teacher. EVA STODDART., Ph. B., Ch. - - Alameda CAROLINE}. SWYNEY, A. B. - Alameda Teaching. HOWARD L. WEED, Ph. B., Mm. Grass Valley School teacher. Inventor. Married. 1883. Aei FLORENCE BARTLING, A. B. Berkeley Teacher in the Kellogg School. FLORA E. BEAL, B. L. San-Jos6 IDA D. BENFEY, B. L. San Jose " Teacher of Elocution. FANNIE BERNSTEIN, Ph. B. - Los Angeles Teaching school. FRANCES M. BRACKEN, B. L. Chicago Kindergartenist. FRED. L. BURK, B. L. Berkeley Journalist. Formerly p art proprietor of the Oakland Independent. MRS. MAY L. SHEPARD CHENEY, B. L. ..... Lodi, Cal. WILLIAM E. CONNER, A. B. - - San Francisco Shipping Clerk, Levi Strauss Co. WALTER B. COPE, A. B. ..... . San Francisco Law student, with Cope Boyd. WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A. B. - Berkeley Recorder, and Instructor in Latin at U. C. Widower. MURRAY H. DURST, B. S., A. - Wheatland Farmer. (irv C. EARL, A. B. Oakland Law student, with Estee Wilson, San Francisco. WILLIAM C. FIFE, Ph. B. ... Oakland Hardware dealer. THEODORE GRADY, B. L. San Francisco Formerly in Tax Collector ' s office. JOHN H. HANSEN, B. L. - Hornitos, Mariposa Co. Teaching school From this time on, this has been the degree conferred only upon graduates from the course in Letters and Political Science. 134 BLUE AND GOLD. EDWARD N. HARNOX, A. B. San Francisco Lumb er dealer. BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. B.; A. M., 1884. - - - San Francisco Student of Law. LOTTIE M. HOLLISTER, B. L. - - Santa Ana, Los Angeles Co. ARTHUR L. KELSEY, B. S., A. ... Centreville, Alameda Co. Teaching school. EDWARD Louissox, B. S., C. E. San Francisco With J. Baum Co., Wholesale Clothiers. MILLIE MEDBERY, B. S.. C. E. (Mrs. Wm. Reed.) - Los Angeles HIRAM F. F. MERRILL, B. S., C. E. Denverton County Surveyor of Solano County. JEROME NEWMAN, B. S., C. E. Berlin Studying Hydraulic Engineering. JOSEPH B. POWNALL, B. S., Ch. Columbia, Tuolumne Co. Assistant Superintendent of Tuolumne Water Co. NANNIE N. RIDGE, B. L. (Mrs. Jesse E. Frick.) Pomeroy, Garfield Co., W. T. ABRAHAM RUEF, A. B San Francisco Law student. EDMUND C. SAXFORD, A. B. Honolulu, H. I. Oahu College. ANDREW D. SCHINDLER, B. S., C. E. San Francisco U. S. Coast Survey. ANDREW THORXE, B. L. San Rafael Teacher. EARLE A. WALCOTT, B. L. Lodi, Cal. Of Cheney Walcott, Publishers and Proprietors of Valley Review. 1884. AD S,UMMA NITOR. WILLIAM A. BEATTY, B. L. San Francisco Studying Law. WILLIAM M. BRADFORD, B. S. C, E. - Sonora, Tuolumne Co. In Lumber business. C. O. BOSSE, B. S., Mech. Berkeley Assistant in Mechanical Laboratory, U. C. JOHN L. M. CHASE, B. L. ... Martinez Studying Law. JAMES P. H. DUNN, B. S., Ch. Claremont Assistant in Department of Chemistry, U. C. HELEN M. GOMPERTZ, B. L. Merced Teaching school. ADELAIDE E. GRAHAM, B. L. - Berkeley EUGENE HOEFER, B. S., Mht. cr 5 MecJi. - New Almaden, Santa Clara Co. Assistant Surveyor in Xew Almaden Mine. BLUE AND GOLD. CHARLES L. MUGGINS, B. S., C. E. - Parrel, Chihuahua Amalgamator in mill. Returned to Berkeley, April 18, 1885. CAROLINE LECONTE, B. L. Berkeley DAVID L. LEZINSKY, A. B. - San Francisco Pursuing post-graduate course at U. C., preparatory to the study of Medicine. SIDNEY E. MEZES, B. S., C. E. San Francisco Taking post-graduate studies at U. C. ISABELLE J. MILLER, B. L. Berkeley Pursuing post-graduate course at U. C. BLANCHE E. NEWELL, B. L. Oakland JAMES H. POND, A. B. - Oakland Instructor at Hopkins Academy. FRANK H. POWERS, B. S., C. E. - Sacramento CHARLES A. RAMM, B. S., C. E. Berkeley Post-graduate student. MARGARET SCOBIE, B. L. Leipzig Studying music. MABEL WALCOTT, B. L. ... Berkeley MAUDE WALCOTT, B. L. - Berkeley Studying art. CHARLES S. WHEELER, B. L. - - - - - Oakland Student of Law. The following abbreviations have been used in the foregoing to designate the college of those receiving the degree of Ph. B. previous to 1883, and B. S. since that time: A. for College of Agriculture. Ch. for College of Chemistry. C. E. for College of Civil Engineering. Min. for College of Mines. Mech. for College of Mechanics. The mottoes have been given for all the classes since and including ' 74. as prior to that, class organization did not exist. DECEASED. GEORGE E. SHERMAN, A. B., ' 65. WILLIAM D. HARWOOD, A. B., ' 66. CHARLES A. DUDLEY, A. B., ' 68. RICHARD E. POSTON, A. B., ' 68. GEORGE D. COBB, A. B., ' 71. JOHN W. BICE, Ph. B., ' 75. PETER F. C. SANDER, Ph. B., ' 76. LEWIS A. BROWN, Ph. B., ' 77. ALICE H. WHITCOMB, Ph. B., ' 77. (MRS. W. C. JONES.) HARMON DENSLOVV, Ph. B., ' 77. WALTER H. NICHOLSON, Ph. B., ' 79. JAMES O ' CALLAGHAN, Ph. B., ' 79. HENRY W. SANDER, Ph. B., ' 79. CHARLES M. SHEFFIELD, A. B., ' 79. MARK C. MEYER, Ph. B., ' 80. ARMOR CARNALL, Ph. B., ' 83. (MRS. W. W. DEAMER.) FRANK J. WALTON, B. L., ' 83. 136 Summary. Spaduafees f She College f From the Classical Course 23 Spaduafees tt e HFiivePSitiY f Galifepnia. From the Classical Course 107 From the Literary Course 88 From the Course in Letters and Political Science 2 From the College of Civil Engineeiing 65 From the College of Chemistry ' . 34. From the College of Mines 25 From the College of Agriculture 23 F ' rom the College of Mechanics 19 Whole number from University of Calilornia 363 Whole number from College of California 23 Total 386 " Established in 1882. ' 37 Lawyers 24. 12 per cent. Merchants . 14.12 " Teachers (including Instructors at U. C.) 12.06 " In Various Pursuits 12.06 " Engineers, Civil, Mining and Mechanical 11.77 " Farmers 9.11 " Physicians 6.47 " Chemists 3.82 " Editors and Publishers 3.23 " Clergymen 2-35 Capitalists 0.89 " 100.00 NOTE. Many of the lady members of the Alumni Association are not included in the number upon which this calculation is based. 139 140 THE " BLUE AND GOLD " POET. The right of translation and reproduction is reserved. 141 llat-in Bpis0de, to S Prof, sits solus in his chair The first day of the term, There enter to him Seniors three] With step both bold and firm. Then up the spokesman ' speaks and says, " Professor we are here To learn, if you will please to state, What we shall read this year ? " And to them thus the Prof, replies: " You now have reached a state W T here you may cope with anything: " (The three feel quite elate, ) " And therefore, sirs, I have resolved That we shall read this year A book that ' s not_extremely hard, The one that I have here. " My object, gentlemen, is this, This end I have in view, That fluency and speed may be Attained by each of you. " The Seniors three inspect the book; Two only look outside, And, as they read the name inscribed, Their eyes they open wide. " Six Books of Virgil " they behold, Aye, that is what they see; A change comes o ' er their youthful brows, A grin of gladsome glee. The Prof, must surely have forgot That they ' ve read that before; Then quick, lest they betray the fact, They fly the open door. 142 BLUE AND GOLD. The third a moment longer stays, And through the pages looks, And glancing, ere he leaves, he reads, " The . ' Eneid ' s Last Six Books. " The day rolls by as days will do, The sun sinks in the west; Or ere the early dawn appears, The guzzler goes to rest. Our heroes burn no midnight oil; Their intellects are vast, For have they not, aye, have they not Down in the distant past Read and re-read those well-known words, Arma virumqu " . cano? What need, then, that they should re-learn What they already know? Said we, all used no midnight oil? We meant that two did not; The other saw that title-page, Less happy was his lot. Still, after much exhausting toil (The wee sma ' hours had come, And he had had no sleep as yet, He must at least get soi ie,) He was resolved to take his chance Upon the rest (he said), Perhaps he ' d have the first to read; And so he went to bed. Then baneful Luna shone on him Through bare, uncurtained panes; ' Twas just the dark and gruesome hour When nightmare often reigns. The sleeper dreamt that he was cinched In Latin, Greek, and Math.; That English was too much for him, One more cinch blocked his path; Philosophy increased the count, Another one from Dutch, And even French gave him a cinch, Alas! that was too much! He shrieked aloud in agony, He woke sat bolt upright Dark night had long since taken wing; Aurora ' s golden light 144 BLUE AND GOLD. Was streaming in; no time was there To dally or delay; If he ' s to be there in good time, He quickly must away. Then swift he hastens toward his goal; His book he has forgot, But he ' ll look on with some one cl.-i-, And so it matteis not. ' THERE ' S ONLY ONE BOOK FOR THE CROWD. Gleasonius Janitorius Was ringing at the bell; Upon the student ' s listening ear The brazen notelets fell; Three steps transport him to the top Of North Hall ' s golden stair, One more into the room; he sees His friends already there. There ' s only one book for the crowd, But surely that will do; The owner takes it and sits down Between the other two. BLUE AND GOLD. Then, see! the book is open now; To read, each has begun But what a look of strange amaze Comes o ' er the face of one! Then hurried, whispered words he speaks, With much astonished looks, " It was the last six that he meant, And not the first six books. ' ' A cold sweat poured from Happy ' s brow, A shudder rent his frame, A look of wofulest despair Across his forehead came. And Bryny ' s hair stood up on end; No superhuman cheek Could brazen out this sad mishap; He sighed, he could not speak. And Fuzzy swooned or almost did; His gall, though most supreme, Was no match for emergencies, Such as this one would seem. " For Caesar ' s sake, don ' t tell the Prof., For he will give it away, And we ' ll be the most laughed-at crowd There ' s been for many a day. " But surely something must be done, The bell ' s notes now have ceased; The Judge ' s strength must be reserved, For nine times more at least. Ah, happy thought! " Professor? " " Sir? " " Ere we begin to read, Will you tell us the poet ' s life, His works, his thoughts, his creed ? " Prof, didn ' t tumble. No! not he! But this was all he said, " You ' ll find the editor devotes Some pages to that head. " The softly whistling zephyr ' s breath Goes gently murmuring by; Its rustlings ' gainst the waving leaves Seem changed into a sigh. List to the burden of its song Too sad for tongue or pen ! List, how it murmurs and repeats The mournful " Left aorain! " 146 BLUE AND GOLD. " Now, Mr. H , will you begin And read a little way ? " ' ' I found this part too hard for me To get it for to-day. " " Then, Mr. B , will you take that? " " I really must confess My work was quite as futile, sir; I did no more or less. " " Did you obtain it, Mr. F -? " The anxious Prof, inquires, And fixes on him piercing eyes, That glow with dormant fires. Then in a hoarse and low-toned voice, That trembled on the air, " Oh, yes, sir! I ' ve obtained it in A way that ' s passing fair, " But I have caught a serious cold, I scarce know where orwhence,- My throat ' s inflamed; and, if I speak, I fear the consequence. " " Well, then this portion ' translate ' Which then he forthwith did. " Now, Mr. H , please take the next, Or its sense, too, was hid ? " " Oh, no! I got this part, but I ' ve Forgotten here some words. " " Then, Mr. B ? " That warrior bold His weapons round him girds: " This passage has some phrases that My lexicon leaves out, And so the whole thought is to me Enshrouded in much doubt. " Et cetera ad libitum, Succeeding statements rise, Each one surpassing all the rest In its enormous size. Just when the Pelion of lies On Ossahad been heaped, A sudden note struck on each ear Each heart in gladness leaped. The dreadful torture now was past, Sound ne ' er more welcome fell That that which now they listened to,- The sound of Gleason ' s bell. BLUE AND GOLD. " Now, gentlemen, you ' ve done so well That next time you may take The rest of the book, which you, no doubt, Can very easily make; " And I sincerely hope that we Shall have here, once again, As good a lesson as to-day; Good morning, gentlemen. " They swore an oath most solemnly That not a soul on earth Should ever hear the tale and have A chance for wanton mirth; But close by was a little bird That they did not behold; It listened, and it brought the tale Unto the BLUE AND GOLD. 148 f the mere, IN THREE PARTS. PART I. TT is a doleful Sophomore, A And he stoppeth one of three. " By thy soiled black cap, and battered cane, Now wherefore stopp ' st thou me? " ' IT IS A DOLKKl I. SOI ' HOMORE, AND HE STOPI ' ETH ONE OF THREE. " My classmate ' s doors are opened wide, And I am bid therein; The guests are met, the feast is set; Mny ' st hear the merry din. " 149 BLUE AND GOLD. He holds him with his quivering hand " There was a class, " quoth he. " Hold off ! unhand me, beardless loon; " Eftsoons his hand dropped he. He holds him with his sorrowing eye The Freshman Guest stands still, And listens like a three-months prep. ; The Sophomore hath his will. The Glee Club Guest sat on a rail; He dare not touch the door; And thus spake on that hopeless man, The sad-eyed Sophomore. " The class was trained, was tightly reined: Patiently we did yield Our homage true, and service due While we as Freshmen kneeled. " The sun came up above the east, Over the hills came he ! And he shone bright, and at the night Went down into the sea. " And class gall higher every day Swelled like the waxing moon " The Freshman Guest here beat his breast, For he heard the loud bassoon. The Freshman Guest he beat his breast, Yet he cannot reach the door; And thus spake on that wretched man The doleful Sophomore. " And now the rush came on, and it Was tedious and long. It crushed us with the tireless strength Of Eighty-six ' s throng. " With tired limbs and drooping heads, That night we early sought our beds As those whose fame is spent. To gain the lost, our minds were tossed, To meet defeat, our wit is split, To this and that was bent. " And now there came hard work and And it grew wondrous cold; There was no lull, in themes so dull, And stale, as bread weeks old. long, BLUE AND GOLD. The work was here, the work was there, And themes were all around. And we did growl, and roar and howl, But still at themes we ground. " At length an end to work did come, Through double toil it came; A time of peace, when exe ' s cease For ' passed ' and ' cinched ' the same. " Our parents pride, we homeward hied, To rest our tired mind. Our days soon sped, our weeks soon fled; We came once more to grind. " Then did we drain the cups of pride, They went to our heart-cores; And one and all, we put on gall, To be true Sophomores. " " God save thee, doleful Sophomore! From the ' fiends that plague thee thus! Why look ' st thou so? " " With our weak pens We wrote a sick Bogus. " PART II. " The Sun still rose above the east, Over the hills came he. And he shone bright, and at the night Went down into the sea. " Our little tricks we tried to play To mar the Junior ' s Day; We missed our game, but just the same, We had the bills to pay. " And we had done a foolish thing, And it would work us woe; For all did say, that on that day We struck a coward blow. ' Ah fools! ' cried they, ' ' a part to play, So asinine and snide. ' " Down dropped our gall, our heads dropped down, ' Twas sad as sad could be; Nothing we ate could only wait The word of the Faculty. " All in a sad and silent state Beneath most dismal skies, And thoughts did come, of a father ' s home, And around were wrathful eyes. 152 BLUE AND GOLD. " Hour after hour, hour after hour, We lived through anxious fears, Our hearts rebound, a: every sound That falls upon our ears. " Talking, talking, everywhere, That sharp our souls did prick; Comment, comment everywhere, That made us very sick. " Our midnight work was all discussed, How, curious, we were led, The decorations to inspect, But wished we ' d stayed in bed. " ALAS! IN VAIN. " And we did hear how we got left, That balmy afternoon, As there beside the bridge we stayed, But found we ' d come too soon. " Yet still to catch that Junior man Beside the bridge we lay; We waited on, we waited long; He went another way. " Next morn to catch some Junior man They said that we did try; BLUE AND GOLD. 153 Defeat the more, did make us sore Again in wait to lie. " Alas, in vain, our harnessed steed, And brave and strongest pack! With taunting call, the speakers all Rode past us in a hack. " And how the Profs, were there, we heard, To watch our little game; And quick as thought, we all were caught And dcwn went every name. " Ah! well-a-day! what evil looks Had we from old and young. And the evil weight of a sick Bogus About our necks was hung. " " WE LISTENED AND LOOKED SIDEWAYS UP. PART III. " There passed a weary time, each throat Was parched, and wild each eye, A weary time, a dreary time, And wild each tearful eye. " We listened and looked sideways up!. Fear at our hearts, as at a cup 54 BLUE AND GOLD. Our class-life seemed to sip. The days were dull, and dark the nights; Our faces all were deathly white, And from our brows salt beads did drip; Till slowly passed those weeks of gloom And we were called to hear our doom. " " I fear thee, doleful Sophomore, I fear thy evil hand; That mortar-board, proof doth afford, The sign of a lawless band. " I fear thee, sad-eyed Sophomore. I fear that thou wert fired. " " Fear not, fear not, thou Freshman Guest, This class, it was not fired. " Many and many braver men, Fired hath the Faculty; While many, many feeble things Have stayed, and so did we. " There spake for us, a weaker voice, Stronger, had we been few: ' This class, ' it said, ' hath penance done, And penance more shall do. ' It sought to mar a Junior Day; Its wish, it then shaH see; It sought to mar a Junior Day, Its own, so shall it be. ' " Since then, this class has borne A saddened memory. ' What fools we were, ' as all aver, We mourn it constantly. " And often, at the evening hour, That memory returns; And till our foolish tale is told The heart within us burns. " Farewell! farewell! but this I tell, To thee, thou Freshman Guest; Beware! beware! the evil snare That lurks in the Bogus nest! " At last, the weary Freshman Guest Has passed within the door, And gone at last, to mourn and fast, The sad-eyed Sophomore. He went like one that hath done wrong, And is of sense forlorn; A wiser and a wiser man He ' ll rise each morrow morn. " Amphion movit lapides canendo. " Horace. fTI MUSE, who dwellest by Parnassian spring, LJ Thou who didst teach the bards of old to sing, Thou who didst make renowned the hero-band Who found their glory on the Trojan strand, O, Muse of song, wing hitherward thy flight And close by, on the ink-stand here, alight; And gracious-smiling on my meek request, Breathe the divine afflatus in my breast; Then, as there rise words of immortal song. Bid Echo seize them and the sound prolong. A youth, " to fortune and to fame unknown, " And o ' er whose head some seventeen years had flown, Dwelt in a town that lay along a bay, ( " Whose patron saint is Erancis, by the way); A comely youth he was, of noble mien, Few such indeed this earth had ever seen; Eor he was fair and he was seemly tall, Xor of his charms could these be counted all: Another gift the gracious gods bestow, For he could wield the fiddle and the bow, And draw therefrom e ' en more melodious strains Than those the music of the spheres contains. Aye, ' twas Amphion come again to earth, Another of as great and glorious worth. For as sweet-toned Amphion long ago Around his path the magic notes did strow, And at the sound the very stones did move And all things turned from out their daily groove, So, to this new Amphion ' s silvery notes, The dogs, the horses, co ws, the very goats, Rocks, stones, and trees, each little way- side flower, Gave way as to some overwhelming power. Yet, though this modern minstrel thus possessed The might of song the elder bard professed, A queer distinction lay between the two, Queer though it be, ' twas still indeed too true; For, while all things that heard the old bard ' s lyre Moved from their base and followed swift as fire, 155 156 BLUE AND GOLD. Yet now, they moved ' tis true, but strange to say, Sticks, stocks, and stones, all rushed the other way. But cease, O Muse, this vain attempt to swell The praises that no mortal tongue can tell; And let us now once more upon our way; Wind up again, no longer here delay. This noble youth, (we ' ll call him Amph for short,) Heard of a distant, but far-famed, resort, Deep-seated under Grizzly ' s awful height, A place of learning and a land of light. Now Amph had nothing in this world to do, Nothing at all, though he could bum, ' tis true, But even bumming may beget ennui, Alas! no life is free from misery! Yes, Amph at length grew tired of lolling round, Of gazing into space ' s gulf profound, And : gan to look abroad for something new With which to drive the lagging moments through. He heard, by chance, we say, of Berkeley ' s seat, Famed since the deluge as the Bum ' s Retreat, The realm of Bachman, land of tutes and profs., Of Seniors, Juniors, and of braggart Sophs.; Heard all its glories told as one might limn Its glow in oils. But what was this to him ? ' Twas something lively that he sought to gain, Sought longingly, although it seemed in vain; Nay, one more charm fair Berkeley ' s halls contained, One charm beside these yet untold remained The sprightly co-ed with her airy ways, A winsome creature, quite a different phase Of Berkeley life from all else he ' d heard told: A glorious panorama was unrolled Before his eyes, as filled with Pythian powers He gazed into the future ' s happy hours, And on new battle-fields he pondered much, On coming conquests, broken hearts, and such. He came, he saw, and did he conquer? Yes, Or thought he did, which really is no less. He met her first in the assembly room, Where both feared they were going to their doom; There at the Ex. he met her eyes sublime And after that he met her all the time. He met her in the Libe. for many a talk, He met her on the thither-leading walk, He met her in the halls and on the stair, And well, in fact, he met her everywhere; But most of all he met heron the train, BLUE AND GOLD. 57 Sometimes got left and waited there in vain, And so it happened that in rain or shine, Whether she came at seven or eight or nine, Or whether she left at one or two or three, Somewhere, close by, he was quite sure to be. Her fairy- boot ne ' er touched the ferry-boat But that beside her walked his overcoat. Her artless prattle seldom could be heard But that you heard him getting in a word. But never here since first the world began Has joy quite unalloyed e ' er fallen to man; The ocean ' s calm the gods will soon transform, The silent stillness but predicts the storm; The sun ne ' er shines in splendor clear and bright " HE MET HER FIRST IN THE ASSEMBLY ROOM. " But that a cloud may sweep away its light; Thus as each Eden, howso fair it be, Has gloom in store no mortal can foresee, As every Eden has within some part A serpent secret-gnawing at its heart, So in Amphion ' s garden there reposed A false Achates evilly disposed, Goaded by green-eyed jealousy to dare What ' er might blight that Eden fresh and fair. One day, as cityward went Berkeley ' s train, As oft before, it carried now again Amph and his co-ed, joyously care-free, Talking away with merry, childish glee. Alas! the vanity of human thought, How powerless to see what fates have wrought! The train had quickly reached its destined goal Close bv the ferry-landing at the mole; BLUE AND GOLD. And soon, they, recking not the billows ' rote, Were seated in the cabin of the boat; The cabin, for outside it was too cold; The way the creaking vessel lurched and rolled Told that a storm was raging on the deep. Where winds whirled swiftly past with chilling sweep. The boat cast off and soon had left the slip To make again its oft repeated trip; The billows heaved; their huge forms swelled on high The rain came down in torrents from the sky; The vessel res 2 on each new rising surge, And stood suspended on the abyss ' s verge, The while, within, enjoying pleasant chat, Our hero and our heroine still sat; The raging tempest troubled not the two, Nor cared they how the wind and water flew. It happened now, as you will understand, This was the boat that met the overland; No sooner, then, was it upon its way Than there arose a din that might dismay The stoutest hearts of warriors tried in fight, With all their courage and their dauntless might. " Russ House! Russ House! " a voice like thunder cried " Windsor Hotel " another quick replied; With " Intern-a-tional " the walls resound, " Free coach or kerridge, " too, makes them rebound. ' Twas but the runner plying of his trade, Yelling to earn the money he was paid. It chanced that there was also then aboard Achates false, who secretly abhorred Amphion, once his friend beloved and kind; O jealousy! how canst thou rack the mind! A fiendish thought then entered in his brain; Each runner he a moment did detain, And whispered unto him a hurried word Which no one else beside themselves e ' er heard. Then quick they all again went on their way, Each one exhorted to his wish obey, And all, too, promised with a golden fee If they would only do what they agree. First came the Russ House man with raised hat To where Amphion and his co-ed sat, And said in voice, how winning and how bland! Voice whose persuasion no one can withstand, " Our hotel furnishes the best of fare, I ' m sure that you ' ll find satisfaction there; BLUE AND GOLD. So, may I, to avoid the runners ' strife, Engage a carriage for yourself and wife ? " And ere Amphion could his breath restore, The runners trooped around them more and more, Each offering his bill of fare and card Persuasively, with utter disregard Of any stray words Amph might put between, Or of the angry co-ed ' s " Ain ' t they mean! " Meanwhile the boat had landed suddenly, And in the crowd Amphion tried to flee. Alas! in vain! for close upon his heel, Solicitously anxious for his weal, There came a crowd of fiends who snatched their prey, Each one determined never to give way. " THKKK CAMK A CROWD OF FIENDS WHO SNATCHED THKIK PREY. " Hut some at length did yield, and Amph at last Was heaped into a carriage flying past. What of the co-ed ? Ask of Market street Whither she fled with swiftly flying feet. What more of Amph himself? Oh, who can tell ? Who can reveal the lot that him befell ? Ah! none there is that knows where he was sent, Only the Fates have ken of where he went; He disappeared, he vanished from all sight, And ne ' er again was seen by mortal wight; Aye ne ' er again, as Bob Burdette would say, Never, not none, no more, unto this day! MORAL. Co-ed ' s are funny things, good for a day, But in the end they never, NEVER pay! s i WM : MR. TOMMY SOPH. WRITES TO HIS DAD. M in need of some chink, Since the last that you sent; Yor you really can ' t think (I ' m in need of some chink), How it goes like a wink, Yor board and room rent; (I ' m in need of some chink, Since the last that you sent). How poker has spent The last that Dad sent! I ' m in need of some chink. PRIVATE s TH (Aside). ONFOUND this drill! I yearn not for glory. I ' m a mere private still; Confound this drill! I ' d prefer the tread-mill To this stale old story. Confound this drill! I yearn not for glory. 160 BLUE AND GOLD. 161 Miss M c (In tears], JUST know I ' m cinched. The horrid old thing! He ought to be lynched! I just know I ' m cinched. He ought to be pinched! I ' d make him sing. I just know I ' m cinched. The horrid old thing! Boo-hoo, boo-hoo, Boo-hoo, boo-hoo, boo-hoo. I just know I ' m cinched. BERKELEY PUNCH. OU take H 2 O, (Not too much I ween); Stir the sugar in slow. You take H.,0, And a dash in you throw Of Berkeley benzine. You take H 2 O, (Not too much I ween). Hurray-boysh-shet-umupagain . I-doncareadarnforfaculty. Loshmyhat. 162 iij- Hire DRAMATIS PERSONAL. MACBETH, a Junior, suitor of T ' HE CHERUB. MACDUFF, rival of MACBETH. BANQUO, friend of MACBETH. ALFRED OF BERKELEY, Cook of the University, THE CHERUB, a Berkeley Coquette. BRIDGET MALONE, Gentlewoman attending on THE CHERUB HECATE. THREE WITCHES. FRESHMEN, ETC., ad lib. SCENE Berkeley. ACT I. SCENE I. In front of Berkeley Hotel. Rain pouring in torrents. MAX: BETH wifh guitar, kneeling and singing. AIR: " America. " Macbeth O Cherub, ' tis to thee, Fair queen of Berkalee, To thee I sing. From this damp clammy floor High may my voice now soar, E ' en to thy chamber door, And rapture bring. Sweet as the caramel, Thou hast no parallel, Canst charm, bewitch; Maid with the teeth of pearls, Maid with the corkscrew curls, Envy of all the girls Who wear a switch. Most thrifty too thou art, Wielder of Cupid ' s dart, 163 164 BLUE AND GOLD. Modest and chaste; For in that rare success, That stunning blue-white dress, In goods there ' s no excess, In length no waste. Though high thy station be, Pray think me not a flea, As Bush thinks Dunn; For I ' ll cleave to thee with the firm hold Of a glee-garden-arbory-cold, Or the sticky ad. fiend of the great " Blue and Gold, " Till we are one. SCENE II. At Hotel Window. Bridget Malone Land ' s sakes! Now what may mean that noise? Is it those rascally college boys ? Och, saints! it ' s worse than Samuel ' s toot, Or Beckh ' s shrill squeak, or Wellman ' s flute! Michael and Peter and all yure kin ! My eyes it ' s an illigant violin ! Hush ! it ' s to me he ' s singing, indade! Begosh! if it isn ' t a fine serenade; I feel like a-sinkin ' right down thro ' the floor, For sure and I never had one before. Macbeth O love, woulds ' t leave me here alone ? Bridget Not if my name is Bridget Malone. (She descends into ' jhe darkness. ) Macbeth O dearest angel, what relief After these many days of grief; When your indifference and scorn Left me fagged out and all forlorn; When I could neither sleep nor sup, But, in a word, was all broke up; But now, my treasure, all that ' s past, And so begins our joy at last. Oh! now to seal this new-born bliss, Would ' st grant one saccharizing kiss? Far sweeter than molasses candy, And stronger aye than Bachman ' s brandy, Is the fond love within me burning; But all this love for love is yearning, Wild jealousy is madly mingling With rapture that my soul is tingling. Why did you treat your humble suitor With all the scorn of Prof, to tutor ? Why, when my ardent love I proffered, BLUE AND GOLD. 165 Did you refuse the gift I offered ? Why is ' t that for months you tarry, Before consenting me to marry ? And now you come down from your level Bridget Begor ' , ye didn ' t ask Macbeth The d- ACT II. SCENE I. CHERUB on the road to the train. Looks around; sees MACBETH; quickly turns back her head; looks virtuously before her. MACBETH over- takes her. She looks zip as though surprised. Cherub Macbeth ? Why, how you startled me ! I just was thinking of the glee That ' s coming off to-night. Macbeth I ran Quicker than even a co-ed can, My impoliteness to retrieve, And ask you to the glee this eve. Cherub It seems to me, it ' s rather late Macbeth If you ' ll pennit me, I will state The reason why. I ' ve watched all day To try and catch you on the way To recitation. But in vain. I saw you once in stifled pain, Walking down the road with Lane; Much as I wished your grief to ease, I feared to rouse " Demosthenes, " And so I let the chance slip by, Nor once again could I espy Your looked-for face. At length I saw You trying to get the quarter-to-four, And then I kept your form in view, Until I had caught up with you. Cherub Truly, this trouble I regret. Macbeth It is forgotten, now, don ' t fret, Since I may take you to the glee Cherub You speak, sir, much too certainly. You have no right to think I ' ll go, For I have surely not said so; And though no doubt you ' ll think it rough, I took an " invite " from Macduff, Who asked last week most courteously To be my escort to the glee. Macbeth What ! Macduff? i66 BLUE AND GOLD. Cherub Well, and why not? Macbeth That babe ! that infant milksop tot ! Cherub Tot though he be, I hold him dear, And will not words of insult hear; If you have nothing else to say, I bid you, sir, a fine good -day. Macbeth To refuse me for that little feller ! I think she ' d give up Beckh for Heller ! I ' ll live no longer in this doubt, To-night I ' ll have the matter out. Not once I ' ll leave her at the glee, But fire Macduff with jealousy. I ' ll threaten to make Bradley " cinch " her, (Exit Cherub.) WHEN ALBIN P. AND H. B. JONES JOIN IN ONE GRAND EMBRACE. " And that will be a telling " clincher. " A Freshman ' s verdant as the spring, Made to be stuffed with anything, Or, like our lawn of grass and clover, For upper classmen to walk over. I take an oath my Cherub s ' death ! You ' ll give your hand yet to Macbeth. BLUE AND GOLD. 167 SCENE II. At GleeFreshie Chi Phi ' s sing. Ying ayound a yosie, Oh ! what lots of fun; Here ' s a pwetty posie, Don ' t you wish you ' d one ? Sophie lass she gave it, To her pwecious boys; For her sake we ' ll save it We, our mamma ' s joys. On the boat we meet her, Each one of us ten; To car fare we treat her, Just like grown-up men. She calls us each her lovey, Though we are a trifle small. O, she ' s a turtle dovey, But can she love us all ? (Applause. ) First Freshman What shall we play ? Second Freshman Forfeits. Third Freshman Post-office. Fourth Freshman No; let ' s each sing a song. AllK right. First Freshman Little Senior On the lake, Maidens two The party make. Senior thinks Here ' s a show Teach the girls How to row. Maidens beam, Senior croaks: " I ' ll teach you now Latest strokes. " Fancy business, Sudden din, Little Senior ' s Fallen in. (All clap hands. Greek section sings Paidagogos esche dog, And oh ! he loved him so ! And everywhere Professor went, The dog was sure to go. i68 BLUE AND GOLD. He stayed with him both night and day; The Freshmen all soon found That when they saw the one of them, The other one was round. The kuon followed Prof, one day, The dummy came in late; The Greeklings try to bribe the Judge; It won ' t work they must wait. " ' Oi! Oi! which stairs will he ascend? " Upon the gods they cried. 11 Nike ! Nike! Here comes the dog, Let ' s take the other side. " And now, " Why love that kuori so? " The people often cry. " He helped us once to cut, you know, " The grateful Greeks reply. (Great applause.} AlR : " Very, Very Funny. " Macduff once was in a garden, And there in the moonlight, ' Twas funny, very, very, very funny, I saw a brother Freshman Not gifted with far sight . ' Twas funny, very, very, very funny. There stood a maid beside him, A most bewitching Miss. She was a dark-eyed beauty, and what could be amiss ? He stole his arm around her And gave a smacking kiss. ' Twas funny, very, very, very funny. The maiden ' s lips seemed crusty, The maiden ' s waist seemed stout, ' Twas funny, very, very, very funny. The Freshman put his glasses on And tried to look about. ' Twas funny, very, very, very funny. The maiden laughed until she cried, And then again laughed she, While the Freshman stood in dazed perplexity. At last he saw that his arms were clasped Around a cypress tree. Oh! ' twas funny, very, very, very funny. Macbeth Your meaning, sir, I plainly see; I know that you are guying me, And what is more, sir, I ' ll not bear it! MacduffWhy, if the cap fits, take and wear it; Suppose now that I should deny BLUE AND GOLD. 169 Macbeth I know you meant me, so don ' t lie. Macduff -Macbeth, I ' ve stood this once before And I ' ll not bear it any more. On a question once of Dutch translation You charged me with prevarication, So that to-morrow nay, to-night I challenge you to mortal fight. Macbeth ' Tis well! Your arm I ' ll not avoid, And as for second, I ' ll have Boyd. Macdtiffh. I ' ll take Johnson on my side. Now may the fates for us decide. (Exeunt. } SCENE III. In Garden. MACBETH and Second to one side. MACDUFF and Second at the other. Both with boxing-gloves. Macbeth (to Macdtiff} Art ready, traitor? (To Second) I ' m scared to death. Macduff (to Second] I ' ll shake to pieces. ( To Macbeth} I co me, Macbeth! (Neither moves.} Macbeth (to Macduff} Approach, thou villain. ( To Second} With fear I ' m numb. Macduff (to Second} I want my mamma! (To Macbeth} I come! I come!! (Both keep standing still.} (A shriek rends the air. Cherub appears.} Cherub Hold! stop! for Heaven ' s sake! Do not the blood of brethren take! Macbeth (making as though to rush at Macduff} Beware! Beware!! Macduff Lay on, Macbeth, And damned be him that first cries : Hold! I ' m out of breath! Cherub (rushing between them] If e ' er you thought the Cherub fair, Listen, I pray you, to her prayer. Macduff (laying aside boxing-gloves} Though I am cheated from my prey, Your word is law, and I obey. In return I ask one thing of you, That you decide between us two. Macbeth I, too, agree. Will you be mine ? Chertib Yes, clear Macbeth, I will be thine. Macbeth Angel! And when? Oh! name the day. Cheriib Yes, that I will. Hear what I say : When Strawberry Creek sweeps from its bed, And Bont ' s house o ' erfloods; When ' 87 paints Berkeley red, And Ventworth joins the bloods. When Johnson for a co-ed votes, And Sanderson grows rude ; When Sutton ' s sown all his wild oats, And Heyman is a dude. I ?0 BLUE AND GOLD. . _ _ _ , When Avery laughs a healthy laugh, And Finlay Cook ' s struck dumb ; When some one swallows Brewer ' s chaff, And Wakefield learns to bum. When Fischer throws the spade away, Or gives ' t to Braverman ; When Dunn prefers some month to May, And Moffitt grows a man. When Beckh ' s love finds itself outdone, And Bush writes something witty; When Stoney ' s sweet smile fails to stun, And Brooke ' s no longer pretty. When " Ol " with hate looks down on Kip, And Brown looks down on Proctor ; When Beaver owns he ' s but a snip, And Taylor ' s brain ' s o ' er-stocked. Or When Riley beats Rothganger ' s tones And strides with Heyman ' s grace ; When Albin P. and H. B. Jones Join in one grand embrace!!!! Then I ' ll be yours. Is that enough ? But until then I ' ll take Macdufl !! ACT III. SCENE I. Strawberry Creek MACBETH in the act of committing suicide. Macbeth Roll on thou deep and dark blue Strawb ' ry, roll, Thy ancient glory seek you now in vain. Bont marks our grounds with ruin. His control Stops not at thy shore. Upon thy shiny plain He wrecks his venomed wrath ; nor doth refrain, He who whacks gum trees off like heads, To curb our Strawb ' ry in its native beds. Oh! once, great sea, you beat and slashed and slammed, But you ' re in Bond ' s power, and so you ' re damned. The die I ' ll cast ; yes, now I ' ll chuck it. My hour is come, I ' ll kick the bucket. O Strawb ' ry, Father Strawb ' ry (My heart is in a flutter), Take me into thy arms (And bear me to the gutter); Then Cherub ' s tears will flow (Her heart it will unbuckle), BLUE AND GOLD. 171 While I in Heaven above (Will sit and chuckle). An angel ' s voice I hear, It draws me on, and so One for the money, Two for the show, Three to get ready, And four to go (About, to jump in, when Banquo appears and pulls him back.} THEKE STOOD A MAID I5KSIDE HIM Banquo Why, Mac. , now what are you about ? Do you suppose that you ' re a trout ? Or that, like Miller, you might float In your boot, like the Oakland ferry boat ? Now what is wrong ? Macbeth The Cherub Banquo Enough ! I own that it is rather rough That she is partial to Macduff, 172 BLUE AND GOLD. But that ' s no reason why Macbeth Should fly from her to watery death. Renew your charge. Make a fresh start. You know the adage of " faint heart. " Macbeth Oft have I tried. As I grew bolder, Alas! for me the day grew colder, So that for one so rudely crossed Life is a blank ; all hope is lost. Banqito I have a thought ! Macbeth A thought ? And what ? Banguo By the reservoir there is a spot Known as the " Witches ' Glen. " At midnight there let ' s go, and then Question the sisters of your fate: What ' s to be done to mitigate The scorn of Cherub false. Then plead Your cause, as the witches say. Macbeth Agreed. SCENE .-Witche? Glen A Cavern. In the middle, a Boiling Cauldron- Thunder Witches Sing: Round about the cauldron go, In the vile ingredients throw, Pen of cincher, brain of dig, Strut of all-important prig. Let the flames rise high and cook Every word of Stopford Brooke. Bright to make the dazzling glare, Quick, now, throw in Reed ' s blonde hair; Blow in with a roaring blast, Screws that hold car windows fast, Hotel steaks and station candy, Charley ' s refreshments, Bachman ' s brandy, Nor omit to break our spell, Devil ' s chimes, 8:30 bell. Next chuck quick foul Satan ' s pride, Vicious hands that ponies hide, ' 87 ' s pallid liver, Bradley ' s sure sarcastic quiver, Fiends that frequent North Hall steps, Cheeky little shrimpy preps. Throw in now to fume nnd steam, Problem from the Devil ' s Dream. End the spell in O. K. style, With Dudley ' s gall and Avery ' s smile. First Witch Who comes? Macbeth ' Tis I, Macbeth. BLUE AND GOLD. 173 Second Witch Speak. Second Witch Demand. Third Witch We ' ll answer. ( 7 li under and lightning.} Banquo {pointing at pile of tombstones near the witches] The broth is not yet brewed. Meanwhile, Seize on the time, look through this pile ( Great commotion. } Macbeth The present from me pales away. I think I ' m frightened. Banquo, say, Where are you ? Hecate There ' s no time to lose. Don ' t stand shaking in your shoes, But right to work, now quickly spell Out what the tombstones have to tell. Macbeth (reads epitaph] Though wicked he was in the past, ' Tis not in the least surprising; He knew he ' d reach Heaven at last, For his soul it ever was rising. Banquo Read on. Macbeth (reads] No more he ' ll slide upon his desk, Or madly bang his chair; At length his fiery brain ' s at rest, And what ' s more so ' s his hair. Banquo What next? Macbeth (reads] Alas! we called you coward, Willie, We called you demon in our lying; But you have proved great-hearted, Willie, Have proved an angel how ? by dying. Banquo Hasten; the charm is not yet ready. Macbeth (reads] Es gibt kein o y$tack-le Mein ' Seele zii shackle Auf fliigelten Schimmel Ich steig bis zum Himmel Mark mein ' letzer sermon: Les ' nur outside German. Banquo Proceed. Macbeth (reads] How secret are the ways of fate : A meek soul once at Heaven ' s gate Most tearfully did supplicate And cried that it an entrance sought. The judges, after solemn thought, Decreed to grant the suppliant ' s prayer. A startling cry rang through the air; A new judge stood revealed there Ned Howard, yelling with gleeful shout, " Cornelius, you thought me a fifth section lout, But now it is my turn, and I cinch you out. " Banquo Haste thee. BLUE AND GOLD. Macbeth (reads] Underneath the heather, Happy now together, Good for any weather, Braving mist and fog. Library doors no, never Can these fond hearts sever. One they are forever, Bunny and his dog. " THE MAIDEN ' S LIPS SEEMED CRUSTY. " Banquo The time is short. Read (The witches ' 1 fire suddenly blazes up; tJmnder and lightning. Banquo and Macbeth start affrighted. ) First Witch -How may he hit the Cherub ' s heart, With wicked Cupid ' s shining dart? (All Sing) Hear what we say: BLUE AND GOLD. The only way By which you may Win Cherub ' s heart Ne ' er more to part: Ask the Cook to bake A raisin cake. Which quickly take To the Cherub ' s shrine; She ' ll not say " Nein " But will be thine. Quench the fire, Cease the tune. Snap, snip! Let ' s skip By the light of the moon. ( Witches va nish. Macbeth I ' ll do what they say, the sisters three, And see the Cook of the University. ACT IV, SCENE. Alfred ' s room. Macbeth (opening door] Whew! what beastly, choking smoke ! Can this be some infernal joke, An idiot ' s prank to rouse mine ire ? Nay, by the gods, it is a fire! I ' ll after help! Here ' s to my saddle, In Latin phrase I ' d best skedaddle. (About to leave ; an arm pit I Is him back.} Alfred What may be the impelling motive of this most unpropitious intrusion upon Morpheus ' sphere ? Descendant of antiquated Noah, if the crystals of spherical rotundity which oc- cupy the enclosure of my optic orbits do not deceive my discriminating cerebrum, I detect what may be denominated a rosy tinge upon the interior cavity of thy blinking orbs in fact, a blear, Which, together with the unaccountable pallor of the lateral portions of thy countenance, and the unchanging blush reclining upon thy nasal organ, offer an unanswerable argument as to the presence of that beverage most acceptable and exhilarating to the cardiacal organ of every off- spring of Germania ' s soil lager beer. Macbeth Reproach me not. I swear Alfred (with severity} You give no worthy explanation Of this noctural vociferation, Most unbecoming Junior ' s station, When in your mad hallucination You thought you saw wholesale cremation, And without waiting confirmation Gave signal of a conflagration, For which unasked for declamation, I7 6 BLUE AND GOLD. The result of shameless dissipation, You may expect a short vacation! Macbeth But, sir, it is on biz I come. You make a great mistake. (This wretched smoke o ' erwhelms me so. ) I want to get a cake, And give it to a Freshie girl, A co-ed soft and mellow, But who, alas, saves her sweet smiles All for another fellow. Sometimes most passionately I love, And then again I hate her. Ye stars that guide a student ' s life, Why wasn ' t I a Beta ? Then by the cozy table ' s side Together we would study, While tenderly I ' d clarify The Latin where ' twas muddy. Or should she puzzle o ' er her Dutch, Or stick in a translation, I ' d give the parts of " Lieben " all Right through the conjugation. The diamonds in my borrowed pin Would be a strong appealer, And with it I would deck my love, Though it belonged to Wheeler. But all this joy is not for me; My own I ne ' er can rate her. Her eyes decline my love to see, For I am not a Beta. Albert Your situation I comprehend, And will proceed affairs to mend, Through the medium of a pasty mass Known to the mind of the vulgar class By this appellation cake. If you have such a prediliction, I certainly have no objection That you should watch the operation Of this dough ' s rapid transformation, Which I ' ll now begin to bake. TAKE: An ounce of " repetitiousness, " To be well beat and ground; With " Pedagogic illustrations, " Of which take half a pound; Pour in " Shakesperian altitudes, " So that the dough will rise BLUE AND GOLD. " Malignant elemental sprites, " For lightness all cooks prize. Some say to stir the essence first, But that I never shall, For ' twere like " placing the vehicle Before the animal. " We ' ll frost the top and both the sides; It gives effect immense And right on top let ' s have a flower, The rose " Grandiloquence. " Tis a maxim I always follow, And that ' s why my cakes all sell, No matter how the inside tastes, To ornament the outside well; Therefore now to put the fini. h, And hide all daubs and blurs, Sprinkle hot and thick a handful Of " so to speak ' s " and " as it were ' s. " Macbeth (with great uneasiness} How can you breathe in room so hot? Whew! I ' m perspiring! Gee! Great Scott! Do you have many visitors here ? Albert A few; and they ' re compelled, I fear, And though I don ' t mean any harm, This heat fills them with great alarm. They say I make it " rather warm. " Macbeth If the cake is good I ' ll call for more, And for the present, au revoir. (Macbeth takes cake and leaves precipitately. ) ACT V. SCENE I. North Hall. CHERUB sitting on bench in the hall. MACBETH enters uuperceived. Cherub That cake I ate, and it was daisy, But now it sets me almost crazy. Oh! would I had my Macduff here! I know that cake ' ll cost me dear. Macbeth I hate! He caused this muss! I just wish he took calculus. Macbeth (aside) She hates me, then. Well, now all ' s over. To an enemy she ' s changed a lover. (Aloud.) Why, what is wrong ? Do you feel ill ? Cherub That beastly cake was enough to kill Satan himself. Go call a doctor! Macbeth There ' s one up stairs; and he ' ll concoct a 178 BLUE AND GOLD. Draught for you. So come with me, And I ' ll take you to this young M. D. SCENE II. Ihird floor. U. S. History Class. Mr. Jones at his desk reading a lecture on tariffs. Young ladies asleep in one corner. Gentlemen asleep in the other. All except Lane, ivho suddenly asks a question, whereupon the class awake, frown and go off again. Boyd pokes Austin, Austin squeals; class wake tip, look approvingly at Boyd, and go to sleep again. Mr. Jones unex- pectedly looks up and asks what the opinion of Mr. Benton ' s sister ' s brother- in-law, John, was on the tariff of ' 36. 77ic class answer in a symphony of snores. Mr. Jones, undaunted, continues reading. AIR: " ' Still so Gently. " Sonnambula. Cheriib Now so gently o ' er me stealing, What may mean this nameless feeling. All my senses now seem reeling To some sweet oblivion. Like the poppy ' s odor thrilling, Chanting strains my soul are rilling That I yield, and not unwilling, To this subtle ecstacy. Macbeth Hail, sweet revenge! This is my hour; At length the coquette ' s in my power, And though with her I, too, must perish, No secret-fearing dread I cherish. No chemist ' s antidote avails When this narcotic she inhales. It has begun. All ' s well. He ' ll start on That potent drug far-famed as Parton. Yes, I am right. How well all goes ; Already see, her eyelids close. And now again, in order duly, He quickly pours a draught of Coolie. As though preparing for a nap, She stifles a luxurious gap. But unperceived ; for he ' s intent on Turning on a dose of Benton. Cherub Why how strange this feeling o ' er me creeping. I do believe that I ' ve been sleeping. Macbeth Too late, my Cherub, there ' s no dodge Now to escape a spray of Lodge. It acts like ether for a cooler, A task completed sure by Schouler. What was that whiff he now sent past her ? Yes, truly, it must be MacMaster. For tranquil quiet she outpours In rippling, rhythmic, restful snores. (ffer eyelids close; she starts up suddenly Cherub Ye gods! my head! What can this mean ? Macbeth (hissing) Revenge is come! You took morphine! (Both die.) Duneiad. EHOLI) the boy, the small, small boy, His sister ' s plague, his mother ' s joy! The twig is parent to the tree; The brook runs downward to the sea; Wild geese fly north, wild geese fly south; A wet year follows a year of drouth; Wise men can tell where comets burn, HIS SISTERS I ' I.A(;rE, HIS MOTHERS JOV When next to us their tails they ' ll turn; But can the piercing eye of learning, By any power of wise discerning, Foretell what deeds a boy will do, Though his weight be small, his inches few ? Speak of the ruin that hidden lies, In a keg of powder, when into it flies A spark that elsewhere would flash and then out, But now scatters death and disaster about. 179 i8o BLUE AND GOLD. Declaim of the fiery force of the bull, When the daring vaquero before him doth pull The red flag of war from beneath his black cloak, And prepares with bull ' s blood the arena to soak. Gaze with terror and mingled awe. When the sunbeams of spring the ice masses thaw, And streams that once were gentle and mild, Go raging headlong, destructive and wild. A little knee-high, squabbling boy Can more than bull or stream destroy. By force and bribes send him to school, To learn, to dodge each stringent rule, THE YOUTH IS LOST, HE FALLS A FKI. To ape the arts of older lads, And be the terror of smaller shads. Yet times will change, for Time ' s a flier, And year by year, our boy climbs higher. With beardless chin and boundless cheek, He sets his face toward learning ' s peak; He enters college without conditions, And soon is tilled with old traditions. He fights most nobly in the rush, And scorns to yield to mighty crush, Until his mother gets his arm And firmly leads him from all harm. BLUE AND GOLD. 181 Now for a little time he ' s safe, Though sore beneath restraint he chafe. Alas! a mother ' s watchful eyes May guard against the pain that lies In blows received from Freshman fists; She cannot weave ethereal mists, As did the Cyprian queen of old To shield her son, Aeneas bold. No care can shield from co-ed eyes; The youth is lost, he falls a prize. And yet no cheap and weak surrender. To one alone all faith to tender; THERE IS LIFE, THERE IS JOY, IN A CO-EDS SMILE. Our youth, so bold, so strong and tough, Two girls in league are just enough To hold in thrall, in service meek, From day to day, from week to week. The mighty earth supported life For ages, ere the mythic strife, That heroes waged on Trojan plain, Two chiefs at war, one prize to gain. And years have made millenial piles; Forests have grown ' neath sunny smiles, Lands have been built above the seas; Mountains have bent their mighty knees, And peaks been changed to rocky isles: Yet still one thought the world beguiles, 182 BLUE AND GOLD. One thread of gold through brass is woven, One angel step ' mid footprints cloven; One star has shone in a darkened heaven; One hope for man at hour eleven; One hope before the brave has stood, To make them also true and good; One hope has made, since days of old, The weakling strong, the doubting bold. For to all men, as from ihe skies, Has shone the light of a Helen ' s eyes. But here on the shore of the Western world, Where Progress her banner at last has furled, May Heaven prevent that it ever be said, That men in shackles by women are led. There is life, there is joy, in a co-ed ' s smile, For him who has time to tarry a v hile, If by the past he has been prepared, To meet the danger of being ensnared. But the powers combined of a co-ed pair Let Junior, or Soph, or Senior beware! Whatever the deeds in the past he has done, Whatever the races he swiftly has run, Whatever the work he has nobly begun, He ' ll be but the food of those co-eds ' fun. Therefore this tale is a warning to all To escape from the dangerous, pitiful fall From man ' s free estate to the service of " chums, To come and to go at the wag of girl thumbs. " TO HOLD, AS ' TWERE, THE MIRROR UP TO NATURE. " Shakspeare F 183 Satire ' s my weapon. " Pope . Faeulty. " A servile race, Who, in mere want of fault, all merit place; Who blind obedience pay to ancient schools, Bigots to Greece, and slaves to rusty rules. " Churchill. W. T. K 1). " Stand not upon the order of your going, But go at once. " Shakespeare. J. H. C. B s. " I am an epicure, who, serenely full, may say: ' Fate cannot harm me; I have dined to-day. ' " Dean Swift. G. W. B i.. " ' Tis known he could speak Greek As naturally as pigs squeak. " Butler. A. S. C K. " With various readings stored his empty skull, Learned without sense, and ven erably dull. ' Churchill. G. C. E s. " He is a scholar and a ripe good one, Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and persuading. " Shakespeare. F. G. H E. " You taught me your science, and my profit on ' t Is, I know how to curse; the red plague rid you For learning me your science ! " SJiakespeare. E. W. H D. " Blessed be agriculture ! .If one- does not have too much of it. " Charles Dudley Warner. G. H. H N. " I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips let no Prof, speak. Shakespeare {adapt , ) J. A. H N. " An army have I mustered in my thoughts. " Shakespeare. M -N K a. ' Adgnosco procerem. " Juvenal. J N L C E. " His fame was great in all the land. " Longfellow. J H L C K. " I want you to see ' Old Joe. ' I tell you he is the upper crust here. " Haliburton. B D M s. " Alas ! alas ! What ' s come to pass Since my old hat was new. " A N P R. " ' Professor ! ' This word has something flattering to the ear, something full of magniloquence; ' Professor ' ! " Moliere 184 BLUE AND GOLD. W. F I K S r, S H. B ---- v. R. " Who, although he wear An old worn hat and cloak, can tell us more Than all the forward fry that boast their lore. " ; ' Jon son. " That unlettered, small-knowing soul. " uakcspearc. " I do present you with a man of mine, Cunning in figures and the mathematics, To instruct you fully in those sciences. " Shakespeare. A man I knew, who lived upon a smile; And well it fed him; for he looked fair without, While rankest venom foamed through every vein. " Young. " Affable, unaffected, say-nothin ' -to-nobody sort o ' feller. " Dickens. " It is the practice of the multitude to bark at eminent men, as little dogs do at strangers. " -Seneca . " I am sure that since I have had the use of my reason, no hu- man being has ever heard me laugh. " Chesterfield. " With a face like a benediction. " " To be slow in words is a ivoinarfs virtue. I pray thee, out with ' t. " Shakespeare. " Envie not greatnesse: for thou mak ' st thereby thyself the worse, and so the distance greater. " Herbert. " On me, when dunces are satiric, I take it for a panegyric. " Dean Siuift. " Look now for no enchanting voice, nor fear The bait of honeyed words. " Milton. " An thou wilt needs thrust thy neck into a yoke, Wear the print of it, and sigh away Sundays. " Shakespeare. J G0-fids. " Had I a thousand daughters, I ' d as soon have them learn the black art as their alphabet. " Sheridan. F. E. A N, ' 85. " Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear, Or like a fairy, trip upon the green. " S E R. A R. ' 88. " A form so fair, that like the air, ' Tis less of earth than heaven. " E. E. Pinckney. E. A A B s, ' 88. " As for her voice, it was as sweet and as clear as melted sugar-candy. " Douglass Jerrold. M v L. C L, ' 85. " With look demure as any saint, And not a sign of rouge or paint. " M Y A. C N, ' 85. " Always looks as if she were doing her duty with all her might. " Holmes. L u M. C Y, ' 88. " I knew a maiden fair to see, Take care ! She can both false and friendly be, Beware ! Beware ! " Longfellow. F E C R, ' 87.- " To some thousand kneeling beaux, Her smile is cold as winter ' s snow. " E A C N, ' 86. " Isn ' t she the strangest girl you ever saw ? " -Holland. G. R. C R, ' 86. " To go to church to-day, To look devout and seem to pray; And ere to-morrow ' s sun goes down, Be dealing gossip through the town. " Mrs. Sigourney. E Y A. D N, ' 88. " And if my lord beckon you, do his bidding. " Shakespeare. A E G s, ' 85. " She talks of aesthetics, the dear, clever creature. " A A G. G R, ' 87. " Chide no one for faults, When you see his blood inclined to mirth. " Shakespeare. I A ' G N, ' 86. " Thou hast no faults or I no faults can spy, Thou art all beauty, or all blindness I. ' ; Christopher Codrington. 186 BLUE AND GOLD. A E K. G R, ' 87. " One of those charming pug-noses, dear little knobs especially made for men to hang their hearts, like hats, upon. " Douglass Jerrold. L N E. H L, ' 88. " Her lips were red, and one was thin, Compared with that was next her chin; Some bee had stung it newly. " Sir John Sucking. V K H A, ' 86. " It is as hard for you to smile as for a camel To thread the postern of a needle ' s eye. " Shakespeare. E A H Y, ' 88. " Ah, she can very coyly whisp- Er, hold her chin up, laugh and lisp. " E A. N. H R, ' 87. " Alway be neat, alway be drest As you were going to a feast. " Ben Jonson. E R J N, ' 88. " ' But tell me true, will ' t be a match? ' ' Ask my dog; if he say, ay, it will; if he say, nay, it will; if he shake his tail and say nothing, it will. ' " Shakespeare. F-E W. McL-N, ' 85. " Excels in complexion the lily and rose, With a very sweet mouth and a retrousse " nose. " E-A C. McN-Y, ' 87. " My birthday ! How many years ago? Twenty or thirty? Don ' t ask me ! Forty or fifty ? How can I tell ? I do not remember my birthday, you see " Julia Dore. IA C. M R, ' 85. " By Jupiter, an angel ! or, if not, An earthly paragon. " Shakespeare. M A G. M Y, ' 88. " Such a wonderful miracle, aged sweet sixteen. " F E P G, ' 87. " Not all th ' advances, all th ' glances, Can move his unrelenting heart. " IValsJi. H N L. S K, ' 85. " Beware of her fair locks; For, if she wind them round a young man ' s neck, She will not set him free again. " Goethe. F s R. S E, ' 86. " I care for nobody, no, not I, If no one cares for me. " Bickerstaff. B E C. T N, ' 88. " Beautiful in form and feature, Lovely as the day; Can there be so fair a creature Formed of common clay ? " Longfellow. S E B. T T, ' 85 " You ain ' t so wery ' ansome that you can afford to throw away many o ' your good looks. " Dickens. M Y W E, ' 87 " Never wedding, never wooing, Still a love-lorn heart pursuing. " Cavipbell. C E E. W N, ' 87. " Soft as an unfledged birdling when at rest. " ' O d D. ' Rough satires, sly remarks, ill-natured speeches, Are always aimed at such as these. " Matthew Prior. | H E. B R. " Your wit will not so soon out as another man ' s will; it is too strongly wedged up in a blockhead. " Shakespeare. A D B N. " Man, being reasonable, must get drunk; Get very drunk; and when He wakes with headache he shall see what then. " Byron. W M A. B--R. " Like Buddha, I ' ll sit in the sky And think of my perfection. " P L F. B N. " An honest, willing kind of fellow. " Shakespeare. H N B. B T. " But, masters, remember that I am an ass, an egregious ass; e ' en though it be not written down, yet, forget not, that I am an ass. " Shakespeare. YV M F. C Y " Tis but a peevish boy, yet he talks well. " Shakespeare. M. J. C N. " You beat your pate and fancy wit will come; Knock as you please, there ' s nobody at home. " Pope. F K D N. " You are not worth a single word, else I ' d call thee, knave. " Shakespeare. H. E. C. F R. " A good loud woice, with a decent notion of usin ' it. " Dickens. E. S. H R. " If, at first, you don ' t succeed. Try, try again. " J H E. H x. " Fie sticks no fork in ham or pork, Observe, my friends, his nose. " Gilbert. W. V. M s. " A feller in a checked shirt, and mosaic studs, with a cigar allus in his mouth. " Dickens. H. E. M R. " A merry swain, who quaffs the nut-brown ale, And sings, enamour ' d, of the nut-brown maid. " Beattie. W N F. M s. " A rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun, To relish a joke, and rejoice in a pun. " G E E. R Y. " Red as a rose, red as a rose, Red in the nose is he. " Old Song. G E R R. " If dirt was trumps, what hands you would hold ! " Charles Lamb. A w S E. " Love, like a Griffin of old, plucked out his heart. " Byron. J N G. S N. " He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any mischief. " Edward Hyde Clarendon. C E B. W D " He hath but a little wee face, with a little yellow-colored beard, a cane-colored beard. " Shakespeare. S G W E. " I can remember a mass of things, but nothing distinctly. " Shakespeare. E. S. W N. " He has the fatness of twenty boys, he has. " Dickens. 1 88 " They are fine fellows; very fine fellows; with judgments matured by observation and reflec- tion; and tastes refined by reading and study. " Charles Dickens. " BLUE AND GOLD " EDITORS. On their own merits modest men are dumb. " G. Cole nan. S--D W. A N. E E A. A Y. A. T. B C s L. B K T E. B A. G. E F K F H Y L i) F- M--I.A. G E DA. II. F K K. L J s K. M Y. Y. O R. C. T W. B. W V o S. W " By the bare scalp of Robin Hood ' s f at friar, This fellow were a kingioi our wild faction. " Shakespeare. When a man puts on a character he is a stranger to, there ' s as much difference between what he appears and what he really is in himself, as there is between a vizor and a face. " . De la Brnyere. ' ' Zed ! thou unnecessary letter. " Shakespeare. " This blustering and awful personage was one of the most egregious cowards in existence. " Dickens. . " When I beheld this, I sighed, and said within myself: ' Surely mortal man is a broomstick. ' " Dean Swift. " In his brain, Which is as dry as the remainder biscuit After a voyage, he hath strange places crammed With observations, which he vents in mangled forms. " Shakespeare. ' ' Night after night He sat, and bleared his eyes with books. " Longfellow. " He used to tell me in his boastful way, How he had broke the hearts of pretty maids. " Holland. " One o ' the percise and tidy sort, as puts their feet in little India-rubber fire-buckets, wen it ' s wet weather. " Dickens. " The truest characters of ignorance Are vanity, pride, and annoyance. " Butler. " Come, come, good wine is a good familiar creature, if it be well used; exclaim no more against it. " Shakespeare. " Fond of wearing a short jacket, which gives him the look of a pickeled or preserved school- boy. " Dickens. " A blithesome brother at the can, A welcome guest in hall and bower; He knows each garden, town and tower In which the wine and ale are good. " Sir IValter Scoff. " What stuff ' tis made of, whereof ' tis born, I am to learn. " S iakt ' sp ( ' tire. " What, ho ! a torch ! The monarch cried; straightway W n glided in the hall was light as day. ' ' Shakespeare (adapt). " Though I am splenetive a.ul ra.-h, Yet have I nothing in me dangerous. " Shakespea re (adapf ) 189 " Fools are my theme; let satire be my song. " yr ?n. A R H. A Y. " There is no more faith to be put in you than in a stewed prune. " Shakespeare. A N H. B K. " A solemn fop, significant and budge, A fool with judges, and among fools a judge. " Cowpcr. M N E. B i). " Rehears On all sides, from innumerable tongues, A dismal universal hiss, the sound Of public scorn. " Milton. F N B H. " For every inch that is not fool is rogue. " , Dryden. A H D. C s. " There is no harm in being stupid so long as a man does not think himself clever. " George Mac Donald. I N C. D N " ' Tis a great thing, I think, to be a man. " Holland. G K D. D Y. " I would give all fame for a pot of ale. " Shakespeare. M K E R. " I will go wash; And when my face is clean, you can perceive Whether I can blush or no. " Shakespeare. T s A. G K. ' ' A man that loves to hear himself talk, and will speak more in a minute than he will stand to in a month. " Shakespeare. R D W. II N. " The love of democracy reigns supreme. " Montesquieu. L s J N, JR. " He is a man of mirthful speech, Can many a game and gambol teach; Full well at tables can he play, And sweep at cards the stakes away. " Scott. " Sir, I would advise you to shift a shirt. " Shakespeare. " A Puritan, Who reads his Bible daily. " Holland. W M A. M E . " The ladies call him sweet; The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet. " Shakespeare. A H C. M R. " A face as blank of vivid significance as a gingerbread rabbit, with two currants in the place of eyes. " Holmes. H. C D M E. " 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 Still. 190 BLUE AND GOLD. 191 H. G. P N. " Generally, Nature hangs out a sign of simplicity in the face of a fool. ' Fuller. A hungry, lean-faced villain, A mere anatomy, a mountebank, A thread-bare juggler, and a fortune-teller, A needy, hollow-eyed, sharp-looking wretch. " SJiakespearc. H Y I. R i.. " Like a death ' s head with a bone in its mouth. " Shakespeare. H Y B. R E. " He who doth not smoke, refuseth himself the softest conso- lation, next to that which comes from Heaven. " -Bitlwcr Lytton. T s R D. " It is my talent to conceal my thoughts, And carry smiles and sunshine in my fa?e, hile discontent and envy gnaw my very heart. " Addison. E T R x D. " Music do I hear? I will criticise, e ' en though naught I know. Ha ! Ha ! Keep time ! How sour sweet music is When time is broke, and no proportion kept.. " Shakespeare. W. W. S N. " Wer nicht liebt Wein, Weib, und Gesang, Der bleibt ein Narr sein Leben lang. " GoetJie. A R T R, JR. " Not Hercules Could have knocked out his brains, for he had none. " Sliakespeare. F. C. T R. " An unforgiving eye, and a damn ' d disagreeable countenance. " Sheridan. W. J. V L. " His copious stories, oftentimes begun, End without audience, and are never done. " Shakespeare. F D M. W N. " Why, ' tis a gull, a fool, a rogue. " Shakespeare. " You souls of geese That bear the shapes of men, how have you run From slaves that apes would beat. " Shakespeare F c H. B R. " Dude, dude, butterfly dude, Looks like a dolly, talks like a polly; Dude, dude, butterfly dude, " What shall we do with our butterfly dude? " Charles Reed- E T F. B H. " He has been taken in and Dunn for. " F s L. B I. " A shortish gentleman, with very stiff black hair, cut in the porcupine, or blacking-brush style. " Dickens. B 1. B E. " How green you are and fresh in this old world. " Sh nkespeare . I. i x. " Job lot, ant little Isaac vas kilt in der grush. " C. 1. C L. " Tut, I can counterfeit the deep tragedian; Speak and look back and pry on every side; Tremble and start at wagging of a straw, Intending deep suspicion. " Shakespeare, C. W. C E. " Let each man render me his hand. First, will I shake with you; Next, do I takejj 0r hand; Now yours, and yet yours. " Shakespeare . F Y C K. " A lumpish, surly freshman. " Severance, " Harvard Days. " W. B. I) s. " Consider what you owe to society, and don ' t let yourself be injured by too much work. " Dickens. F D T. D G. " Worn ' t this chap slim and tall, with light hair, and the gift o ' the gab wery gallopin ' ? " Dickens . A. G. E L s. " I wasted time, and now doth time waste me. " Shakespeare. O. B. E s II. " This is a slight, unmeritable man, " meet to be sent on errands. " Shakespeare. C. J. E v s. " Where gott ' st thou that goose look? " Shakespeare. L -N G N, JR. " Then the whining school-boy, with his satchel And shining morning face, creeping like snail Unwillingly to school. " S 192 BLUE AND GOLD. S. M. II R. " My heels eclipsed the honors of my head. " Shakespeare- H Y M. H K. " In simplicity and freshness he is a perfect child. " Dickens. F. W. J K N. " May he never want a friend in need, Nor a bottle to console him. " Dickens. H MW.J N N. " When I came hither, my father told me never to but hush! more anon! " Thackeray. W. I. K 1-. " Ha ! ha ! ha ! What a pretty boy ! Papa ' s delight and mamma ' s toy ! Wouldn ' t he like to go to bed, And have a cabbage-leaf on his head ? " Holland. R. S. K T. " I hope my nature is not a soft one, sir. " Dickens. W. E. M K. " He appeared ill at ease in his clothes, as if he were in a per- petual state of astonishment at rinding himself so re- spectable. " Dickens. H Y M N E. " Up ! up ! my friend, and quit your books; Or surely you ' ll grow double. Up ! up ! my friend, and clear your looks Why all this care and trouble? " Wordsworth. A s B. M R. " Agony unmixed, incessant gall. " Thompson. W. E. P R. " Is famous in the neighborhood in the same degree as a prize ox, or country-paper-chronicled pig, for its enormous size. " Dickens. C. W. R u. " Unbidden guests are often welcomest, when they are gone. " Shakespeare. W. E. R w s. " You, sir, I ' ll entertain, only I do not like the fashion of your garments. " Shakespeare. J s R. S H. " Has a mortal aversion to washing anything. " Dickens. G D S Y. " This callow youth, to madness loved a dame Of high degree, Elenor was her name. " Drydcn. } s S N. " Go home to bed, and like the owl by day, If he arise, be mocked and wondered at. " Shakespeare. W. II. W n. " Look you, I am a very prince of men ! " Shakespeare. M. S. Y S. " I met this man, Who glared upon me, and went surly by, Without a nod. " Sliakespcarc, A -T S Y J N W s. " Indeed he has an excellent good name, But nothing more, I do assure you. " Shakespeare. " THE MYSTERY OF THE NORTH HALL BURGLAR. " 194 1884. MAY 12. ' 85 ' $ BLUE AND GOLD appears. 17. Review and Drill of the University Battalion on Van Ness Avenue, S. F. Big splurge. Examinations; wet towels and cold tea in order. 20. President ' s Reception to ' 84; well appreciated. 26. Commencement at the Law school. 26-31. Commencement Week. Loan Book Exhibition in the Bacon Library Building ; great success. 27. Class Day; Faculty on their ears. 28. Commencement ; only one speaker to represent the graduating class monument of Faculty mismanagement; Alumni Exercises. 28-30. Examinations for admission in Assembly Room and Military Office. New and improved military tactics evolved. 29. Vacation, spent by Prof. Putzker in soliciting subscriptions for a German Library. AUG. 6-8. Examinations for admission ; many applicants from High Schools admitted without examinations. New bridge across the Strawberry; C. L. Huggins, ' 84, builder. 13. Mortar board rush; rather tame; easy victory for the Freshmen. 15. Occident out; Putnam, ' 85, Chief Ed. 1 8. Berkeley an out; A very, ' 86, Chief Ed. 20. Freshmen hold their first Class Union; class numbers 85? Sophs, left; conclude it ' s best to stay and sing outside. 27. ' 85 beats ' 87 in first base ball game of the season. 28. ' 86 elects Chief Ed. and Chief Bus. Man. of BLUE AND GOLD, and part of Junior Day speakers. 196 BLUE AND GOLD. Gas fixtures placed in the North Hall. SEPT. 2. Board of Regents decides that foreigners must drill; the " Horse Peanuts " kick. 3. ' 86 elects remainder of Junior Day speakers. Freshmen beat Sophomores at base ball. 4. Eells and Clark, ' 86, editors of the Occident, vice Putnam, resigned. 5. Formation of a society for extemporaneous speaking; Regents pro- vide gas-meters. 17. Military appointments and disappointments made. Light blue pants for officers and immense chevrons of gold lace for Sergeant-Major. 24. Baseball; ' 85 vs. ' 88; Freshmen win. 27. Concert in Oakland for benefit of German Library. OCT. I. Base ball; the Juniors beat the Freshmen. 6- 1 1. Fall Recess. 15-19- Exhibition of Etchings in Library; many visitors. 17. The final base ball game of the season is played between ' 85 and ' 88; the Seniors win the game and with it the championship. 22. Freshmen beats Sophs, at base ball ; after the game, a cane rush; shades of night have to take the place of lost clothing. 23. Juniors declare the Gymnasium in state of siege. 24. Decorating finished; Juniors and Freshmen hold High Jinks in the Gymnasium; w ardment; cold snap for outsiders. 25. Junior Day. Excellent literary exercises and very fine decorations. Sophs, coldly left. 27. Berkeley an sits on the Sophs, for issuing a bogus on Junior Day; Sophs, wild; prepare to annihilate Berkeleyan Sophs, left. 31. Occident dresses down the Sophs and Seniors; everybody wild; Sophs. again left. Nov. I. Field Day is celebrated with fair success. 4. Election Day; Democratic press stirred up; cause Berkeley goes Republican by a large majority. 5. Berkeley walking club formed. Long walks planned. Very tiresome return trips. 8. Privilege of holding a Junior Day withdrawn from ' 87. u. Graduating exercises of the Colleges of Dentistry, Pharmacy and Medicine. 16. A , ' 86, makes a trip up co-ed canon and is severely smitten by poison oak. 10. Another soiree in the printing office. 25. Freshmen class hats appear; very nobby. 27, 28. Thanksgiving Recess. DEC. 3. Fresh and Sophie fight over class property; Sophs, horribly left. Christma s exes. 17. Term ends. BLUE AND GOLD. 1885. JAN. 8. Term opens; heavy crop of Freshmen cinches in Math.; C e actually grins; 14 Sophs, conditioned in French. Work begins on Metallurgical and Mechanical Laboratories. 16. Occident out; Fells, ' 86, Chief Fditor. 19. Bcrkekyan out; Cheney, ' 85, Chief Editor. 31. The Legislative Committee visits the University; Professor Putzker declares a holiday. FEB. 4. First foot ball game of the season; Seniors beat the Freshmen, 7. Convention of G. S. A. P. A. at G. Washington Long ' s. " Millions for tribute, but not one cent for defence. " ' 84 ' s Colonel visits Berkeley; departs in mourning, after viewing the officers ' blue pants. n. Faculty reduces number of required hours from 16 to 15 per week. Seniors beat Sophomores at foot-ball. 14. U. C. foot-ball team beats the Merions. 15. The Legislature appropriates $152,000 for the University; B 6 goes on a tear. 18. Several lively cane-rushes; canes broken. Great elation over discovery of coal in tunnel; good enough coal in many respects, but won ' t burn. 25. Foot-ball; the Juniors beat the Freshmen; paralyzed by Biedenbach ' s new suit. 28. Merions again beaten. MAR. 3. Board of Regents meets; President Reid hands in his resignation. 4. MESSRS. SUTTON, BREWER and Miss GIBBONS appointed Com- mencement Speakers. Foot- ball; ' 86 vs. ' 87; ' 87 beats. 1 1. Foot-ball; tie between ' 87 and ' 88. 14. Foot-ball; tie between Wasp and U. C. teams. 21. Charter Day celebrated very pleasantly. J n n, ' 88, spends evening pleasantly recalling parental advice and warning. 21-30. Spring Recess. 28. U. C. team beats the Wasps. 31. Biedenbach loses his plug. APRIL i. ' 87 beats ' 88 at foot-ball. Biedenbach ' s plug still lost. He swears a terrible revenge. 2. A " preliminary Field Day. " Biedy ' s plug still lost. 3. North Hall bell rope cut down. Judge wild. Rope found in Biedenbach ' s locker. Biedy ' s plug found. Seniors finally settle upon a Class Day program. Morning Exercises: DIKEMAN, President of the Day; H AY NE, Orator of the Day; WAKEFIELD, Essayist; BRYANT, Orator; RILEY, Poet. After- noon Exercises: HEYMAN, Historian; CHENEY, Prophet; MILLER, Floor Manager. 198 BLUE AND GOLD. APRIL 4. " Dekes " run in first installment of the remainder of the Sophomore class. 6. Wm. Carey [ones declared that Benton never owned slaves. Class relieved. 8. Another ' 87 class history wanted; big row; D y crazy. 10. Bartnett, ' 87, Chief Editor of the Berkeleyan, vice Cheney, resigned. Bcrkeleyan booms. 11. Another installment of Sophomore " Dekes. " 15. Prof. Moses sits on Stone. The Professor heartily and universally condemned. 17. Abduction! Hazing!! Freshmen invade Sophomore " Den. " Capture W d n and put him through. 18. Very successful Field Day held; small number of entries made only thing to be complained of. An Athletic committee meets in the evening; a Junior wants gore and a new plug. 20. Dwellers in Sophomore " Den " again laid out by Freshmen. 22. Scrub game of foot-ball between ' 87 and ' 88; Sophs., as usual, coldly left. Faculty decide to allow ' 85 to have Class Day the day before Com- mencement. 29. ' 88 ' s Bourdon Burial invitations out. MAY 4. Brewer wants to know when the BLUE AND GOLD will be out. 5. Cheney inquires what a BLUE AND GOLD is like. 6. Wakefield asks after the BLUE AND GOLD for the 85th time; wants a complimentary copy for his interest in its welfare; no go. 7. BLUE AND GOLD out!!! Hpil0ue. BEFORE completing their labors, the editors desire to make some acknowledgement of the many and various favors that have been extended to them. We are debtors for assistance in nearly all our work, but we are under special obligations for Miscellany con- tributions and aid in preparing the Alumni Directory. To all those who have in any way assisted us, we offer our sincere thanks. A word about our advertisements. Upper classmen appreciate the necessity of returning patronage for advertising favors. Lower class- men should remember that when they come to publish a BLUE AND GOLD of their own, they will need the assistance of advertisers to defray expenses. We therefore confidently recommend for student patronage the following well known and reliable business houses: 199 BOERICKE SCHRECK, 234 Sutter Street, San Francisco, ESTABLISHED 187O. Importers and Marruifactiarers of HOMCEOPA THIC MEDICINES FAMILY MEDICINE CASES, Books, Pocket Cases, The Largest and Most Complete Homeopathic Phar macy west of Chicago. BOERICKE SCHRECK PIONEER HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACY. 234 SUTTER ST SAN FRANCISCO. FAMILY MEDICINE CASES, With Book for Treatment of Diseases, at $6.00, $10.00, $13.00, $17.50, $20.00 and $25.00. The only Pharmacy on this Coast EXCLUSIVELY devoted to Homoeopathy. Our own preparations are everywhere acknowledged of standard purity, and stand pre-eminent for reli- ability. 5TSend for our " GUIDE TO HEALTH, " containing a treatise on Homoeopathy, treatment of the ordinary ills, and a catalogue of our goods, with prices. Also subscribe to " THE CALIFOR- NIA HOMCEOPATH, " the only organ of Homoeopathy on the Pacific Coast; price, $1.00 per annum. BOERICKE SCHRECK, 234 Sutter Street, above Kearny. SAN FRANCISCO. 200 TAFT PENNOYER, Importers of Dry Goods, 1 1 63 and 1165 Broadway, AGENTS FOR J. D. CUTTER Go ' s SILKS. BOTTERICK PATTERNS. Oakland, Cal. THE OAKLAND ACADEMY A Classical and English School, t 1265 Franklin Street, Oakland, Cal. Boys Thoroughly Prepared for the University or for Business WRIGHT ARMES, Principals. DOWNEY B. I. P. CO. MANUFACTURERS OF DowaU localyptu Bolter Scale FrerentiTe W HJ Beaonr, 204 MARKET STREET, San Francisco, - Cal. 201 THE NEWEST, MOST COMPLETE AND MOST CENTRAL. jflaglor ' s Southeast corner of Market and Ninth, opp. New City Hall and the Pavilion, and near the junction of Haight, Larkin, Hayes and McAllister St. Cable Lines. Telephone 3182. A T FRANCISCO In ancient times all roads led to Rome. Now all roads lead to Flaglor ' s Gallery. 202 W. C. FIFE, (SUCCESSOR TO GEORGE S. BROWN,) Importer and Oealer in HJIPJIRE, M AHP STEEL 972 BROADWAY, COR. TENTH STREET, Side, Oakland. ewelry and ilverwaie, Watcn, Clock anil Jewelry Repairing a Specialty. 963 BROADWAY, O Pi I, l 203 W. K. VANDERSLICE. ESTABLISHED 1858. KENNETH MELROSE. W, K, VANDERSLICE CO, GOLD AND SILVERSMITHS, Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry. 136 Slitter Street, below Kearny, SAN FRANCISCO. KS ' Class Pins and Fraternity Badges a Specialty. MILLS AT SANTA CRUZ. GUNPOWDER. POST-OFFICE BOX 2036. Cannon, MANUFACTURERS OF Sporting, + AND Mining, 230 California Street, JNO. F. LOHSE, Secretary. San Francisco. 204 SAVAGE, SON CO. EMPIRE FOOP|Y ND MACHINE WOf{K$, Nos. 135 to 145 Fremont Street, San Francisco, Cal. MANUFACTURE Mining Machinery, Steam Engines, Saw Mills, AND MACHINERY TO ORDER. ARCHITECTURAL WORK. Dodge ' s Rock Breakers, Plumbers ' Pipe, Mantel Grates, Ventilators and Builder ' s Cast Iron Ware. -VSEND FOR CIRCULARS. - BAKER HAMILTON, SAN FRANCISCO AND SACRAMENTO. MANUFACTORY, THE " BENICIA AGRICULTURAL WORKS. " DEALERS IN mo UBIICULTUIUL IMPLEMENTS, Sole Agents for the following well-known Goods : CHAMPION MOWERS, REAPERS, and SELF-HINDERS ; TIGER, HOLLINGSWORTH, FAVORITE, and TIGER HOLLINGSWORTH HORSE RAKES; BRONSON PITTS SEPARATORS; BENICIA THRESHING ENGINES. BENICIA IMPROVED HEADER; (See this New Machine for 1885 before buying elsewhere.) BAIN FARM AND HEADER WAGONS. BENICIA SPRING VAGONS. A full line of all kinds of desirable Implements, and repairs or " Extras " for all Machinery sold by us. Our stock of Heavy and Shelf Hardware is very com- plete. We invite the attention of Buyers. .Our - Catalogue will lie issued JVlay 1st. Send for same. 205 Champlin Williamson, io53 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, SELL THUS B.EST .i s PEDESTRIANS TESTIFY TO THIS. jfrlce, fg.00, $6.00, $7.00, $9.00, Come and See Us WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE, BEST ICE CREAM Manufactured on the Coast cmb gcfiucrcb to QU garb of tfic i Particular attention given to orders for Families, Parties, Balls, and Lunches, at short notice and on reasonable terms. OAKLAND. 206 A. F. MEKKIMAN. A. F. MERKIMAN.JR. A. R. MERRIMAN SON, GARFJELD BLOCK, Reception Room, 1. N. W. COR. IOTH AND BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL. Also, Office and Residence 521 nth Street, between Clay and Washington. S. F . TATE, Operator. Berkeley and San Francisco Express, PHIL. JOHNSON, Proprietor. Residence, Addison Street, near McClain ' s Grocery. Order Boxes in Berkeley: at Post Office, McClains and Stew- art Brothers. In San Francisco: at 327 and 329 Front St., cor. Clay and S. W. cor. Main and Market Streets. THOMAS S, WILLIAMS, 1AILO " i : - k ? - - Under Occidental Hotel. 237 BUSH ST. Over 3OO different modifications for all purposes. SCALES OF ALL i OKI C. ST M itlS. FAIRBANKS HUTCHINSON, 401 Market Street, (opposite Front) SAN FRANCISCO. 207 Improvements of a Progressive Age which Eevolutionize Clerical Work. Pen and Pencil too Slow to Keep up with the Times. TJe Remington STANDARD OF THE WORLD AND WITHOUT A RIVAL, Does the work of three penmen, and much more neatly and legibly. In other words, you can wriie with it in one hour as much as would take three hours to write with the pen. The lousiness man will appreciate this saving of valuable time, as it is there I ore tlie Cheap- est Clerk he eaii hire, It gives relief from all physical troubles engendered by the pen; saves the eyes, quickens the brain, and aids the process of composition. It can write several copies at once and is strong and simple. The Remington is the only Type-writer that enjoys the universal endorsement of all its users and it has again been still further perfected so that to-day it stands alone in its glory. Don ' t fail to examine our latest improved machine. THE STENOGRAPH, SHORT-HAND WRITING MACHINE. Can be learned in one-half to one-third of the time that the pencil systems require. All its work is uniform and mechanically accurate. Its use is pleasant and does not strain the eyes, hands or mind. We claim that we have in the STENOGRAPH a system of shortliand as rapid as any oilier, the most exact and uniform, the least tiresome in practice, and by far the soonest and most easily learned. To practically convince beginners of the simplicity and merits of the Stenograph System of Shorthand, six lessons of an hour each will be given FREE at our school. Reader, you cannot afford to be without these time, labor, and money-saving inventions. You are wearing your- self out unnecessarily, or you are wasting money hiring work clone at a disadvantage. If you are in the employ of another, perfect yourself in the use of the above, ancl you will be worth double your present wages. At all events, post yourself at our expense by sending for descriptive circulars. C. C. WICKSON CO,, Man Francisco. 208 PET CIGARETTES Cigarette smokers who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes will find the PET CIGARETTES SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS. They are made from the most delicate-flavored and HIGHEST-COST ;OI I ' TO1SACCO grown in Virginia, and are ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT ADULTERATION OR DRUGS. The Richmond Straight Cut Xo. 1 Cigarettes are made from the same stock as the Pets. They are shorter and thicker than the Pets, but the same weight. While the sale of the adulterated brands of many American manufacturers has been prohib- ited in Great Britain, our ABSOLUTELY PURE GOODS have attained the largest popular sale ever known in Cigarettes in that country, with a steadily increasing demand. ALLEN CINTER, Manufacturers, RICHMOND, VA. 209 Will maintain its reputation as the most reliable t AND PUBLISHED IN TEE UNITED STATES. It will contain Interesting, Instructive a.nd Entertaining Reading Matter ; Illustrai ed Descriptions of all the Latest Fashions; Copious and Accurate Quotations of Metropolitan Retail Prices ; And it will be, as heretofore, a Household Magazine and Purchas- ers ' Guide Invaluable in every Family, Published four times a year, at the beginning of the Spring, Summer, Fall, and Winter Seasons. EACH NUMBER IS COMPLETE IN ITSELF, and the four together form a perfect Record of Fashion for the Year. Sample Copy and Premium List will be mailed to any address free on application. The Press throughout the country has been unanimous in its verdict of ap- proval of the merits and usefulness of the Fashion Qttarterly, and thousands of ladies use it constantly as a guide in making their purchases from local store- keepers. Subscription, only Fifty Cents a Year; Single Copies, Fifteen Cents each Address, THE FASHION PUBLISHING CO., P. O. Box 3491, YORK. 210 The California Teachers ' Agency INTRODUCES TO COLLEGES, SCHOOLS, AND FAMILIES, QUALIFIED TEACHERS, TUTORS, AND GOVERNESSES For every department of instruction. Teachers wishing to obtain positions should avail themselves of the services of this agency. -, GERTRUDE HILTON, Room 143, Phelan Building, 806 Market St., San FranClSCO. Henry Fayot. Isaac Uphiam. UPHAM WHOLESALE AND IMPORTING Commercial Printers and Blank Book Manufacturers, - 204 SANSOIVLK ST., Near Pine Street, San Francisco. F. E. BRANDIS, 55 Fulton Street, New York, Makes, in the most accurate manner, all kinds of Instruments of Precision for BRIDGE,TUNNEL,RAILROAD Xopogra.ptiica.1 Engineering, AND FOR ASTRONOMICAL PURPOSES. ALSO DEALER IN o And Engineers ' Supplies of all Descriptions. Special Rates to Students, Catalogues sent on Application, 211 THOMAS PRICE. ARTHUR F. PRICE. TttflMAQ PRTPfl ' Q AQQAY InUI io rmuLo jiooAI CHEMICAL LABORATORY, AND BULLION ROOMS, 52-4 Sacramento Street, San FVaneiseo. Coir returr s or all Bullior deposits in 24 r ours. Careful Analyses of Soils, Waters, Minerals, and all Industrial Products. ORES SAMPLED AND ASSAYED. TESTS. ESTABLISHED 1860. EDWARD DENNY CO., IMPORTERS OF MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, AND MATERIALS FOR Drazving, Surveying and Civil Engineering, Field, Marine and Opera Glasses, IMPORTING STATIONERS, PRINTERS BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS, 418 Montgomery Street, Between California and Sacramento, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ( Formerly 5 1 2 Sacramento Street). 212 C.H. SMITH, 953 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, DEALER IN EN ' S BURNISHING HOODS. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. JOHN A. McKiNNox. DUDLEY C. BROWN. BROWN McKiNNON, MERCHANT TAILORS, 1018 BROADWAY, Between Tenth and Eleventh Sts., OAKLAND, CAL. CHARLES DIETLE, BOOT MAKER, 235 EUSH STREET, Occidental Hotel, SAN FRANCISCO. The Finest Quality and Latest Styles of Custom Work Neatly Executed. Repairing done at Short Notice. 213 CHI LION BE A CH, IMPORTER OF 8 107 MONTGOMERY ST., OPP. OCCIDENTAL HOTEL, SAN FRANCISCO. Monograms and Crests Artistically Designed aad Ingra?tii NEW BOOKS AND THE VERY LATEST STYLES OF STATIONERY. Special Attention given to Wedding and Visiting Cards. A Fine Line of Birthday Cards Always in Stock. Christmas, i New ear and Easter Cards in Their Seasons. We keep in stock Marcus Ward ' s Celebrated Irish Linen Paper and Envelopes. JOHN TAYLOR. H. R. TAYLOR. JOHN TAYLOR CO., IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN +ASSAYERS MATERIALS AND MINE and MILL SUPPLIES, CHEMICAL GLASSWARE, DRUGGISTS ' GLASSWARE, FINE BLOW-PIPE APPARATUS AND CHEMICALS, HARDING ' S BLOW-PIPE SETS. 1158 to 12O PINE ST., between Front and Battery, SAN FRAXCJSCO, CAL,, P. O. Box 2001. ROOS BROTHERS THE LEADING CLOTHIERS, AND DIRECT IMPORTERS, 3 r 33 35? 37 KEARNY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 214 Purity Sweet Cigarettes ARE THE PUREST, MILDEST AND BEST CIGARETTES ON THE MARKET FOR THE PRICE. ONLY 5 CENTS FOR IO CIGARETTES, OR 10 CENTS FOR 2O CIGARETTES. PURE VIRGINIA TOBACCO AND PUREST RICE PAPER. FOR THE FINEST MADE, TRY OUR Straight Webb Cigarettes Manufactured from the Finest bright Tobacco grown with a Turkish Mixture. Purity Smoking Tobacco. The Finest, Purest, and Best Smoking made. Only Ten Cents for a 2 oz. bag. Raleigh Cut Plug Smoking. The Original. Purest and Best. Guarantee all Non-injurious. Only a trial, and you will be convinced. ACE HIZER, ( ruuu Manufacturers, RICHMOND, VA. 215 BEAMISH ' S ISHIRTS EXCEL ALL OTHERS. Finest Goods. Lowest Prices. SPECIALTY : EQUESTfp SHIRTS AND TIGHTS! WALKER , 908 MARKET STREET, S. F M Tailors. Perfect Fit G laranteed. cii to 216 ( K 724 MARKET STREET, Between Kearny and Dupont, SAN FRANCISCO. m Mm EVERY DESCRIPTION LOW PRICES. OLD PICTURES COPIED TO ANY SIZE In Crayon, India Ink and Water Colors. TJS 217 J. J. PFISTER CO., MANUFACTURERS OF Knitted Goods, 120 Sutler Street, (Room 47.) P. O. Box, 1620. TAKE THE ELEVATOR. SWIMMING -AND- BATHING SUITS. FOR Ladies, Gents and Children ALSO- TRUNKS, CAPS, STOCKINGS, ETC. Football Jerseys and Stockings, Pedestrians Suits, Gymnasium and Rowing Suits, TRUNKS, TIGHTS, LEOTARDS, ETC. 1 LADIES ' JERSEYS. Send for Price List and Catalogue. Country orders carefully at- tended to. All our Goods are home-made, and will give the best satisfaction. 218 D. B. HlNCKLEY. J. SPIERS. D. E. HAYES. niLTOH Established in 1855. HlNCKLEY, SPIERS HAYES. WORKS Fremont, Howard and Beale Sts. OFFICE 220 Fre- mont Street, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. HOISTING WORKS Whims for Prospecting Small Mines; Portable Hoist- ing Engines and Boilers, with Reels suitable for Wire or Hemp Rope, of New Designs, embodying all the latest improvements. MINING MACHINERY Hoisting Cages, with Safety Attachments; Safety Hooks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, Water Buckets, Car Wheels and Axles, Ore Gates, with racks and pinions for Ore Bins, Pumping Machinery, Air Com- pressors, Air or Water Pipe, Receivers, etc. MILLING MACHINERY Gold Mills, with Pans or re- quired; Silver Mills, either for dry or wet Crushing, with Roasting and Drying Furnaces, Pans, Settlers, etc., as required; Smelting Furnaces for either Lead, Copper, Silver or Gold; Willard ' s Roasting Furnaces, especially adapted for g ld ores; Retorts, Bullion Molds, Ore Feeders, Rock Breakers, etc. MISCELLANEOUS MACHINERY Flour Mills, Oil Well Machinery, Wa- ter Wheels and Castings. ENGINES AND BOILERS for any and all purposes, adapted to economical use of fuel. SAW MILL MACHINERY Of the latest Improved Patterns. Screw and Lever Set Head Blocks, Gang Edgers, Lath and Picket Machines, Huntington Shingle Machines, etc. Sole Manufacturer on the Pacific Coast of PRESCOTT ' S PATENT DIRECT - ACTING- STEAM FEED WORKS FOR SAW MILLS- CORLISS ENGINES A SPECIALTY. Agents for the Pacific Coast for the DEANE STEAM PUMP. St-inl for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List. , 219 ank of Balifornia. WILLIAM ALVORD, - THOMAS BROWN, B. MURRAY, Jr., President. - Cashier. Assistant Cashier. New York, Agency of the Bank of California; Boston, Tre- mont National Bank; Chicago, Union National Bank; St. Louis, Boatmen ' s Savings Bank; New Zealand, the Bank of New Zealand; London, Messrs. N. M. Rothschild Sons; China, Japan, India, and Australia, Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China. The Bank has an Agency in Virginia City, and Correspondents in all the princi- pal Mining Districts and Interior Towns on the Pacific Coast. Letters of Credit issued available in all parts of the world. Draw direct on London, Dublin, Paris, Genoa, Berlin, Bremen, Hamburg, Frankfort-on-M., Antwerp, Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Stockholm, Christiana, Locarno, Melbourne, Sydney, Auckland, Hongkong, Shanghai and Yokohama, all cities in Italy and Switzerland, Salt Lake, Portland, Or., Los Angeles, Cincinnati, Denver, New Orleans. CO. MANUFACTURERS OF ID. o. We draw especial attention to our Improved Engineering Transit with the best and simplest Solar Attachment and quick Lev- eling Tripod yet invented. New Catalogue in course of preparation. c CO. Cor. Second St. and Mary]uii l Ave., Washington, 1 . . The following extract from a letter explains itself: WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, ST. Louis, Mo., Oct. 20, 1884. Messrs. FAUTH Co., Washington, D. C. Dear Sirs: I am more than pleased with the Solar Attachment you put up- on my Transit last spring. I regard it as at once the cheapest and by far the best attachment in the market. It is readily adjusted and manipulated, is wholly out of the way in using the transit, and is accurate beyond any disk attachment. I think you have solved the attachment problem. Very truly yours, J. B. JOHNSON, Prof. Civil Engineering. 220 221 J. P. COATS SIX OOIRJD SIFOOILj OOTTO2T IS THE D -j j MA.O AND MAXUHIINE Turn a deaf ear to those who decry this JUSTLY CELEBRATED, WIDELY KNOWN AND HIGHLY POPULAR THREAD and bear in Mind these few facts. 1st. There is more of this Brand used on this coast than of all the other brands put together. 2d. It has won its way to popular favor solely by its own merits. 3d. No sewing machine agency has any pecuniary interest in recommend- ing it. 4th. Owners of and operators on sewing machines have discovered that their own judgment and experience are the best guides, and we take great pleas- ure in recording the fact that last year, while the press from San Diego to Boise City teemed with hostile certificates, our sales steadily increased. 5th. J. P. COATS ' black and colors will hold their tints and last as long as the fabric upon which they may be used, and in delicacy of shade, and smooth- ness of finish ARE NOT EXCELLED. 222 Clearance Sale of Cloth Remnants Suitable for BOYS ' PANTS, SUITS, OVERCOATS, Ladies ' Jackets and Childrens ' Cloaks. GENUINE BARGAINS IN MISFITS. The full benefit of the Great Reduction given to the Purchaser. Small stock of Uncalled-for Goods Pants, Vests, Coats, Overcoats, Ulsters at Immense Reduction, at NICOLL JHK TAILOR ' S TO MAKE ROOM TO DISPLAY Groods Just Received. HTRISET. H. L. DODGE. J. E. RUGGLES. L. H. SWEENEY. F. W. VAN SICKLEN, DODGE, SWEENEY CO. AND COMMISSION N1BRCHANTS, Nos. 1 14 and 1 16 Market St., Nos. 1 1 and 13 California St. P. O. Box 1242. Sole Agents for LIBBY.McNEILL LIBBY ' S CANNED MEATS, H.N. Dupee ' s Chicago HAMS. ORIGINAL ' AND - RESTAURANT, - ESTABLISHED 1856 Mo. 213 Suiter Street, SAM FRANCISCO, Cal. 223 JOSEPH GILLOTT ' S STEEL PENS. GOLD MED AL,P ARTS, 1 878. Sis Celebrated Numbers, 303404170604332, and his other styles may be had of all dealers throughout the world. Joseph Gillott Sons, New Tork. WEBSTER ' S UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY WARMLY INDORSED BY such high authorities as Oeo. Bancroft, Win. H. Prescott, John L,. Motley, Fitz-G. Halleck, B. H. Smart, Ezra Abbot, Wm. T. Harris, II has all along kept a leading place, and the New Edition brings it fairly up to date. London Times, June, 1882. IN VARIOUS STYLES OF BINDING, Now supplied, at a small additional cost, with DENISON ' S PATENT REFERENCE INDEX. " The greatest improvement in book-making that has been made in a hundred years. " The Cut gives but an incomplete idea of its utility. " A LIBRARY IN ITSELF. " The latest edition, in the quantity of matter it contains, is believed to be the largest volume published. It has 3OOO more Words than any other Ameri- can Dictionary, and nearly three times the num- ber of Engravings. It is an ever-present and reliable school- master to the whole family. S ' . S. Herald. THE STANDARD. I Webster it has 118.OOO Words, 3OOO Engravings, and a New Biographical Dictionary. rjlTTy " H Standard in Gov ' t Printing Office. J. .ElJCl 32,000 copies in Public Schools. Sale 2O to 1 of any other series. I aid to make a Family intelligent. Best help for SCHOLARS, TEACHERS and SCHOOLS. Webster is Standard Authority with the U. S. Supreme Court. Recommended by the State Sup ' ts of Schools in 36 States, and by over 5O College Presidents. R. W. Emerson, John G. Whittier, W. D. Howells, J. G. Holland, James T. Fields, Geo. P. Marsh, Kemp P. Battle. Published by G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. 224 I makze a specialty of and can give better satisfaction than parties can who only do this work incidentally. I make and guarantee perfect satisfaction in every order entrusted to me. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. J. K. NEWMAN, 19 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK. 225 LORILLARD CO, Principal Tobacco Manufacturers in the World. Ladies use only their Snuff; but Old men, young men, poor men, Rich men, white men, black men, Indians in fact, men of all Latitudes use tobacco manufactured by Lorillard Co. In America over nine millions of people, Republicans and Democrats, Denominations of all Kinds , sec s re steady Consumers of their various brands. On sale by all Jobbers. N. Music l Furnished, -FOR- PRIVATE WITH LARGE OR SMALL ORCHESTRA. Residence, 711 California St., San Francisco, Orders left at Gray ' s Music Store, No. 206 Post St.. will receive prompt attention. 226 CHAS. M. SORENSEN, TAILOR, 422 Post Street, Between Powell and Mason, SAN FRANCISCO, 227 No. 8 Montgomery Street, Opposite Grand and Palace Hotels, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Ascend in the Elevator. SPECIAL NO 7 ICE. You are cordially invited to inspect our New VIEW DEPARTMENT, The best and largest collection of Views on 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. I. W. TABER, PHOTOGRAPHER AND PORTRAIT ARTIST, Corner Montgomery and Market Streets, Opposite the Grand and Palace Hotels. DEPOT FOB THE TABER DRY PLATES. 228 ESTABLISHED 1845. W. L E, GURLEY, n. i i. e. Largest Manufacturers of Civil Engineers ' and Surveyors ' Instruments, Full Illustrated Price List, describing latest improve- ments, sent on application. Of the Principal Instruments used in American Engineering and Surveying, a book of 328 pages, fully illustrated and containing Traverse Tables, sent to any address, postpaid, on receipt of fifty cents. Please refer to this Catalogue when you send for Circular. WM. A. ENGWER. S. WEINTRAUB. AITA SOAP CO., -MANUFACTURERS OF- OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Dice aid Factory. 109 111 Orepn St., 5 SAN FRANCISCO. H. LUCKE. IMPORTER AM) DKAI.KK IN Phil Berber ' s Paris Made Idlers mi Slippers for Ladies and Children. Also GENTS ' BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS of BEST FRENCH and AMERICAN MANUFACTURE. 4O Geary Street, San Francisco. 229 O. W. NORDWELL, 218 ZBTJSH STIR BET, Mercantile Library Building, SAN FRANCIJCO TSCHURR CO, 217 Kearny St., between Bush and Slitter, Dinners, Balls, Soirees and Lunches Supplied I3ST TIHIIE BE T 4-11 4-13 415 SANSOME ST. S. F. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ALL EINDS OF PRINTING AND WRAPPING PAPERS. 2 3 60LDEJV BAKERY. Milk Bread, Rye Bread, Graham Bread, Pies, Cakes, Confections, Etc., Etc. Alpha Dining J. G. WRIGHT, Proprietor, SMATTUCK AVENUE, BKRKKLKY, CAL. Berkeley Variety Store, OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION. C. R. NORRIS, Proprietor. CIGARS AND TOBACCO, CANDY AND FRUIT, STATIONERY, NOTIONS, ETC. Wood, Goal, atj and Spain Bepols, JOHN CORMICK, Proprietor, Successor to 0. N. BYRNE Sox. Near Corner of Shattuck and University Avenues, BERKELEY. All orders promptly attended to, and Goods de= livered at Lowest Market Prices. Students ' pat = ronage solicited. 2 3 THE BALDWIN THB HOTEL OF SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. Situated on Market Street, at the intersection of Powell and Eddy Streets, and fronting on four principal streets in the business center, it is convenient of access to and from all quarters of the City. Eight lines of Street Cars pass its doors. Hotel Coaches and Carriages in waiting at all Steamer and Railway Depots. TOURISTS Special Accommodations for Families and Large Parties. Prices tie same as at other first-class Hotels. $2.50 to $5 jer day. H. H. PEARSON, Proprietor, Formerly proprietor of the COSMOPOLITAN, San Francisco. BRUSH HARDEN BURG, Chief Clerk. M. A. FRENCH, Cashier. BUKK BKRQER, E oineer ana S S INSTRUMENTS, 9 Province Court, Boston, They aim to secure in their instruments : Accuracy in Division; Sim plicity in Manipulation; Lightness combined with Strength; Achromatic Telescope, with High Pow- er; Steadiness of Adjustments under varying Temperatures; Stiffness to avoid any Tremor ever in a strong wind, and Thorough Workman- ship in every part Illustrated Manual anil C 1 at= Sent on Application. Their instruments are in general use by the U. S. Government Engineers, Geologists and Surveyors, and the range of instruments as made by them for River, Harbor, City, Bridge, Tunnel, Railroad and Mining Engineering, as well as those made for Triangulation, Topographical work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country. 232 Kast ' s WE KEEP AND Most Complete ASSORTMENT BOOTS AND SHOES Of any store in the United States. 738 and 740 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. NICOLAUS THORSON Room 2, Phelan Building, MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 233 BERKELEY DENTAL C. P. BATES, NORTH BERKELEY. S, S, MERRILL, DEALER IN AM) CHOATE STREET, BERKELEY, CAL. J. K. STEWART. R. STEWART- STRWART BROS., DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions, WOOD, COAL, and G Dwight Way Station, Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, California. ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. Office of Western Union Telegraph Company. 234 I ALL SAN MATEO, CAL. A CLASSICAL SCHOOL, UNDER MILITARY DISCIPLINE. PUPILS PREPARED FOR COLLEG-E OR BUSINESS, Eor Catalogue, address, REV. ALFRED LEE BREWER, M. A., Principal. DODGE BROTHERS, STEAM PRINTERS AND FINE STATIONERS. WEDDING INVITATIONS, PROGRAMMES, MENUS, GUEST CARDS, SOUVENIRS, ETC. , Special efforts made to Please, and to execute all work entrusted to us in the most finished style. 235 eF. e-n- ' rcn4i ' Sc Go: Importers and Dealers in P k c. A Large Assortment of the finest French and English makes K Otf HAK1 . LADIES ' MIEN ' S 1 ' ) s= . f f - T W 1055 Broadway, Oakland. OYSTER and GOFFEE PARLORS. efce Steawt a USTo. 11OQ NICK WILLIAIVIS. IBAG,N ' S Palace of S veets EXCELLENT. " - 965 Bet. Ninth and Tenth Sts. OAKLAND, CAL. A. LIKTZ. C. WEINMANN. A.LIETZ CO., Successors to Karl Rahsskopff, Mathematical, Nautical, and Surveyors INSTRUMENT MAKERS, No. 329 Sansonie Street, Opp. Wells, P argo Co., S. F., Cal. Instruments Carefully Examined, Adjusted, and Repaired. Surveyors ' Supplies Always on Hand. No. 416 Montgomery Street, SAN FRANCISCO. Assay Office! Gold Refinery. Ores Assayed. Gold Bars Bought. E. P. HEALD, President. C. S. HALEY, Secretary 24 Post St., Opposite Mechanics ' Institute, IMPARTS A THOROUGH AND PRAMAL EDU6ATKM . In All English and Commercial Branches. SPECIAL INSTRUCTION GIVEN IN BOOKKEEPING, Single and Double Entry, which is taught first theoretically and then by actual practice. Also, SHORT-HAND, CIVIL ENGINEERING, MODERN LANGUAGES, TYPE-WRITING, SURVEYING, DRAWING, AND TELEGRAPHY. The public are earnestly requested to visit our School and witness its practical working. Students can begin at any time. Each receives separate instruction. Ladies are admitted into all departments of the College. For full particulars call at the College Office, No. 24 Post Street, or address E. P. HEALD. CO., San Francisco. 237 D. F. McNULTY, 15 New Montgomery St., under GraM Hotel, - SAN FRANCISCO CUSTOM MADE WORK O I Latest Styles Fine English Walking Shoes, Stage Boots and Shoes, Cork Sole Boots, Lawn Tennis Shoes, Gentlemen ' s Embroidered Slippers. m gr - UNIFOPED MILITARY B ND. ALL THE LATEST -Music OFFICE, 735 MARKET STREET, CD. ff . BLcUCQ, gl OMPTEI AND LCE 238 Berkeley, Gal., iita atib cm cPioo for In a delightful situation and with the best arrangements for comfort tnd health. There are Kindergarten, Primary, Preparatory, and Academic Depart- ments in the Regular Course; also, Post-Graduate and Special Courses in Music, Fine Arts, Modern Languages and Belles-Lettres. A Special Course in preparation for the State University. Music, Arts, and the Modern Languages are in charge of instructors of estab- lished reputation. Students of the University desiring instruction in Music and Art are invited to attend as Special Students. " For catalogues or other informa- tion address The MISSES HARMON, Or E. J. WICKSOX, 414 Clay St., S. F. Berkeley, Cal. DEALERS lls Groceries arid Provisions, BERKELEY BLOCK, W iY, ftEfRKELEY, Cor, University Siiatlnck Ayennes, Aiitisell BlocL BERK EL, EV, CAL. S. FISCHEL CO., DEALERS IN , ETC. amilies supplied with all kinds of Meats, of the Best Quality, at the Lowest Market Prices. 239 JOHN REID, 9O7 ' , MARKET STREET, NEAR FIFTH, " WINDSOR HOUSE. " ) SAN FRANCISCO. FIRST-CLASS WORK AT POPULAR PRICES. HERRMANN ' S HATS ARE tN BEST. His Styles Are the Nobbiest, And His Prices the Lowest Possible. tj; 332-336 Kearny St., bet, Bush and Pine Sts-, And 1212-1214 Market St., above Taylor, San Francisco. t Everything in the line of HATS and CAPS made to Order. An Illu - trated Catalogue published every Six Months; mailed free on application. 240 JAS. M. TORREY. W. W. WHITMAN. J. T. GARDINER. 461 46 j Eleventh Street, Near Broadway OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Orders Taken and Goods Delivered in Berkeley three times a week by IR . 241 THE Berkeley Village Improve- ment Association Offer superior inducements to those who contem plate building in Berkeley or vicinity, WE FURNISH PLANS AND BUILD BY DAY LABOR And can guarantee our work. For particulars address, J. L. BARKER, Manager, Dwight Way Station, BERKELEY. Charles H. McLenattien, ESTATE Insurance Agent, Office, Va.y Station Land by the acre or lot, improved or unimproved, in all parts of (Berkeley. 242 aeifie Kpess Bufelis ing IJeuse , SAUOtRS, OAKLAND : Twelfth and Castro Streets. SAN FRANCISCO: No. 529 Commercial Street. Fine Illustrated IVork a Specialty. Printers of " Blue and Gold. ' 243 POND ' S EXTRACT Snlnes Inflammation, Cures all Hemorrhages. THE WONDER OF HEALING. -INVALUABLE FOR- Sprains, Burns, Bruises, Scalds, Soreness, Rheumatism, Boils, Ulcers, Old Sores, Toothache, Headache, Sore Throat, Asthma, Hoarseness, Neuralgia, Catarrh, etc., etc. POND ' S EXTRACT CO.: NEW YORK, May i, 1884. Gentlemen: I have been using POND ' S EXTRACT for the past few months and find it to be the best Liniment I have ever used for rubbing purposes, soreness, strains, cuts, etc., and can recommend it to all athletes. Yours truly, HARRY FREDERICKS, Manhattan Athletic Club. POND ' S EXTRACT CO.: NEW YORK, May 10, 1884. Dear Sirs: Since the first of the present athletic season I have used POND ' S EXTRACT as a rubbing material, and find it to be the best article of the kind I have ever used. It removes stiff- ness and soreness of the m uscles like magic, and in my opinion is destined to be the Liniment for athletic purposes in the future. Yours truly, L. E. MYERS, Manhattan Athletic Club. EMMA ABBOTT, the Celebrated Prima Donna. " Valuable and beneficial. " HEYWOOD SMITH, M. D., M. R. C. P., of England. " I have used it with marked bensfit. " H. G. PRESTON, M. 1)., Brooklyn New York. " I know of no remedy so generally useful. " ARTHUR GUINESS, M. D., F. R. C. S., of England. " I have prescribed POND ' S EXTRACT with great success. " The Best known Lotion for Athletes, Cricket and Ball Players. It prevents or removes, almost instantaneously, all Soreness, Stiffness or Swelling, after rubbing or bathing the parts with the Extract. We have testimon- ials from all the leading athletes. CAUTION. POND ' S EXTRACT is sold only in bottles with the name blown in the glass. KS ' li is unsafe to use other articles with our directions. INSIST on having POND ' S EXTRACT. Refuse all imitations and substitutes. Price, 50c., Cheap; $1, Cheaper; and $1.75, Cheapest. 244 THE LEADING 733 MARKET STREET, OPPOSITE DUPONT STREET, SA FRANCISCO, CAI,. ' Samples, and Rules for Self- Measurement, Sent Free on Application. BUY TYLER SON ' S PURE SODA, PURE BAKING POWDER, SPICKS, CoEEEE, ETC. IS MACKA1IKXTO ST., SAN FRAKCISCO, CAL. LEVY 06., IMPORTERS OF Ht Watches, Clocks and Silverware Fraternity Badges and lass Pius a Specialty. 1 18 S UTTER STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 245 R.H.M c Donald. PRESIDENT. R.H.M c DonaldJ r VICE-PREST. Bank Pacific Coast. Capital 1 000000,00. 450000,00. San Francisco, Gal. Jan.1 1885. PIANOS I have never seen their equal. " Clara Louise Kellogg. THE POPULAR HARRINGTON PIANOS AND THE CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGANS. A. L. BANCROFT CO., 721 Market Street, San Francisco, Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast. -jCTHE ' BEST IS THE CHEAPEST. IS THE BEST. STRICTLY PURE. SOAP IS PDRE AND The Most Economical Soap Made. No family should be without the above. WELLMAN, PECK CO., Nos. 126} 128, 130 and 132 Market Street, San Francisco. 246 Index fe s AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, Baker Hamilton 205 ASSAYERS, Thomas Price . 212 ASSAYERS ' MATERIALS, John Taylor Co 214 BAKERY, Golden Sheaf Bakery 231 BANKS, Bank of California 220 Pacific Bank 246 BANDS, M. M. Blum 238 N. Ballenberg 226 BOILER SCALE PREVENTIVE, Downey B. I. P. Co 201 BOOKS AND STATIONERY, Chilion Beach 214 Payot, Upham Co 211 BOOTS AND SHOES, Champlin Will iamson 206 Charles Dietle 213 Kast 233 H. Liicke 229 P. F. McNulty 238 F. Senram Co 236 BUSINESS COLLEGES, E. P. Heald Co 237 CLOTHIERS, Roos Brothers 214 COFFEE, SPICES, ETC., Tyler Son 245 CONFECTIONER, Bacon 236 DENTISTS, A. F. Merriman Son 207 C. P. Bates 234 DICTIONARY, Webster ' s 224 DRAWING MATERIALS, ETC., Edward Denny Co 212 DRY GOODS, Taft Pennoyer 201 DRUGS, Pond ' s Extract 244 S. S. Merrill 234 EXPRESS, Phil Johnson 207 ENGRAVING, Photo Engraving Co 22 1 FURNISHING GOODS, P. Beamish 216 C. H. Smith 213 GROCERS, Torrey, Whitman Gardiner. . 241 Stewart Brothers 234 C. R. Thompson Son 239 HATS, C. Herrmann Co 240 HARDWARE, W. C. Fife 203 HOTEL, The Baldwin 232 IRON WORKS, Empire Foundry 205 Fulton Iron Works 219 JEWELERS, R. W. Edwards 203 John Levy Co 245 W. K. Vanderslice Co. . " . . . . 204 J. F. Newman 225 IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION, The Berkeley Village Improve- ment Association 242 247 248 INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS. KNITTED GOODS, J. J. PHster 218 MKAT MARKET, S. Fischel Co 239 PENS, Joseph Gillott Son. 224 PRINTERS, Dodge Brothers 235 Pacific Press 243 PAPER DEALERS, Bonestell Co 230 PHOTOGRAPHERS, Flaglor 202 Imperial 217 Taber 228 PIANO, Knabe 246 PHARMACY, Boericke Schreck 200 POWDER, California Powder Co 204 PUBLICATION, Ehrich ' s Fashion Quarterly. . . 210 RKAL ESTATE, Charles H. McLenathen 242 RESTAURANTS, Maison Doree 230 R. R. Swain 223 N. Williams 236 W. J. F. Lnage 206 SCHOOLS, St. Matthew ' s Uall 235 Wright Armes 201 Harmon Seminary 239 SMELTING WORK, Selby Smelting cS: Lead Co. ... 237 SOAP, Alta Soap Co 229 SCALES, Fairbanks Hutchinson 207 SURVEYORS ' INSTRUMENTS, ETC., Buff Berger 232 F. E. Brandis 211 Fauth Co , 220 V. L. E. Gurley 229 A. Lietz Co 237 TAILORS, Brown McKinnon 213 Meyer Walker 216 Nicoll 223 O. W. Nordwell. 230 N. Thorson 233 John Reid 240 T. S. Williams 207 C. M. Sorensen 227 Sol. Shipper 245 TEACHERS ' AGENCY, Gertrude Hilton 211 THREAD, J. P. Coats 222 TOBACCO, Allen Ginter 209 Lorillard Co 226 Pace Sizer 215 TYPE WRITER STENOGRAPH, G. G. Wickson Co 208 WOOD COAL, J. Cormick 231 WHOLESALE PROVISIONS, Dodge, Sweeney Co 223 Wellman, Peck Co 246 VARIETY STORE, C. R. Norris 231 ' - O

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

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1883 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1887 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1888 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1889 Edition, Page 1


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