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

 - Class of 1890

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1890 volume:

$ JS$W ? 3fv cS- -y 4 J F SjSSSfrjf fjT - : ii " . S P ! S aE( ftsS - ---. - - 7 ' i l y g g y r ... University of California .jj of ' 90 BLQEflNDQOLD OF THE VOL. XVI e- PUBLISHKD ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS SAN FRANCISCO THE BANCROFT COMPANY PRINTERS 1889 PAGE CLASS PICTURE, FRONTISPIECE DEDICATION 3 EDITORIAL - - 5 LICK OBSERVATORY . 8 LICK OBSERVATORY (Picture)- - 10 BOARD OF REGENTS " 11 ACADEMIC SENATE 13 HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW 20 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE . 23 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 27 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 30 THE FOUR CLASSES - 3464 SENIOR CLASS - 34 JUNIOR CLASS 42 SOPHOMORE CLASS 46 FRESHMAN CLASS 53 A NOOK IN THE GROUNDS (Picture) 64 FRATERNITIES (in order of Establishment) 65 ZETA Psi 66 CHI PHI 68 DELTA KAPPA EPISILON 70 BETA THETA Pi 73 PHI DELTA THETA 77 SIGMA CHI 80 PHI GAMMA DELTA - - 82 PAGE LITERARY, MUSICAL, AND OTHER ORGANIZATIONS - 85 DURANT-NEOLEAN SOCIETY - 86 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 88 YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 89 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 91 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 93 CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION 94 OCCIDENT 95 LIBRARY (Picture) 96 CLASS DAY 97 COMMENCEMENT 98 JUNIOR DAY 99 CHARTER DAY 100 SOPHOMORE HOP 101 MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS 103 BERKELEY CHORAL SOCIETY - 104 UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA 106 COLLEGE CHOIR - 107 MILITARY DEPARTMENT 110 RIFLE TEAM 112 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 113 ANNUALS, YELLS, AND COLORS OF AMERICAN COLLEGES 114 ATHLETICS - 117 BASEBALL TEAM (Picture) 120 COLLEGE OF MINING (Picture) 128 MISCELLANY 131 ART GALLERY (Picture) 152 TEMPLE OF FAME EDITORS AND BUSINESS MANAGERS (Picture) ANNALS OF THE YEAR - ADVERTISEMENTS 226 For Index to Advertisements, look in back of Book. DEDICATION SONNET TO THE CLASS OF ' GO To you whose pockets freely furnished cash Wherewith to issue this, our BLUE AND GOLD, And eke to fill our stomachs with good old Falernian, Massie, and sweet Sour Mash, And make us mirthful and our wits to flash With ancient chestnuts and with tales oft told, And hoary legends gathered from the mould Of bygone days, and other kinds of trash To you this little book we dedicate, A work which cost us many a day and night Of weary toil work quite devoid of sense, Yet lit by pleasure and a desire to make An annual seeming worthy in your sight In your approval ' s our best recompense. Poetic lyicense i hiHifij coijW- fS k r ?. -U .! ditorial Once more, after lying idle for a twelvemonth steam has been turned on and the machinery of this the sixteenth volume of the BUTE AND GOLD oiled and set in motion. Once more five or six devoted spirits, after spending a few months under the happy delusion of the immortal fame which clings to the name of BLUE AND GOLD e ditor, have awaked to the pain- ful reality and gone through the weary grind. Once more the old, old questions have been asked, and the old, old advice given as to how the book should be conducted and what it should contain, and have been listened to with the usual patient resignation. Like our worthy predecessors, we have lived through it all and we now present ' go ' s BLUE AND GOLD modestly, yet without apology. Why should we apologize, since it is the best effort which those who have had the honor to be intrusted with the task of its preparation could put forth, consistently with their other college duties. We have tried to make it an interesting and spicy account of the events of the past year, and if it but prove as worthy of a place among our alma mater ' s constantly improving series of annuals as ' 90 has among her classes, the editors will feel more than repaid for the pains they have put upon it. Yet we do not, like our immediate predecessor, by whom it is hard to believe " naught set down in malice, " pretend to any extra- ordinary virtue. Some we have " hit " because we like them, in the hope of doing them a service ; some, because we do not 5 like them, and take this opportunity to show them in their true colors to those who may be unacquainted with them. Yet we have always endeavored to draw the likeness as closely as possible, and hope the lessons contained herein may not be wholly lost. Year by year our grounds have been dug out and filled in, and filled in and dug out again ; year by year new buildings and new conveniences have made their appearance to meet the ever-increasing needs of the University, and from the very first it has been the wont of the BLUE AND GOLD to take note of these improvements. Therefore, in accordance with custom, we look around us to see what another year has added to the long list of rapidly succeeding improvements which our young but already illustrious alma mater has enjoyed. First and greatest, we note the fact that the lyick Observatory has been completed and at last actually become a department of our University. Hardly less important is the institution of Athletics as a regular course in the curriculum, under the direction of a competent medical examiner and instructor. In the establish- ment of this course a long-felt want has been satisfied, and we see no reason why, under the able instruction of our courteous gymnasium teacher, Mr. Magee, the results, which the short time already passed has sufficed vaguely to foreshadow, should not be realized, nor why the University of California should not take at least as highly creditable a standing in Athletics as her Eastern sister colleges. Before closing, let us say a word or two concerning our advertisers, who, we feel, have been somewhat neglected in the past. Many of them are friends of the University, without whose aid, we are free to confess, the BLUE AND GOLD could not have appeared, and we therefore ask our fellow-students, when possible, to make a point of bestowing their patronage on those who advertise in our annual. e K Obs ruatory Within the past year another has been added to the already extensive list of departments of liberal study and scientific investigation afforded by the University of California. And it is a matter of no small gratification to the students especially, as well as to the people of the state at large, that this last and crowning addition was made at the bequest of an honored citizen of California who had accumulated a princely fortune in our midst. In these generous gifts to our University, as well as to other educational institutions in the State, those of our citizens who have enjoyed much of earthly goods have well lepaid what they have received by dedicating liberal portions of their wealth to the cause of education and science. With every well- planned addition to its list of courses, with every generous endowment, the University becomes better equipped to fulfill the high mission to which it has been called, as well as made stronger in the affections of the people. By an express provision in the will of James Lick, who died in October 1876, the splendid sum of $700 000 was dedi- cated to the construction of a telescope and the equipment of an astronomical observatory which should surpass anything of the kind in existence heretofore. And it was also provided that as soon as this ambitious provision had been carried out, that the completed work be handed over to the University of California. The execution of James Lick ' s bequest to the State of California as personated in the University, was intrusted to a board of trustees, consisting of men of business ability. The board set about to accomplish its difficult work with caution and a full realization of the obstacles involved. To us, after the object-glass has been cast, the observatory site chosen, and the department set into successful operation, there is but little appreciation of the grave problems which confronted the trus- tees in their charge of safely satisfying the letter and spirit of James Lick ' s will. First of all, the conception of such a telescope was a splen- did one, but its expression in a polished glass was an experi- ment requiring the highest order of astronomical skill and experience. This experimental character of the work added a a constant element of uncertainty which made slow progress a necessity, and confronted the board with the possibility of fail- ure at every step, from the time the contract to cast the lens was let to Clark Sons till it was safely housed on the summit of Mt. Hamilton. The problem of the kind of glass to choose, the probability of its justifying the expectations confidently placed upon it by the people, the carrying out of the vast amount of detailed but necessarily precise mechanical work were one and all matters of serious thought. Failure at any step would be taken as a great disappointment to the country at large, no less than in scientific circles. The story of the construction and setting into operation of the telescope that now crowns Mt. Hamilton has been often told, and it was related officially at the last commencement at Berkeley by the spokesman of the Lick trustees. There, is then, no need to repeat the interesting history here. Suffice it to say that after no less than twelve years of patient study, planning and supervision, in all of which the board enjoyed the benefit of astronomical knowledge of the highest order, the completed telescope, the vision of which was before James Lick ' s mind when he dictated the magnificent gift to the University, has at 9 last been set into operation and placed in the hands of an able scientist in the person of Ex-President Holden. The second provision contained in the L,ick will, as to the disposition to be made of the completed telescope, should be the occasion of especial gratitude and pleasure in the hearts of all students and friends of the University, as well as to all who bear interest in scientific advancement. It is as yet too early to speak of the practical results accomplished by the observatory, which has just been made an integral part of our University. Sufficient time has not elapsed in which to hold such a department to account ; the great eye of the telescope has scarcely been turned towards the heavens, but its vision is clear, and its revelations are noted by skillful investigators. The exactness and power it has already dis- played give ample promise of riches of truth in store for astronomy of which we now have little idea. How the genius of man proves victorious over his own misgivings ! The pro- ject of constructing such an enormous telescope has been removed from the doubt which enveloped it from the outset " the vagary of a dreamer " said the skeptical, " a doubtful experiment " said the more kindly, but scarcely more hopeful. The Lick telescope is now an accomplished fact, the possibilities of which are before us. It stands a monument to the bold conception and generous heart of the man whose mortal ashes lie entombed beneath its foundation masonry. 10 Board of His EXCELLENCY R. W. WATERMAN .... SACRAMENTO Governor, ex-officio President of the Board His HONOR STEPHEN M. WHITE . . . .Los ANGELES Lieutenant- Governor HON. ROBERT HOWE SONOMA Speaker of the Assembly HON. IRA G. HOITT SACRAMENTO State Superintendent of Public Instruction HON. L. U. SHIPPEE STOCKTON President of the State Agricultural Society P. B. CORNWALL, ESQ. SAN FRANCISCO President of the Mechanics ' Institute HON. HORACE DAVIS BERKELEY President of the University NAME REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D. HON. JOHN S. HAGER, LL. D. . HON. J. WEST MARTIN . . . A. S. HALLIDIE, ESQ. . . , HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE , JOHN L. BEARD, A. M. . HON. T. GUY PHELPS, . . I. W. HELLMAN, ESQ . . . GEORGE T. MARYE, JR., LL. B. ARTHUR RoDGERS,A.B.,Ph.B. GEORGE J. AINS WORTH, Ph.B. D. M. DELMAS, A. M. . . . HON. ALBERT MILLER . . . COLUMBUS BARTLETT, ESQ. . , ADDRESS TERM EXPIRES 1609 Larkin St., San Francisco . 1894 San Francisco 1894 Union Bank, Oakland .... 1898 329 Market St., San Francisco . 1892 799 Van Ness Ave., San Francisco 1902 Centreville 1892 Belmont 1896 Los Angeles 1902 234 Montgomery St., San Francisco 1898 309 Montgomery St., San Francisco 1890 North Temescal 327 Pine St., San Francisco 532 California St., San Francisco 1900 1900 1890 1896 12 Montgomery St., San Francisco CHAS. FREDERICK CKOCKER,ESQ. Corner Fourth and Townsend Sts., San Francisco 1904 JAS. FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C. E. 216 Sansome St., San Francisco . 1904 Regular meetings of the Board of Regents are held six times a year, viz: on the Second Tuesday in January, March, May, September and November, and on the Tuesday preceedin the last Wednesday in June. In the order of original appointmen 11 iv ? Officers of ttye Board. His EXCELLENCY R. W. WATERMAN, GOVERNOR President of the Board J. H. C. BONTE, D. D., Secretary, and Superintendent of the Grounds LOUIS SLOSS, ESQ. Treasurer J. B. MHOON, ESQ. Counsel 12 NOTE. Divided into groups of Professors,Assistant Professors.Instructors.Lecturers, and Astronomers, and arranged alphabetically in each group. The Faculties of the University, together with the Instructors, constitute by law the Academic Senate. HORACE DAVIS, A. B., President of the University, PRESIDENT - Berkeley JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, D. D., Professor of Legal Ethics, SECRETARY, Audubon Street, Berkeley. WASHINGTON AYER, M. D., Professor of Hygiene, 410 Kearny Street, San Francisco. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany in, the College of Phar- macy, 509 Kearny Street, San Francisco. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, 1955 Telegraph Avenue, Oakland. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, Piedmont Avenue, near Bancroft Way, Berkeley. RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 723 Sutter Street, San Francisco. ALBERT STANBURROUGH COOK, Ph. D., Professor of the English Language and Literature, Corner Dwight Way and Audubon Street, Berkeley. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology, 1408 Howard Street, San Francisco. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph. D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy , 1117 Hyde Street, San Francisco. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, and Dean of the Dental Faculty, 500 Sutter Street, San Francisco. 13 STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL. D., Honorary Professor of Law, Washing- ton, D. C. MELANCTHON WILLIAMS FISH, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy, 461 East Fourteenth Street, Oakland. CLARKE LA MOTTE GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry, Dental Metallurgy and Orthodontia, 131 Post Street, San Francisco. GEORGE F. E. HARRISON, 1st Lieut., Second U. S. Artillery, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Sausalito. ROBERT PAUL HASTINGS, LL. B., Dean of the Faculty of Law, Phelan Building, San Francisco. SERRANNO CLINTON HASTINGS, LL. D., Professor of Comparative Jurispru- dence, 636 Clay Street, San Francisco. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Corner Broadway and Telegraph Avenue, Oakland. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Agriculture, Agricultural Chemistry, General and Economic Botany, Bancroft Way, near Audubon Street, Berkeley. ALBERT ANDREW HOWARD, Ph. D, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, Corner Durant Avenue and Dana Street, Berkeley.. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, LL. D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, Corner Piedmont Avenue and Channing Way, Berkeley. ABRAHAM WENDELL JACKSON, JR., Ph. B., Prof essor of Mineralogy , Petro- graphy and Economic Geology, Fourth University Cottage, Berkeley tMARTiN KELLOGG, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, Bushnell Street, near College Way, Berkeley. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A. M., M. B., C. M., Professor of Clinical Medi- cine, 522 Sutter Street, San Francisco. JOHN LE CONTE, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Physics, Corner Dwight Way and Mark Street, Berkeley. JOSEPH LE CONTE, M.D., LL. D. , Professor of Geology and Natural History, Bancroft Way, near Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M. D. , Professor of Materia Medica and Medi- cal Chemistry, Corner Market and Powell Streets, San Francisco. Serving in the absence of Professor Kellogg, t Absent on leave. 14 WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy, 605 Laguna Street, San Francisco. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M. P., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence, State Insane Asylum, Stockton. ELIHSA WILLIAMS McKiNSTRY, Professor of Municipal Law, 4 Sutter St., San Francisco. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Faculty, 603 Merchant Street, San Francisco. WILLIAM FLETCHER McNuTT, M. D., M. R. C. S. and L. R. C. P., Edin., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine, 405 Montgom- ery Street, San Francisco. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Micro- scopy, 600 Sutter Street, San Francisco. BERNARD MOSES, Ph. D., Professor of History and Political Economy Corner Bancroft Way and Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, 215 Geary Street, San Francisco. ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature, Corner Humbolt Avenue and Parker Street, Berkeley. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, M. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry, Corner Allston Way and Chapel Street, Berkeley. EDWARD WHEELOCK RUNYON, PH. G., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Pharmacy, and Dean of the Pharmaceutical, Faculty , 529 Market Street, San Francisco. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica in the College of Pharmacy, 859 Market Street, San Francisco. GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFP, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence, Stockton. FRANK SOULE, United States Military Academy, Professor of Civil Engin- eering and Astronomy, 960 Oak Street, Oakland. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics, Dean of the Faculty of Letters and of the Faculties of Science, Corner Piedmont Avenue and Bancroft Way, Berkeley. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, 30 Post Street, San Francisco. BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M. D., Professor of the Diseases of Children. 310 Stockton Street, San Francisco. 15 WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, 215 Geary Street, San Francisco. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M. D., Pharm. M., Professor of Chemistry in the College of Pharmacy, 532 Market Street, San Francisco. , Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literature. , Professor of Therapeutics. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A. M., Assistant Professor of the English Lan- guage and Literature, 668 Eighteenth Street, Oakland. JOHN BERNARD CLARKE, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1736 Thirteenth Street, Oakland. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics, 1568 Webster Street, Oakland. EDWARD LEE GREENE, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Botany, Third Uni- versity College, Berkeley. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., Assistant Professor of United States His- tory, Bancroft Way, near Dana Street, Berkeley. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B., Assistant Professor of Muncipal Law, 212 Sansome Street, San Francisco. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics and Mechanics, Auduboii Street, near Bancroft Way, Berkeley. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., Instructor in English, Corner Dwight Way and Choate Street, Berkeley. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A. B., Instructor in History, Corner Addison and Oxford Streets, Berkeley. WILLIAM WHITE DEAMER, A. B., Instructor in Latin, and Recorder of the Faculties at Berkeley, 523 Seventeenth Street, Oakland. HERMANN KOWER, C. E., Instructor in Instrumental Drawing, Fruitvale. EDMOND CHARLES O ' NEILL, Ph. B., Instructor in Chemistry, 906 Broadway, Oakland. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Instructor in the French and Spanish Languages, 813 Hyde Street, San Francisco. WILLIAM GALT RAYMOND, C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering, South Atherton Street, near Channing Way, Berkeley. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D. , Instructor in German and Greek, 2122 Steiner Street, San Francisco. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A. M., Lecturer on Practical Agriculture, and Assistant Superintendent of the Experimental Grounds, Atherton Street, near Bancroft Way, Berkeley. 16 Officers of ttye Ciel tetropomieal EDWARD SINGLETON HOLDEN,LL. D., Director of the Lick Observatory, and Astronomer ........ Mt. Hamilton SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM, A. M., Astronomer . . Mt. Hamilton JOHN MARTIN SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Astronomer . Mt. Hamilton JAMES EDWARD KEELER, A. B., Astronomer . . . Mt. Hamilton EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, Astronomer . . . Mt. Hamilton CHARLES BARTON HILL, Assistant Astronomer, and Secretary and Librarian of the Lick Observatory . . Mt. Hamilton flssistapts, Demonstrators apd Otfyer Officers. i. IQ tl? ? at Berkeley ELMER R. DREW, B. S., Assistant in Physics. WILLIAM E. HITTER, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. ADOLPH SOMMER, Ph. G., Assistant in Chemistry. FREDERICK W. MORSE, Ph. B., Assistant in the Agricultural Laboratory. MYER E. JAFFA, Ph. B. , First Assistant in the Viticultural Laboratory. GEORGE E. COLBY, Ph. B., Second Assistant in the Viticultural Laboratory. ADOLPH H. WEBER, Ph. B., Met. E., Temporary Assistant in the United States Agricultural Experiment Station. WILLIAM J. RAYMOND, B. S., Assistant in the Physical Laboratory. EMMET RIXFORD, B. S., Assistant in the Mechanical Laboratory. FRANKLIN BOOTH, B. S., Assistant in the Metallurgical Laboratory. J. C. MERRIAM, Student Assistant in the Mineralogical Laboratory. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., Librarian of the University. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN, B. L., Assistant Librarian. JOHN J. RIVERS, Curator of the University Museum. JOSEPH A. SLADKY, Superintendent of the Machine Shop. FRANK H. PAYNE, M. D., Director of Physical Culture. WALTER MAGEE, Assistant in Physical Culture. JOSEPH W. FLYNN, University Printer. 17 II. Ii? tl? ? of tl?e Cau; EDWARD J. RYAN, B. S., LL. B., Registrar of the Faculty of Law. of JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. JULES SIMON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. College Dispensary Staff JULES SIMON, M. D. H. W. DODGE, M. D. D. W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. ll . Ip tl?e of D ?i}tistry CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry. HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. M. F. GABBS, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Continuous Gum. J. T. Ho WAND, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. JOHN M. WILLIAMSOM, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. EUGENE PAYNE, D. D. S., Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. S. A. HACKETT, D. D. S,, Assistant Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Clinical Instructors H. C. DAVIS, L.D. S. B. W. HAINES, M. D., D. D. S. W. B. KlNGSBURY H. E. KNOX, D. D. S. F. J. LANE, D. D. S. A. F. McLAiN, M. D., D. D. S. 18 W. E. PRICE, D. D. S. F. J. SAXE, A.M.,D. D. S. MAX SICHEL L. VAN ORDEN, M. D. WILLIAM WOOD I , li? tl? ? of CHAS. S. GREENE, A. B., Instructor in Latin. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G., Assistant in Chemistry. HENRY E. D. BESTHORN, Ph. G., Assistant in Pharmacy. JEROME J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. G., Assistant in Materia Medica. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, Ph. G., Assistant in Botany. " THE WHYNESS OF THE WHICH. " ' The Whyness of the Which Don ' t Fool A. P- 19 of Caw Faculty HORACE DAVIS, A. B. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, PRESIDENT ROBERT P. HASTINGS, LL. B., DEAN Phelan Building, San Francisco S, CLINTON HASTINGS PROFESSOR OF COMPARATIVE JURISPRUDENCE E. W. McKINSTRY PROFESSOR OF MUNICIPAL LAAV CHARLES W. SLACK ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MUNICIPAL LAW J. H. C BONTE PROFESSOR OF LEGAL ETHICS EDWARD J. RYAN REGISTRAR 230 Montgomery Street, San Francisco ip tl?ejte5tii? s Junior of ttye NAME CARL H. ABBOTT SOLOMON BLOOM ISIDOR I. BROWN JOSEPH E. BARRY . CHAS. J. CAMPBELL EDGAR E. COOPER FINLAY COOK WALTER W. DAVIS GEORGE D. DUDLEY . FREDERICK DUHRING HENRY W. DINKELSPIEL OLIVER ELLSWORTH ADRIAN C. ELLIS CHARLES A. FLETCHER . RESIDENCE Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Petaluma Eureka Berkeley Jefferson City, Ks. Dixon Sonoma San Francisco Niles . San Francisco San Francisco COLLEGE ADDRESS 118 Eleventh St., Oak. 1622 Geary St. 310 Pine St. 310 Pine St. S. F. Law Library 458 Bryant St. S. F. Law Library 1320 California St. Berkeley 1709 Post St. 808 Montgomery St. 2524 Washington St. 1020 Pine St. 20 CHARLES S. MARKER . BEVERLY L. HODGHEAD LAWRENCE KIP, JR. WILLIAM L. LUTHER . WOLCOT G. LANE . PETER M. Me GLADE CHARLES C. MOORE ALEXANDER O ' GRADY REINHART F. KOTH OSCAR ROULEAU . JOHN W. SATTERWHITE EDWIN D. SMITH JOHN V. SULLIVAN GAILARD STONEY HENRY H. TOBIN . JOSEPH S. TOBIN WALLACE L. THOMPSON MAURICE S. WOODHAMS Napa Golden Gate Berkeley San Francisoo San Francisco Crescent City San Francisco San Francisco Tulare San Francisco Oakland Santa Rosa San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Oakland S. F. Law Library Golden Gate Cor. Eddy Fr ' klinSts. 319 Powell St. 438 California St. 330 Pine St. 510 Geary St. 560 Olive Ave. 109 Van Ness Ave. 1209 Leaven worth Blake House, Oak. 1132 Valencia St. 1936 Jessie St. 1132 Valencia St. 220 Sutter St. 8 Montgomery St. 913 Twentieth St. S. F. Law Library (T iddl ? NAME WALTER J. BARTNETT GEORGE D. BOYD GEORGE F. BUCK . COSMOR B. CLARK FREDERICK C. CLIFT WM. T. CARLIN WARREN C. GREGORY MORTON A. LINDLEY THOS. E. HAVEN SAM ' L HASKINS ARTHUR INKERSLY JAMES C. MCKINSTRY THOS. D. O ' NEIL, ARTHUR K. SHEATS JACOB SAMUELS WM. W. SANDERSON . HENRY H. SIMKEN JOSEPH A. HEYNEMAN SYDNEY M. VAN WYCK HENRY W. WALKER CLAYTON B. WILSON . HARRY R. WHITE RESIDENCE San Francisco San Francisco Stockton San Francisco Oakland Wheatland Pacheco Sacramento Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Weaverville . San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Diego Sacramento San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco COLLEGE ADDRESS 808 Montgomery St. 520 Montgomery St. S. F. Law Library 224 Montgomery St. 330 Bine St. 439 Eddy St. 19 Montgomery St. 808 Montgomery St. 530 California St. 109 Van Ness Ave. 923 Hyde St. 120 Sutter St. 527 Eddy. 230 Montgomery St. Nevada Block Nevada Block Law Library 808 Montgomery St. Cor. S utter Sansome 14 Montgomery St. New City Hall 310 Pine St. Jl NAME ABRAHAM T. BARNETT JOHN B. CASSERLY . JOHN H. HANSEN HERBERT S. HERRICK EMANUEL S. HELLER ANDREW G. MAGUIRE FREDERICK W. Ross VICTOR A. SCHELLER . FRANK SHAY JAMES R. SMITH WILLIAM J. SWEIGERT THOS. A. WALLACE WALLACE A. WISE ERNEST M. WYNNE . RESIDENCE San Francisco San Francisco Sausalito Oakland . San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Jose Alameda . Grass Valley , San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco COLLEGE ADDRESS 130 Sansorae St. 432 Montgomery St. 34 Rincon Place 325 Montgomery St. Room 16, Nevada Blk 405 Montgomery St. 250 Jessie St. 308 Leaven worth St. 4th. Town send Sts. 808 Montgomery St. 1428 Howard St. 1835 Bush St. 324 Pine St. 1155 Octavia St. 22 Jolapd 5olle e of Faculty HORACE DAVIS, A. B., PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, President ROBERT A. McLEAN, PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL AND OPERATIVE SURGERY, Dean G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D. EMERITUS PROFESSOR OF MENTAL DISEASES AND MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE M. W. FISH, M. D. EMERITUS PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY AND MICROSCOPY R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D. PROFESSOR OF OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY W. F. McNUTT, M. D., M. R. C. D., EDIN. PROFESSOR OF THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE W. E. TAYLOR, M. D. PROFESSOR OF THE PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF SURGERY F. B. KANE, M. D., F. R. C. S. I. PROFESSOR OF CLINICAL MEDICINE AND PATHOLOGY A. L. LENGFELD, M. D. PROFESSOR OF MATERIA MEDICA AND MEDICAL CHEMISTRY WM. B. LEWITT, M. D. PROFESSOR OF ANATOMY BENJ. R. SWAN, M. D. PROFESSOR OF THE DISEASES OF CHILDREN WILLIAM H. MAYS, M. D. PROFESSOR OF MENTAL DISEASES AND MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE WASHINGTON AYER, M. D. PROFESSOR OF HYGIENE GEORGE H. POWERS, A. M., M. D. PROFESSOR OF OPHTHALMOLOGY AND OTOLOGY 23 W. WATT KERR, A. M., M. B., C. M. PROFESSOR OF THERAPEUTIC S ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D. PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY AND MICROSCOPY DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, LECTURER ON HISTOLOGY AND PATHOLOGY, AND CURATOR JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY WINSLOW ANDERSON, M. D. ASSISTANT TO THE CHAIR OF MATERIA MEDICA AND MEDICAL CHEMISTRY JULES A. SIMON, M. D. ASSISTANT TO THE CHAIR OF MENTAL DISEASES AND MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE HENRY L. TEV1S ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATOR OF ANATOMY 5 ?gior QIass NAME AND HOME COLLEGE RESIDENCE 1821 Mason St., S. F. 113 Fulton St., S. F. 817 Howard St., S.F. 319 Fremont St. 808 Bush St., S. F. MONROVE ELIZABETH ALEXANDER, Albany, Or. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph. G., San Francisco FREDERICK TAYLOR BOND, Ph. G., Vallejo ROSAMOND LOUISE Cox, New York, N. Y. NATHAN PARK DENNIS, San Francisco JAMES PATRICK HAMPSTON DUNN, B. S., Berk- eley ..... Claremont, North Temescal MELVIN BURNHAM ESTES, San Francisco . 1703 Howard St., S. F. FRANCESCA I. FOREMAN, San Francisco . 408 Chestnut St., S. F. EUCLID BERNARDO FRICK, Philadelphia, Penn. . 826 Powell St., S. F. FRANK H. GARCIA, San Leandro . . . .743 Pine St., S. F. ALBERT KARL HAPPERSBERGER, A. B., San Fran- cisco 533 Stevenson St., S. F. JOHN. LEE KELLY, Lewiston, Id. T. 220 Eddy St., S. F. MASAYASU KOWAKAMA, M. D., Japan 24 JOHN ALBERT NOBLE, Boston, Mass. YUJLRO SATO, M. D., Japan YOUKICHI TAKASHIMA, M. D. , Japan FUSAHARU UCHIDA, M. D., Okayama Bizen, Japan, Stockton St., S. F. JAMES TAYLOR WHITE, Oakland . 1926 Twenty-first Ave., Oakland 425 Geary St., S. F. 1420 Taylor St., S. F. Junior (51355 NAME AND HOME COLLEGE RESIDENCE 713 California St., S. F. CHARLOTTE ATWATER, Boston, Mass. ROBERT E. BUNKER, Bloomington, Minn., Old Peoples ' Home, Francisco St., S. F. JOSEPH CALEGARIS, Ph. G. . Cor. Pacific and Kearny Sts., S. F. ARCHIBALD DUNCAN GLEAVES, D. D. S., Anderson, 809 Market St., S. F. CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS GLEAVES, Anderson, . 306 Stockton St., S. F. CARLOS HARASZTHY, San Francisco WILLIAM H. HASKINS, New York EDWARD R. HOLMES, Cove, Oregon CHARLES WINSLOW IREDALE, OTTIWELL WOOD JONES, San Francisco FRANK X. LARKEY, San Francisco MARTIN B. MACINNIS, Prince Edward Island FRANCES R. MARX, San Francisco SQUIER R. MATHER, Kelseyville OSCAR J. MAYER, Ph. G., Germany, Cor. Geary and Octavia Sts., S.F. GEORGE W. MINOR, Ph. G., San Francisco . . 46 Turk St., S. F. SOLOMON CHARLES MISH, San Francisco . 407 Devisadero, St., S. F. ALOYSIUS G. O ' BRIEN, Port Townsend, W. T. . 1613 Clay St., S. F. GEORGE WASHINGTON O ' DONNELL, San Francisco 704 Washington St., S. F. JOSEPH A. OLIVER, San Francisco . . 406 Montgomery St., S. F- THEODORE P. SCHMIDT, Germany . . . 1902 Powell St. S. F. HENR Y P. SMITH, Cloverdale 727 Eddy St., S. F. SAMUEL P. TUGGLE, San Francisco . . . Hotel Pleasanton, S. F. GUSTAV C. ZEYN, Anaheim .... . Alameda Alcatraz Island 743 Pine St., S. F. 1155 Folsom St., S. F. . 1016 Clay St., S. F. 2100 Filbert St., S. F. San Francisco 417 Mason St., S. F. 133 Clipper St., S. F. 1355 NAME AND HOME PALMERSTON CORNICK CAMPBELL, San Francisco JAMES E. COMYNS, San Francisco E. D. COSTERLINE, Oil City, Pa. FRANK W DICKINSON RAE FELT, Eureka ...... JAMES EDWARD GIBBON, San Francisco WILLIAM JAMES HAWKINS, San Francisco COLLEGE RESIDENCE . 2450 Howard St., S. F. 14 Frederick St., S. F. San Leandro 340 Fremont St., S. F. 25 SAMUEL JOHNS HUNKIN, Oakland . . 528 Knox Place, Oakland RENA JOHNSON, Richmond, Va 236 Fifth St., S. F. WILLIAM T. G. KIRBY, San Francisco HENRY BEHREND ALBERT KUGELER, San Francisco . San Francisco MATTHEW SYLVESTER AUGUSTINE LOONEY, D.Sc., LL.D., Ph. D., San Fr ' co 1421 Stockton St., S. F. CHARLES S. MANN, Newport, Oregon JUAN M. MARTINEZ, Guatemala . ALBERT G. MEYER, San Francisco . CHARLES C. MOHUN, Ph. G. Sacramento REDMUND W. PAYNE, .... BENJAMIN E. SHURTLEFF, Napa CHARLOTTE B. SPRING, San Francisco BENJAMIN FRANK SURRYHNE, Santa Rosa CARL W. VON TIEDEMANN, A. B., New York JAMES P. TORMEY, Pinole .... GIRARD G. TYRRELL, Sacramento HENRY EUGENE WRIGHT, Bishop Creek OSCAR T. ZINKEISEN, A. B., Cross Plains, Wis. 923 Jackson St., S. F. . 217 Eleventh St., S. F. St. Mary ' s Hospital, S. F. 800 Slitter St., S. F. 1820 Lyons St., S. F. . 812 Chestnut St., S. F. 1773 Taylor St., Oakland . 312 Sixth St., S. F. . San Rafael 608 Filbert St., S.F. of Faculty HORACE DAVIS PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, President WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M. D., PH. G. PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY H. HERMAN BEHR, M. D. PROFESSOR OF BOTANY WILLIAM M. SEARBY PROFESSOR OF MATERIA MEDICA EDWARD W. RUNYON, PH. G. PROFESSOR OF PHARMACY, Dean Instructor CHARLES S. GREENE IN LATIN FRANK T. GREEN, PH. G. CHEMISTRY HENRY E. D. BESTHORN, PH. G. PHARMACY JEROME J. B. ARGENTI, PH. G. MATERIA MEDICA JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, PH. G. BOTANY. ip tl?e of pharmacy NAME AND HOME BELL, JAMES E. S., San Francisco BILGER, FRANK W., Oakland BLAKE, LETITIA, Visalia . ... BORCHERS, ADOLPH W., San Francisco BUSSENIUS, ADOLPH G., St. Helena CHURCHILL, JEROME P., Yreka, DELICAT, JOHN FREDERICK A., San Francisco DRISCOLL, EDWARD P., San Francisco . EMERSON, HORATIO B., San Francisco FLINT, GEORGE E., San Francisco . Fox, ALLIE S., Placerville .... COLLEGE RESIDENCE 113 Fulton St., S. F. 951 Broadway, Oakland San Francisco 9 and 11 Front St., S. F. . 321 Eddy St., S. F. San Francisco . 1 Cottage Place, S. F. 1820 Market St., S. F. 182 Perry St., S. F. 327 Montgomery St., S. F. San Francisco 27 WILLARD H., San Francisco RICHARD T., San Franicsco GERDES, HENRY G., San Francisco . HENDERSON, DAVID L., San Francisco HESEMEYER, FREDERICK W., San Francisco HIGGINS, CHARLES C., San Francisco KEEFE, JOHN, San Francisco . Kelsey, Harry D. , Oakland , MCCARTHY, James H., Eureka, McMoRRY, PATRICK F. , Sacramento MOLONY, JAMES J., San Francisco . . 927 O ' Farrell St., S. F. 410 Eddy St., S. F- . 500 Guerrero St., S. F. 327 Montgomery St., S. F. 236 Sutter St., S. F. 603 Montgomery St., S. F. . 113 Fulton St., S. F 1201 Broadway, Oakland Cor. Turk and Larkin Sts., S. F. San Francisco . 410 Eddy St., S. F. PERKINS, PHILIP J., San Francisco Cor. Twenty-fourth and Guerrero Sts., S. F. PETRIE, FRANK B., Virginia City, Nev. RALSTON, FRANK W., Merced . ROOT, GEORGE A., San Francisco ROWE, FREDERICK W., San Lorenzo SANBORN, WILLIAM K., Benicia . SMITH, HERBERT R., San Francisco THEVENET, ERNEST, J., San Francisco TOPLEY, WILLIAM H., Vallejo VON WERTHERN, JOSEPH, San Francisco WHITE, THOMAS J., San Francisco . WOLF, EDWARD A., San Francisco Junior NAME AND HOMK AIRALDI, AUGUSTUS, San Francisco ARTIGUES, MARIUS A., San Francisco BAER, FRANK V., San Francisco . BARTHROP, EDWARD B., Port Town send BAXLEY, GEORGE W., Oakland BECK, HENRY M., San Francisco BOYLE, JOHN C., San Francisco . Cor BURNETT, GEORGE W., San Francisco CALLAGHAN, EMMETT, San Francisco . CHITWOOD, CHARLES C., Ashland, Or. Cox, LEVITT H., San Francisco . CRACKBON, Louis S., Sacramento . DAVIS, THOMAS H., San Francisco DE WITT, JOHN W., San Francisco DONAHUE, HENRY M., San Francisco FITZELL, LINCOLN, Eureka FRANCIS, GEORGE H., San Francisco . GREEN, JONATHAN, Petaluma HARVEY, GEORGE J., San Francisco HOOVER, ULYSSUS G., San Francisco 28 633 O ' Farrell St., S. F. . 314 Bush St., S. F. 227 Second St., S. F. San Francisco San Francisco 2212 Van Ness Avenue, S. F. 225 Geary St., S. F. San Francisco . San Francisco 61 6 Linden St., S. F. 2006 Polk St., S. F. COLLEGE RESIDENCE . 507 Filbert St., S. F. . 919 McAllister St., S. F. 156 Eddy St., S. F. . San Francisco . . . San Francisco . 163 Sixteenth St., S. F. Corbett and Remain Sts., S. F. 214 Haight St., S. F. . 852 Folsom St., S. F. . San Francisco 735 Turk St., S. F. . San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco . 42 Natoma St., S. F. San Francisco . 927 O ' Farrell St., S. F. San Francisco . 1435 Pine St., S. F. 943 Valencia St., S. F; HORNUNG, GUSTAVE, Jr., Marysville . HUNTINGDON, HEBER L., Oceanside JOHNSTON, WALTER S., San Jose KELSEY, JOHN E., Oakland LANN, WILLIAM H., San Francisco LHOTE, EUGENE, San Francisco LINK, VICTOR A., Acapulco, Mexico . LOVOTTI, FREDERICK, San Francisco, MACFARLANE, WALLACE S., Woodland MARDIS, BENJAMIN A., Napa MEYERS, FRANK I., San Francisco MICHAELS, CHARLES F., Alameda . O ' GORMAN, THEOPHILUS V., San Francisco, O ' GRADY, JAMES J., San Francisco O ' NEILL, AMBROSE: E., San Francisco KHODIN, VICTOR E., Oakland KYAN, PETER A., San Francisco SACLIER, LEON, San Francisco SCHMIDT, EDWARD W., Santa Ana SCHNEIDER, HENRY B,., Santa Ana SCHROEDER, THEODORE C., San Francisco . SHELTON, JAMES K., San Francisco TREWARTHA, SAMUEL, JR., Soulsby ille TUFTS, JOHN B., Berkeley WAGENER, ALLAN C., San Jose . WEIHE, OTTO A. , San Francisco . W ' ESTLAKE, JOHN L., Gold Hill, Nev. WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE E., Oakland , . San Francisco San Francisco . San Francisco San Francisco 2 Hyde Place, S. F. 1160 Market St., S. F. San Francisco 1400 Dupont St., S. F. San Francisco . San Francisco 708 Hyde St., S. F. . San Francisco U. S. Marine Hospital, S. F. . St. Mary ' s Hospital, S. F. 610 Seventeenth St., S. F. San Francisco 905 Bryant St., S. F. 123 Page St., S. F. . San Francisco San Francisco 134 California Avenuue, S. F. 542 Turk St., S. F. . San Francisco San Francisco . San Francisco 119 Morris Avenue, S.F. . San Francisco San Francisco College of Dentistry Faculty HORACE DAVIS President of the University, PRESIDENT C. L. GODDAED Professor of Mechanical Dentistry, DEAN W. E. TAYLOR Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery A. L. LENGFELD Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry WM. B. LEWITT Professor of Anatomy MAURICE J. SULLIVAN Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics L. L. DUNBAR Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology A. A. D ' ANCONA Professor of Physiology JOSEPH LE CONTE Honorary Professor of Biology Demonstrators ai?d }ssistaijt$ F. J. SAXE, H. P. CARLTON Demonstrators of Operative Dentistry CHARLES BOXTON Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry JOHN M. WILLIAMSON Demonstrator of Anatomy WINSLOW ANDERSON Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemittry R. E. PAYNE Assittanl Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry HENRY L. TEVIS Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy 30 Instructors H. C. DAVIS San Francisco B. W. HAINES San Francisco W. B. KINGSBURY Santa Clara H. E. KNOX San Francisco A. F. McLAIN Santa Rosa THOS. MORFFEW San Francisco W. E. PRICE San Francisco MAX. SICHEL San Francisco L. VAN ORDEN San Francisco W. WOOD Sacramento f l88 9 G. F. I. BRAY, B. M. GUNZBURGER, W. G. MOBLEY, - W. A. MEYER, D. NASH, A. J. POWELL, E. W. PRATT, W. R. SHOAFF, F. C. SUTBFF, A. H. WALLACE, 330 Eddy Street, San Francisco, Cal. 311 Eddy Street, San Francisco, Cal. North Bloomfield, Cal. 217 llth Street, San Francisco, Cal. Nicolaus, Cal. Haywards, Cal. 721 Green Street, San Francisco, Cal. 813 Polk Street, San Francisco, Cal, Sacramento, Cal. Stockton, Cal. 31 Junior F. H. ALLBRIGHT, - G. S. BACKMAN, - E. H. BERTRAND, - C. D. BROWN, W. M. H. BURFEIND, F. D. BURLESON, C. W. CHAPMAN, P. C. ERHARDT, M. E. GROSSMAN, J. W. FARRINGTON, J. A. GARRISON, H. L. HATCH, W. T. HEIDER, C. A. HERRICK, S. R. JACOBS. C. A. LITTON, W. R. LOVEGROVE, GEORGE MARTIN, R. McCARGAR, W. E. NYE, J. M. REDMOND, D. W. RULISON, H. H. SHAW, W. F. SHARP, A. J. SYLVESTER, GEO. VAN ORDEN, G. A. WEYER, - Red Bluff, Cal. Oakland, Cal. 1108 Hyde St., San Francisco, Cal. San Jose, Cal. Cor. Bay Larkin Sts, San Francisco Woodland, Cal. Nevada City, Cal. San Jose, Cal. Honolulu, Sandwich Islands. Vallejo, Cal. Forest Hill, Cal. 213 Geary St., San Francisco, Cal. Oakland, Cal. 1010X Leavenworth, San Francisco. 11 Harriet St., San Francisco, Cal. 607 Bush St., San Francisco. 612 Mason St., San Francisco. Oakland, Cal. Chico, Cal. Los Gatos, Cal. Santa Rosa, Cal. Reno, Nevada. 1604 Van Ness Ave., San Francisco. 2519 Washington St, San Francisco. 114 llth St., San Francisco. 207 24th St., San Francisco. Modesto, Cal. 32 In MARIA A. BURCH, D. D. S Born July 21, 1861, at Pescadero, Cal. DIED Dec. 14, 1888, San Francisco The death of Dr. M. A. Burch deserves more than a passing notice. In her the Dental Department of the U. C. loses its pioneer lady graduate, she graduating in the " Class of ' 83, " the first Class to take the full Course of Lectures prescribed by the Dental Department. She began practice in San Francisco in 1884 and was soon surrounded by a large " clientele " and had a strong grasp on their confidence and affection. While at College her bright, happy disposition and her engaging, ladylike manners made her a favorite with both the faculty and her classmates, while her ambition and intelligence caused her to graduate with the highest honors. The same mental energy spurred her on in her after professional career, and she was fast climbing the hill to fame and fortune; the strain, however, was too great for a weak physical frame to bear and she succumbed when all looked bright and prosperous before her. Peace to the ashes of our departed friend, undying honor to her memory and everlasting homage to the charac- ter she illustrated in life. MRS. J. W. ARMSTRONG, - J. M. BLODGET, S. A. BOYD, - R. M. COURET, P. F. FREAR, A. T. HYDE, - C. G. HYDE, A. T. LOCKWOOD, - C. A. MEEK, W. A. McQUITTY, - San Jose, Cal. Millville, Cal. 1204 O ' Farrell St., San Francisco. 235 Post St., San Francisco. Oakland, Cal. Quincy, Cal. Quincy, Cal. Modesto, Cal. Nevada City, Cal. 1321 Eddy St., San Francisco. 33 34 O f tl?e Qlass of ' 89 As the class of ' 89 draws to the end of : ts college career, it is fitting that we indulge in a few reminiscences. The members of the class entered the University four years ago, wholly innocent of character, soul or sentiment- They entered here bearing no impress, and they leave, moulded as chance has dictated. They have felt the spur of many impulses; they have assumed new ideals perhaps new morals new modes of thought and action; they have eaten of the dust of ages; they have dipped into modern art, science, politics, religion and they have ended, perhaps, with a discontent, an unsatisfied longing of the mind. That they are not ignorant, miserable, or sentimental, is because they are not fools; that they are not shining represen- tatives of genius is because the forces of their environment for the last four years has been conducive to everything but genius. The mental pabulum offered to the class has been received by 35 them in a strictly original manner. If they thought themselves competent to digest it, they accepted it with results favorable to the powers that be; but if they conceived that their mental system was in no fit condition to receive it they rejected it with an emphasis commendable to themselves, startling to others. Utter contempt for authority, blind allegiance to material- ism, confusion of the thing for the idea these have been imputed to the class as characteristic attributes. But this is slander. It was simply the determination of the class, uncon- scious it may be, to reduce the processes of intellectual cogni- tion to the laws that govern physical activity. This attitude of the class has been in perfect harmony with its characteristic mental constitution; for it never has been upheld by the force of a moral instinct, never strengthened by the sanction of a rea- soned conviction. Its mental resolutions, its moral impulses, have come to it uncalled for, very often slighted, always unac- countable. The class has moved through all its phases solely by the aid of instinct. Its initial act of physical prowess; its deeds of valor in the realms of mind; in short, the very essence of its being has been established upon the laws of intuition and not upon the principles of reason. The great and little minds with which the class has come in contact have excited sometimes curiosity, as to how such things can be, sometimes disgust, thoughts of how contemptible men are at their best. The class has been forced into an apparent conformity with innumerable aestheticisms, ideals, Utopian systems; but the congruity hides beneath it an unreality, an incongruity, dangerous, stifling. Unity of purpose, of action, of ideals destroys individu- ality; and if there is anything the Class of ' 89 does not possess it is unity. If the Class of ' 89 has not been educated, it has one enduring consolation education resolves its possessor into nothing. 36 As we trace the history of the class through the various stages of its progress; through its boast and bombast, thought and talk; through its moods of seriousness and satire, the latter less unread than understood; and finally to its utter inability to understand itself or its surroundings, we will discover much food for thought. The class have worked and played, studied and done several other things. Their activity has been wonderful, but erratic, and with a past buried, a present innocuous and a future decidedly indefi- nite, they may be justified in looking upon their college career as a somewhat foolish affair. But it has been a fragment of life, and like the whole of which it forms a part, a necessity which no one ' likes, but which everyone must have. 38 Senior CLASS COLOR: LIGHT BLUE Officers FIRST TERM G. R. LUKENS MISS L. MAY MCLEAN C. R. THOMPSON J. L. FLAHERTY C. A. XOBLE D. EDELMAN MISS L. STONE C. R. THOMPSON PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY - TREASURER HISTORIAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS SECOND TERM D. EDELMAN MISS M. BUNKER C. E. HOLMES G. A. STURTEVANT MISS G. M. FISHER G. R. LUKENS J. J. LERMAN - PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER BOARD OF DIRECTORS 39 STATISTICS OF THE Q H HEIGHT WEIGHT COLLEGE OCCUPATION FUTURE OCCUPATION FAVORITE BEVERAGE CHAS. MONTAGUE BAKEWELL.... CHAS. GORE BONNEE YRS. M. 21 11 20 4 FT. IN 5 11% 5 11 LBS. 140 165 Good Boy 5 Analyzing ) Paterfamilias Cowboy Koumiss Gore CHAS. CLAUSSEN . 21 6 5 7 150 1 Wine | Ladies ' Man Engineer Hofburg EMILE CAKYL CLARK 20 8 5 6 125 Industry .. Teacher Chocolate WM. TALTON CRAIG 23 3 5 s i 2 137 (Expounder) of Student Highwayman Ratsbane WM. ALONZO Dow 23 6 5 11 165 ( Opinion...) (Dabbling ) in Oakland Baby Farming Eggnog DAVID EDELMAN 20 5 5 9% 149 (Politics ) Nona Pork Slicer Ham GRACE MERRIAM FISHER 21 5 5 125 Vocalist (Center of ) Domestics Catnip Tea ERNEST BURBANK FOLSOM JOHN LOFTUS FLAHERTY ARTHUR PERRONNEAU HAYNE. 23 22 1 21 10 5 8 5 7 5 8 135 130 145 ( Betting on) I Elections! Financier Bluffing ( Circle ) Woodchopper Dynamiter Shyster R. A. G. Rock and Rye Anything CHAS. EDWARD HOLMES ... LINCOLN HUTCHINSON HENRY JAMES JORY WILLIS LINN JEPSON 22 9 23 2 21 10 21 11 5 9% 5 9 5 6 5 10 155 144 140 160 (Weib.Weim und (Gesang ) 1st Sections.... Dude Fire Eater Plasterer Police Judge.. (Mining ) Engineer) Lobbyist Old Tom Moet et Chandon Never Drinks Calves ' Blood GEO. FRANK KINCAID 21 9 5 11 140 Swell . (Dancing J Vinegar ARMAND LAZARUS 20 4 5 10 152 Soldier . ( Master....) Rabbi Moxie ELSIE BLOOMFIELD LEE 21 11 5 6% 135 Study Lady Nectar JOHN JACOB LERMEN . 20 10 5 9 145 Oracle Sand-lotter .... Clabber GEO. RUSSELL LUKENS. 20 8 5 7 148 (Differing ) Drummer Bug Juice ELIZABETH M. MCLEAN 20 10 5 7 125 1 in Opinionj Belles Lettres Novelist Dew CLASS OF Q H HEIGHT WEIGHT COLLEGE OCCUPATION FUTURE OCCUPATION FAVORITE BEVERAGE HENRY ALEX. MELVIN HERBERT CHAS. MOFFITT VRS. M. 23 9 21 6 FT. IN. 6 6 LBS. 180 155 (Chasing ) Brewery ( Wagons ) Sport (Shouter in ) } Salvation ( Army ) " Sassiety " C 2 H 6 [C.P.I Aqua Sacra RALPH H. MOORE 23 8 5 9 150 Anglomaniac (Scab ) I Boiler- Old Irish FRANCIS D MURPHY 20 5 9 138 I Maker..) Pap. CHAS. ALBERT NOBLE BEVERLEY S. NOURSE 21 10 21 10 5 9 5 5 155 130 (Finding } the value 1 of X ) Sexton ( Political J Turncoat) Philologist.... S. 8. S. Rum Shako JOHN ALONZO SANDS 26 4 5 10 168 Cultivat- Pedagogue Boiled Milk JOHN H. SCHUTTE 23 4 5 8 140 | ing a Bray { ( Try ing to ) be bid i Section Chief ) Damiana | Bitters Jos. LINCOLN STEFFENS 23 2 5 6% 140 ( Would-be ) | Aristocrat! D. D I Don ' t Knovr GEO. FREDERICK STONE 24 2 5 7 160 Schemer Rock-roller ... Whale Oil LUELLA STONE 22 6 5 6 140 ( Same as ) I Diogenes) Murderess Bier GEO. ABRM. STURTEVANT 24 5 sy 2 155 Informer Undertaker. ... Milk Shake THOS. BERRY SULLIVAN 22 6 5 6 145 (Recitation ) Surgeon..) Philosopher... Not Particular CHAS. R. THOMPSON 23 6 5 10 150 (Won ' t give | it away...) Tramp Cocktails PHILIP B. THORNTON 20 8 5 11 140 Billiards Vaquero ( Tennessee EDW. VON ADELUNG JR 21 11 5 8 135 Fiddler ( Orpheum ) Beer, usually : Champagne, if 1 Orchestra) you pay for it FRED. LESLIE WHARFF MARY FLOYD WILLIAMS 21 7 21 1 5 7 5 7 147 130 Contractor Tennis Book-peddler Tatting Gall Tea AUG. CHAS. WIDBER 22 1 5 8 148 Baseball Farmer Culmbach FRED WM WRIGHT 22 5 8 145 (Milking | Pill-roller ( Sarsaparilla FRED L DUHRING 26 9 6 Z A 160 j Ducks....) Gas-Meter Wind-peddler | and Iron Mescal In Process of Evolution. Average Age of Class, 22 yrs. 2 mos. Average Weight of Class, 145 Ibs. Average Height of Class, 5 ft. 8 4-7 inches. of t 1355 of ' 90 Already have two historians furnished the public with pages of ' QO ' S bright history. In so doing they have but faithfully recorded the struggles and achievements of our life in the lower classes. It needs only reference to these chron- icles to prove that up to the present time ' 90 has been ever zealous in maintaining a genuine, healthy class spirit and in furthering the best interests of her beloved Alma Mater. As we were in this respect in the past, so we are to-day, and, I doubt not, shall be in the future. At the starting-post of the third quarter of our course we vere virtually transformed into a " white-plug " brigade. After having donned the light insignia, emblems of the traditional " Junior ease, " we fell into line and ,were reported " all present or accounted for. " The absences were few, but still we felt our loss and regretted deeply that the powers, external and internal, had cast some from our midst into the whirl of active life. It was then with gaps in our ranks that we began our tramp which was to lead us through so many pleasant and profitable fields. Owing to the suppression of certain " ' time honored " customs, we were relieved of the necessity of giving instructions in certain tactics and superintending certain interesting engage- ments. Consequently all of our attention has been devoted to pursuits of peace. On all sides then are evidences that our labor has not been in vain. ' 90 has taken good rank this year in football, notwithstand- ing the fact that most of her athletes have spared themselves for other and higher departments of college athletics. On the cinder track we have gained an enviable position. We may well be proud of the seven first places awarded to mem- bers of our class on our Fall Field Day, and of the three Uni- versity records which are to be added to those we already possess. None other of the classes can be held in higher esteem by the invisible guardians of our so-called cinder track. Again, in the Pacific Coast Championship games of last Fall ' 90 sent representatives with the U. C. delegation. To show that those men of our class made a most creditable display it is sufficient simply to state that they secured the entire number of .points with which the undergraduates were credited. ' 90 must indeed be congratulated upon the able manner in which she has disposed of the Junior Day question. Since ' 86 wore the " weather-beaten " plugs and conducted themselves in true Junior style, the announcement of a third year exhibi- tion had found no place in the College Calendar. This year it reappeared ; and through the determination, efficient man- agement, and unity of the class a most enjoyable and successful programme was rendered. The able addresses of our repre- sentatives well sustained the reputation of ' 90, and reflected no little credit upon our University. Still advancing in unbroken line we can now see the three-quarter finish, and as we approach it with steadier step and increasing dignity, we deem it wise to erect a lasting monument which shall serve to proclaim to posterity the loyalty, ability and enterprise of ' 90, and which shall, in after years, recall to us as individuals the many pleasant and varied scenes and incidents of our college career. Following an ancient custom, we have engraved upon this substantial structure, " THE BLUE AND GOLD. " It will be but an addi- tional proof that we have been appreciative sojourners in these Berkeley halls of learning and have been ever mindful of the grand truth which these lines express : " He most lives Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best. " % Junior CLASS COLOR : CRIMSON CLASS YELL Ha! Ha! Ha! ' 90! Ah! Here we are ! Here we are I Ha! Ha! Ha! CLASS MOTTO: POST PRCELIUM PREMIUM Officers FIRST TEEM A. D. STONEY, Miss C. I. CORNWELL, H. P. DYER, - C. B. LAKENAN, D. C. DEMAREST, - CHAS. G. HARKER, Miss R. M. DOBBINS, JNO. D. RIDEOUT, THOS. A. ALLIN, W. H. ERASER, Miss R. M. DOBBINS, V. K. CHESNUT F. E. RICH, L. R. HEWITT, H. G. PARKER, Miss MOLLIE MORTON, ARTHUR INCELL, SECOND TERM PRESIDENT r ICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS SERGE ANT- AT- ARMS PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER BOARD OF DIRECTORS SERGE ANT-AT- ARMS 44 NAME RESIDENCE HENRY FRANK BAILEY (L. P. S.), - Santa Cruz, - JAMES HICKCOX GARY (L. P. S.), - San Francisco, JOHN HENRY CAUGHLAN (C. E.), - - San Francisco, JOSEPHINE ESTELLE CHAPMAN (L. P.S.), Alameda, WILLIAM HENRY DAVIS (Lit.), - - - Marysville, - RICHARD FRANK DEAN (Cl.)i - - - San Francisco, ROSE MARY DOBBINS (L. P. S.), - Berkeley, - - HANNAH FESSENDEN (Cl.), - - - - Oakland, - - WALTER HENRY FRASER (C. E.), - - Oakland, - - DANIEL SAWYER HALLADAY (C. E.), - Santa Ana, - CHARLES GROFF HARKER (Cl.), - - San Francisco, ANDREW MITCHEL HENDERSON (CL), Sacramento, ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON (L. P.S.), Sutter Creek, LESLIE RANDALL HEWITT (Lit.), - - Los Angeles, EDWARD COKE HILL (Lit.), - - - - Oakland, - - HUGH HOWELL (Mech.), - - - - Oakland, - - EDWIN CHANDLER HYDE (L. P. S.), Oakland, - - ARTHUR INCELL (C. E.), ----- San Francisco, JABEZ ARTHUR JENKINS (C. E.), - - Grass Valley, NORMAN RUSSELL LANG (L. P. 3.), East Oakland, AMANDA MATHEWS (Lit.), - - - - Los Angeles, FRANK BORNEMANN MCKJENNA (L. P.S. ),Suisun, - - LEWIS McKisiCK (L. P. S.), - - - Oakland, - ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY (L. P. S.), - Lorin, - FRED WILLIAM McNEAR (Lit.), - - Oakland, - - ANNA McNsiLL (L. P. S.), - - - San Francisco, RUTH MERRILL (Lit.;, - - - - - Sacramento, MOLIE MORTON (Cl.), Sacramento, FRANK MERSHON PARCELLS (L. P. S), Oakland, - - HENRY GRIDLEY PARKER (C. E.), - Santa Ana, - ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE (C. E.), - - Berkeley,- - ADA HOPE RAMSDELL (L. P. S.), - Alameda,- - JOHN DUNNING RIDEOUT (CL), - - - San Francisco, WILLIAM LAFAYETTE RODGERS (L. P.S. ), Watson ville, LEON SAMUELS (L. P. S.), - - - San Francisco, WILLIAM SIDNEY SMITH (Lit.), - - - Stockton, - - EDWARD HEALD STEARNS (L. P. S.), Oakland, - - GUY HEANCASTLE STOKES (L. P. S), Berkeley, - - AIME DONZEL STONE Y (Lit), - - San Francisco, WALLACE IRVING TERRY (Ch.), - - Sacramento, - CHARLES EDWARD TOWNSEND (L. P.S.), Oakland, - - STANLEY TETTERTON WELCH (L P. S.), San Francisco, HARRY LORD WILSON (L. P. S.), - San Francisco, WILLIAM ABOURN WRIGHT (Mech.), - Berkeley,- - COLLEGE ADDRESS Sigma Chi House Chi Phi Hall 181 2 Stockton St.,S. F. 1722 Buena Vista Ave. , Ala. Chi Phi Hall 1403 Twenty-First St., S F. Berkeley Way, nr. I Uisa t. 1079 Twelfth St., Oakland 305 Third St., Oakland Phi Delta Theta House 1909 Pine St., S. F. Fairview Ave. Phi Gamma Delta Hall Berkeley Gymnasium Claremont Ave. Beta Theta Phi Hall 604 Eighth St., Oakland 701 Post St., S. F. IT. C. Grounds Chi Phi Hall Channing Way Chi Phi Hall Channing Way Lorin Beta Theta Pi Hall D wight Way 918 Chester St., Oakland DwightWay, nr. Choate St. 472 Edwards St., Oakland U. C. Grounds Berkeley Way 1738 Eagle Ave., Alameda Oxford St. Phi Gamma Delta Hall 808 Folsom St., S. F. Durant Ave. 1019 Eighth St. Oxford St. Beta Theta Pi Hall Zeta Psi House Sigma Chi House 434 Fremont St., S. F. Chi Phi Hall University Ave., HI. OXfOIdSt, of tl?e of ' Another year has almost gone and our Sophomoric pleas- ures are fast slipping away. Sophomore ! That name, like a talisman, hides much mystery ; it means anything from a jolly lark to a fiendish escapade. The Sophomore is indeed, as his name indicates, a wise fool foolish in that he is willing to sacrifice dignity to pleasure, wise in that he enjoys youth while he has it. He is the jolliest man in college. 46 Bourdon Burial, although in our Freshman year, was the first celebration to indicate that we were over our Freshie work. The Juniors had told us to be beware of ' 90, and so we expected some fun, and we wanted it too. But the trouble we looked for never came. We were unmolested as we marched by the only dead tune our band knew. But from Berkeley, sorry to say, our old weather-beaten friend, the Rush, has been ostracized. The tattered old fellow limps away with his bruises bound up in the rags of a mortar- board, and leaning upon a shattered cane. The sad part of this fact is that the Sophomore has thus lost one of h is privi- leges or duties, call it what you will. Though debarred from one field the jolly Soph, can show his valor in another ; his spirit is not wanting by any means. ' 91 gets first sections in athletics, although on that account she may often get cinched in her other studies. Thus the best players of the next strongest class, that of ' 92, were obtained ; an overflow from ' 91 as it were. In class contests ' 91 has gained the preference and she needs no historian to help her remember that she holds the Relay Cup, the championship in baseball, and also in football ; this last means the champion- ship of the Coast. ' 91 has inaugurated several new customs. In our Fresh- man year we had too much spirit to be the lamb for ' 90 8 lion. This year we would have had the noble duty of changing the custom back again, but fate has stepped in and changed things entirely. One joyous occasion, long to be remembered by some Sopho- mores, was the evening when I y ittle Puck donned the festive orange, and the actresses became Sophie co-eds complete, with the mortar-board, the gown and the orange. A historian must be as unbiased as possible and consider the views of others. And it is seldom, if ever, that a Fresh- 47 man praises anything Sophomoric ; yet we can cite one excep- tion. For all classes agreed that our hop was an excellent one, and, coming, as it did, just after the President ' s reception, it lengthened each man ' s list of acquaintance with the co-eds, a thing much desired in Berkeley. If in the dim future this history shall serve to bring to mind the deeds of our college days, its purpose shall be fully accomplished. 43 CLASS COLOR : ORANGE CLASS MOTTO: PAR PREMIUM LABORI Officers FIRST TERM H. B. MISS J. A. C. W. B. L. J. H. A. P. W. C. H. D. J. G. GATES, BERTHA HALE, BREWER, MERRILL, HALL, WHITE, NOYES, ALLEN, - MELONS THOMPSON, - - PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER - HISTORIAN f BOARD OF DIRECTORS SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS SECOND TERM MILES B. FISHER, - MISS L. HEACOCK, MISS E. J. HAMILTON, THOS. E. EICHBAUM, WILLIAM G. MORROW, HERBERT S. McFARLIN, WALTER C. ALLEN, - PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS CHARTER DAY REPRESENTATIVE 49 T e r t ?rs NAME RESIDENCE ELIZABETH OLIVE AGNEW (L. P. S.), Alameda, - - HARRY BABBITT AINS WORTH (C. E.), - Oakland, - - JOHN CHURCHILL AINS WORTH, Jr. (Mech), Oakland, - - ARTHUR FULLER ALLEN (Mech.), - - Alameda,- - HARRY CLARK BALDWIN (Min.), - Oakland,- - MALCOLM DANA BARROWS (CL), - San Francisco, DERREL LEONARD BEARD (L. P.S.), Napa, - - - CHARLES HARVEY BENTLEY (CL), - - Oakland, - - JOSEPH A. BENTON (CL), - - - Oakland,- - ADA BIRD (L. P. S.), Alameda, - ANSON STILES BLAKE (CL), - - - Berkeley, - JOHNO BOUSE (Mech.), Chico, - - - JOHN ANKENEY BREW T ER (L. P. S.), Los Angeles, WILLIAM HERBERT BROWN (Mech.), Oakland, - - EDWIN BuNNELL(CL), - - - - - Oakland, - - ALBERT LEOPOLD EHRMAN (L. P.S.), San Francisco, THOMAS EASTL AND EICHBAUM (Min.), San Francisco, ALBERT HOWELL ELLIOT (Cl.), - - - San Francisco, HENRY DANIEL ERNST (Min.), - - - Belmont, Nev. MILES BULL FISHER (Lit.) - - - - Oakland,- - GEORGE HERBERT FLETCHER (L. P.S.), Grass Valley, GRACE HORTEN E DE FREMERY (Lit.), Oakland, - - ROY GALLAGHER (CL), San Francisco, SAMUEL LINGARD GOLCHER (L. P.S), San Francisco, EVERETT FARNUM GOODYEAR (CL), - Oakland, - - ALBERT WARREN GUNNISON (CL), - San Francisco, BURTON LUTHER HALL (L. P. S.), - Los Angeles, EMILY JUDSON HAMILTON (L. P. S.), Orange, - - HORACE CALDWELL HEAD (L. P.S.), Garden Grove, EDWARD PAYSON HILBORN, Jr. (C.E.), Suisun, - - EMMA IRWIN HUNTER (L. P. S.), - Alameda,- - 50 COLLEGE ADDRESS Central Ave, Alameda. Vernon Ave, Oakland. Vernon Ave, Oakland. Cor.Santi Clara 2nd Aves.Alameda. 1410 Franklin St., Oakland. Phi Gamma Delta House. Channing Way. 1014 Broadway St. 573 35th St. Pacific Ave., Alameda. Cor, Piedmont Av. and Bancroft .Way 428 Sutter St., San Fran. Walnut St., near Vine. North Temescal. 1955 Telegraph Av., Oak. 519 Van Ness Ave., S. F. 928 Valencia St., S. F. 219 Turk St., San Fran. Berkeley Way. 904 Filbert St., Oakland. Union St. Prospect Ave., Oakland. 1827 Howard St., S. F. 1506 Taylor St. 1955 Telegraph A ve., Oak. 132021st St., S. F. Bancroft Way. Channing Way. University Grounds. Zeta Psi House. 2021 Santa Clara Ave. GEORGE FRANK KINCAID (Mech.), - MARY ALICE KING (L. P. S.), - - ROSETTA LULAH LEAVY (L. P. S.), JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE (Mech.), - - EDWIN MAGEE (L. P. S.), - THOMAS MAGEE, JR. (L. P. S.), - - ALICE BLANCHE MARTIN (L. P. S.) HERBERT SAMPSON MCFARLIN (Lit.)) FRANCIS HERBERT MCLEAN (01.), - - JAMES DENMAN MEEKER (01.), - - CHARLES WASHINGTON MERRILL (Min. WILLIAM PENN MILLER, JR. (Min.), - HENRY BRADFORD MONTAGUE (Lit.), WILLIAM GRANT MORROW (L. P.S.), BLANCHE MORSE (L. P. S.), - - - WARREN OLNEY, JR. (Cl.), - - - - CHARLES PAL ACHE (Min.), - - - HENRY BUTTERWORTH PRINGLE (Min.), TOM WELLS RANSOM (Mech.), - - - GEORGE PRENTISS ROBINSON (C. E.), ARTHUR MCARTHUR SEYMOUR(L. P.S. ADDISON EUGENE SHAW (L. P. S.), LESLIE SIMPSON (Min.), CORNELIA BELLE STRONG (L. P. S.), CHARLES Fox TAY (L. P. S.), - - Ross FRANCIS TUCKER (C. E.), - - WILLIAM HARRISON WASTE (Lit.), - - ROSCOE WHEELER, JR. (C. E.), - - JAMES LOG AN WHITBECK (Cl.), - - - JOHN HENRY WHITE (Lit.), - - - CORA LEONORA WILLIAMS (C. E.), - - EUGENE JOHN ZEILE (Cl.), - - - - San Francisco, 2219 Pacific Ave, S. F. Berkeley, - - Shattuck Ave. San Francisco, 1324 California St., S. F. Berkeley, - - Bancroft Way. San Francisco, 800 Van Ness Ave., S. F. San Francisco, 800 Van Ness Ave., S. F. , Berkeley, - - Berkeley Way. Oakland, - 962 28th St., Oakland. Berkeley, - Ellsworth St. San Francisco, 813 21st St., S. F. ) , Aiameda, - - Santa Clara AY. Cbestnnt St. , Ala, Melrose, - - Melrose. Oakland,- - 10 19 Filbert St., Oakland. San Francisco, 916 Leavenworth St., S.F. Berkeley, - - Shattuck Ave. Oakland,- - 481 Prospect Ave., Oakland Claremont, - Claremont. San Rafael, - Chi Phi Hall. San Francisco, Sigma Chi House. Oakland, - 1214 Filbert St., Oakland. ), Sacramento,- Channing Way. Lorin, - - - Lorin. SeminaryPark, Chi Phi Hall. Berkeley, - - Fulton St. San Francisco, Cor. Vine Walnut Sts. Oakland, - 950 Filbert St., Oakland. Los Angeles, Durant Ave. Fruit vale, - - Pier 1, Mission St., S. F. Boca, - - - Channing Way. Chico, - - - Phi Gamma Delta House. Orange, - - Chapel St. Haywards, - 1405 Hyde St., S. F. 51 J-H5tory of t ( 355 of ' 92 It was on the 27th day of September, 1888, when some- thing over a hundred pilgrims who had successfully encountered that dreaded dragon called Entrance Examination or who bore with them the mysterious talisman of Recommendation, gathered together in solemn assembly and formally organized as the Class of ' 92. From all quarters of the State as well as from other States had they journeyed ; yet, however widely separated their origins, from the very first they felt them- selves to be firmly united by the bond of common interests and sympathies. Our record in the classroom is one of which we feel we need not be ashamed. Of our devotion to Venable and our adora- tion for, Minto, we are sure our instructors will bear testimon} r , while the depth of our joy, as theme day rolls round, is simply unmeasurable. That hydra-headed monster which men call Examination has been met and safely passed. He frightened us at first as the time of the conflict approached, but we have left him in a very decapitated condition. With the results of our first term ' s work we are quite unanimously satisfied. We only hope the Faculty is as much so. But our work may be seen not only in the classroom but upon the campus as well. It was during our first term that that strange phenomenon, a Fall field day, was witnessed. ' 92 had no clear idea in regard to such an event and hence was not represented as fully in the lists as she will probably be in the future. However, in the class contests she has managed to hold her own. The Relay the Freshmen lost only by an unfortunate accident; while in the tug-of-war they simply lay back and enjoyed the sight as their discomfited opponents frantically endeavored to pull in a rope which obstinately refused to budge. On the diamond the Freshmen have not yet lost a game in which they have played, although they had not, as had their opponents, the advantage of having played together before. At the time of this writing our prowess in football is untested, but we feel confidence in our team and cherish strong hopes of success. 54 Among these events may be mentioned the defense of our flag, about the middle of our first term. It was two o ' clock one dark night when the belated traveler might have seen some twenty forms stealthily moving towards the gymnr.sium. An entrance was effected, the top was gained and the Flag of ' 92 was soon waving over the fort. We barricaded the building and awaited developments. About daylight the developments came in the persons of half a score of the meekest quietest little Sophomores imaginable. Declining our kind invitation to enter in from the cold, for a time they stood around shivering and watching our beautiful flag, but at last could bear the sight no longer and stole away to their homes. At length the morning trains arrive bearing the usual delega- tion of University students. The Freshman sees the flag and hastens to the fort. The Sophomore sees it and waxes very wroth. At last a class has entered the University which is able to maintain its colors upon the grounds until morning. L,adders are procured and again and again placed against the building, but, through the aid of Freshmen and the force of gravitation, they refuse to stand. A Sophomore finally does reach the top, but is so terrified at his own boldness that he comes near jumping off. The Freshmen procure water, the coldest and wettest to be found, and so dampen the enemy ' s ardor that they are just about to give up the struggle, when suddenly, to their ill-concealed delight, President Davis appears. ' 92 with a shout of victory takes down her flag and bears it away in triumph. This is only one of a number of interesting adventures in which we have taken part; but space forbids their mention. However, before we close we feel it but proper to refer to one honor which the class of ' 92 enjoys above all others. It was the fortune of this class to enter upon their University life contemporaneously with the advent of our new president, 55 Horace Davis. We feel this in itself to be a mark of distinction. Already the results of his interest in us and in our work are beginning to be felt, and we feel confident that the four years we shall pass together under his presidency will not lessen the respect and esteem in which we already hold him. The enjoyable reception he gave us at his home will be long remembered by us, and, as has been well said, truly marks an era in our college life. 56 (51355 CLASS COLOR : SILVER FIRST TERM T. S. MOLLOY . . . PRESIDENT Miss M. C. CRAFT ... . . . . . VICE PRESIDENT E. B. TYLER SECRETARY A. G. LANG ' . TREASURER SECOND TERM JAMES H. GRAY PRESIDENT Miss C. M. GUSHING ....... VICE-PRESIDENT HARRIS S. ALLEN . . SECRETARY ALBERT G. LANG TREASURER CLEMENT C. YOUNG HISTORIAN NAME RESIDENCE EGBERT D. ADAMS (C. E.) .... San Francisco . JENNIE W. ALDRICH (Lit.) . . . Riverside . . HARRIS S. ALLEN (L. P. S.) . . . Petaluma . . WALTER C. BLASDALE (Ch.) . . . Orange . . . GEORGE D. BLOOD (Min.) .... San Francisco . ALGERNON BOYER (C. E.) . . . . Oakland . . . GEORGE F. BRACKETT (Cl.) .... Berkeley . . HENRIETTA F. BREWER (Cl.) . . . Oakland . . MARTHA A. BRIER (Lit.) Oakland . . FREDERICK D. BROWNE (C. E.) . . Oakland . . . BENJAMIN L. BRUNDAGE (Lit) . . . Bakersfield . EMMET A. BYLER (C. E.) .... Santa Ana . . MAURICE CAVANAGH (Mech.) . . . San Francisco . WILLIAM D. CHAPMAN (Min .) . . Alameda . . MARY B. CLAYES (Cl.) Berkeley . . ROBERT D. COHN (Lit.) San Francisco . CHARLES W. COLBY (C. E.) . . . Benicia . . . DAVID A. CONRAD (Min.) .... San Francisco . GEORGE D. COSTIGAN (L. P. S.) . Suisun . . . MABEL C. CRAFT (L. P. S.) . . Oakland . . CAROLINE M. CUSHING (L. P. S) . Oakland . . HENRY B. DENSON (L. P. S.) . . Sacramento . CHARLES C. DERBY (Min.) . . . NewAlinaden. ARTHUR L. DREW (C. E.) . . . . San Bernardino EUGENE L. DUTERTRE (Ch.) . . . San Francisco . CHARLES H. EDWARDS (L. P. S.) . Santa Ana . . CHARLOTTE ANNA ELLIOT (L. P. S.) Alameda . . LOWELL A. EUGLEY (Cl.) .... Big Pine . . WILLIAM A. FAIRBANKS (L. P. S.), San Luis Obispo WILLIAM W. FOGG (C. E.) .... Oakland . . LEAH A. FRASER (Lit.) . . . . . Oakland . . JOHN F. FRICK (L. P. S.) . . . Oakland . . JOSEPH B. GARBER (L. P. S.) . North Temescal WM. H. H. GENTRY (L. P. S.) . Berkeley . . PHILIP GODLEY (Cl.) San Francisco . Louis GOLDSTONE (L. P. S.) . . San Francisco . JAMES H. GRAY (C. E ) .... San Francisco . CARLTON W. REENE (L. P. S.) . Oakland . . FRANCIS M. GREENE (Lit.) . . . San Francisco . HARRIET M. GROVER (Cl.) .... Berkeley . . EDWARD F. HAAS (C. E.) ... Stockton . . ISIDORE HARRIS (L. P. S.) . . . San Francisco . EDWARD HARRISON (C. E.) . . . Danville . . ISAIAS W. HELLMAN JR. (L. P. S.) Los Angeles . 58 COLLEGE ADDRESS 825 Bush St. Channing Way 1073 Seventh Ave., Oak. Opp. Harmon Gym. 330 Noe St. Claremont Cor. Virginia and Sac. Sts. 578 Thirteenth St. 522 Charter St. Highland Park Sigma Chi House Sixth U. C. Cottage 16 Twelfth St. 1722 Buena Vista Ave. Dwight Way nr. Choate Cor. Allston Way Chapel Berkeley Way and Milvia 441 Golden Gate Ave. Zeta Pyi House 1009 E. Tenth Ave. 1669 Thirteenth St. Zeta Psi House Berkeley Way Dana St. 318 East 17th St., Oakland Channing Way 1030 Broadway, Oakland Phi Gamma Delta House Stege 770 Thirteenth St. 305 Third St. 663 Thirty-Fourth St. Claremont Dana St., nr. Allston Way Phi Gamma Delta House 2434 Jackson St. Phi Delta Theta House 1226 Fourteenth St. 1524 Mission St. Channing Way Sigma Chi House 1127 Golden Gate Ave. University Cottage Bancroft Way and Union St. . FRANKLIN T. HITTELL (L. P. S.) . San Francisco . GEORGE K. HOOPER (C. E.) . . . Berkeley . . FRANCIS I. HOUGHTON (Mech.) . . Los Angeles . RUSSEL M. JEWETT (Mech.) . . . Berkeley . . JOHN F. JOHNSON (L. P. S.) . . San Francisco HARRY L. JOHNSTON (L. P. S.) . Napa . . . . ALBERT G. LANG (L. P. S.) . . Los Angeles . SAMUEL LUISSON (L. P. S.) , . . Honolulu, H. I. WILLIAM G. LUEBBERT (Min.) . . Mexico . . . EDWIN MAYS (L. . P. S.) . . . The Dalles . ROBERSTON T. McKisicK (L. P.S.) San Francisco HOWARD I). MELONE (L. P. S.) . Oak Knoll . . CHARLES G. MICHENER (Cl.) . . San Francisco ALBERT E. MILLIKEN (Mech.) . . . San Francisco THOMAS S. MOLLOY (Cl.) .... San Francisco FRANCISCO G. MONTEALEGRK (Lit.) San Francisco ROBERT H. MORROW (L. P. S.) . San Francisco WILLIAM G. MURPHY (C. E.) . . San Francisco ROBERT S. NORRIS (Ch.) .... Los Angeles . ARTHUR P. No YES (C. E.) . . . Tucson, A. T. . VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN (L. P. S.) . . San Francisco CHAS. L. OTIS (L. P. S.) . . . San Francisco ALBERT CLINTON PAIT (Cl.) . . . Sacramento JOHN B. PALMER (L. P. S.) . . San Francisco EDWARD J.PRINGLE JR. (L. P.S.) Oakland . . HARRY F. RETHERS (Cl.) . . . . San Francisco JAMES F. RUSSELL (Ch.) .... Hay wards . . ROSA RYAN (L. P. S.) .... Sacramento . MARY S. SANBORN (L. P. S.) . . Berkeley . . GEO. P. SCHAFER (L. P. S.) . . Modesto . . ALBERT W. SCOTT (Lit.) .... San Francisco SELINA SHARPE (Ch.) Oakland . . CARL S. SMITH (L. P. S.) . . . San Jose . . BURBANK G. SOMERS (Cl.) .... San Francisco CHARLES H. SPURGEON (C. E.) . Santa Ana EDWARD B. STAN WOOD (L. P. S.) Marysville . . PERRY T. TOMPKINS (Lit.) . . . Berkeley . . CHARLES L. TURNER (Cl.) . . . . Pasadena . . EMERY B. TYLER (Lit.) .... San Bernardino EDWIN JAMES VAWTER, JR. (C. E.) Santa Monica JESSIE E. WATSON (L. P. S.) . Oakland . . ALBERT B. WEBSTER (Cl.) . . . Oakland . . DE WINTER (LiT.) Crows Landing CHESTER H. WOOLSEY (C. E.) . . Berkeley . . WILLIAM H. WRIGHT (C. E.) . . San Francisco CLEMENT C. YOUNG (Lit.) .... Santa Rosa 59 Zeta Psi House Oxford St., nr. College Way Walnut St., near Vine San Pablo Ave., nr. Russel Dana St. , near Allston Way Beta Theta Pi Hall Cor. Allston Chapel St. Cor. Allston Chapel St. 1518 Taylor St., S. F. Zeta Psi House Bancroft Way Dana St., near Allston 1601 X Jessie St. 1407 Jones St. 61 9 Third St. 512 Sutter St. Cor.Durant Ave. DanaSt. 319 Oak St. Cor. Bancroft Way Union Cor. Vine and Walnut Sts. Kelsey House, Oakland Chi Phi House Dana near Allston Way Phi Gamma Delta House Chi Phi House Phi Gamma Delta House Durant Ave. 616 Fell St., S. F. Walnut near Cedar St. D wight Way near Choate 305 Buchanan St. 579 E. Twenty-third St. Channing Way nr. Choate 1034 Mission St. Phi Delta Theta House Cor. Durant Ave. Ellsw ' rth Phi Delta Theta House Phi Gamma Delta House Dana St., nr. Allston Way Ellsworth St. Cor. Allston Way Chapel 1315 Telegraph Ave. BancroftWay, nr. Shattuck Fairview, nr. Humboldt A. Union St. , nr. BancroftWay Dana St., nr. Allston Way of letters ar?d Qolle e of NAME BOOTH, FRANKLIN, - COOK, FIN LAY, DOWNS, WALTER E. , DREW, ELMER R. , - FISCHER, FRANK, GRAY, JOHN HATFIED, JR. HlLLEGLASS, GEORGE W., KOSHLAND, MONTEFIORE, LAYMAN, JOSEPH D., LEUSCHNER, ARMIN OTHO, MEZES, SIDNEY E., PALMER, THEODORE S., - BITTER, WILLIAM E., RIXFORD, EMMET, - WEBER, ADOLPH HANS, - (jraduat ? COURSE AND HOME COLLEGE RESIDENCE - B. S., 1888, Berkeley, - (Min.) Berkeley - Ph. B., 1888, San Francisco, (L. P. S.), Berkeley B. S., 1888, Sutter Creek, (C. E.), Berkeley - B. S., 1888, Sacramento, (Mech.) Oakland - A. B. , 1886, San Francisco, (01.) San Francisco B. S., 1887, Downieville, (Chem.) Berkeley - B. L., 1888, Berkeley, (Ch.) Berkeley - B. S., 1888,San Francisco, (Ag.) San Francisco - B. L., 1883, Berkeley, - Lit.) Berkeley - A. B. (Michigan), 1888, - Mt. Hamilton Candidate for the degree of Ph. D. - B. S., 1884, Berkeley , (Lit.) Berkeley . A. B., 1888, Berkeley, (01.) Berkeley - B. S., 1888, Berkeley, - (Ch.) Berkeley - B. S., 1887, San Francisco, (Mech.) San Francisco - Ph. B., 1880, - - - Met. E. (Freiberg), 1884, Berkeley. (Ch.) Berkeley NAME CHAS. A. ALLIN (C. E.) . . ' . . THOMAS D. ALLIN (C. E.) . . . . CHAS. H. ANDERSON (Ch.) ... I. SUTARE AOYAGI (L. P. S.) . . EARL L. BENTON (Ag.) MOSES E,. BERNHEIM (Ch.) . . . EMMA J. BRECK (Lit.) MARION BROMLEY (L. P. S.) . . AdELINA BUNNELL (01.) .... RUSSELL CHASE (C. E.) . . . . WARREN V. CLARK, JR. (E. E.) . . ERWIN N. COOPER (Lit.) .... GUY S. DYER (Ag.) ...... JOSEPH G. ENGLISH (Min.) . . . VIRGINIA FITCH (L. P. S.) . . LEON M. HALL (Mech.) .... LIDA HERRICK (Lit.) EUGENE M. HILGARD ( Ag. ) . . . CHARLES W. HOWARD, JR. (Ag,) - CAROLYN L. HUNTOON (Lit.) . . . LEE W. LLOYD (C. E.) . . . . JOSIAH VVlNANS McCREARY (C. E.) IDA L. Me DONALD (Lit.) .... JNO. CAMPBELL MERRIAM (Ch.) MINNE S. MINER (Oh) . . . ' . . RALPH H. MOORE (Mech.) . . . FRANCIS I. MURFEY (Lit.) . . . . MARIANO OSPINA (Min.) .... HOWARD JOHN PEIRSOL .... GARDNER PERRY POND (Min.) . . MARY F. RAY (L. P. S.). . . . WILLIAM H. RHODES (Lit.) . . . WILLIAM C. RILEY (Ch.) . . . ELSIE SINCLAIR (Lit.) SELINA SOLOMONS (Lit.) .... ERIC A. STARKE (Ch.) ... NELSON S. TROWBRIDGE(MHI.) . . Luis YPINA (Ag.) . . . . . . . ROBERTO YpiNA(Ag.) RESIDENCE Pasadena . . Pasadena . . Santa Cruz Odaki, Japan Lincoln, Neb. Santa Cruz Oakland Oakland . . Oakland . . Schaller, Iowa Railroad Flat Alameda . . Alvarado . . San Francisco San Francisco San Jose . . Riverside . . Berkeley . . San Francisco Boise City . . COLLEGE ADDRESS Phi Gamma Delta House Phi Gamma Delta House 1434 Ellis St., S. F. 1426 Ellis St., S. F. Shattuck Ave. 114 llth St. , Oakland 678 14th St., Oakland 371 Fifth St. 1995 Telegraph Ave. Cor.Univ. Shattuck Avs. Union St. 1259 Webster St., Oakland Palace Hotel 703 Bush St. D wight Way Channing Way, near Dana Bancroft Way Durant Ave. Channing Way, nr. Choate SanBuenavent ' raBerkeley Way Berkeley . . DwightWay Hopkinton,Iowa 504 13th St., Oakland San Francisco Chi Phi House San Francisco Univ. Ave. Medellin, W. F. 508 Eighth St. i 859 Castro St., Oakland San Francisco 436 Barlett St. Lor in . . . Lorin Comfort, N. C Berkeley Way San Francisco 160 Second St. Oakland . . 1019 Eighth St. San Francisco 1707 Scott St. West Berkeley West Berkeley Tybo, Nev. . Cor. Blake Fulton SanLuis Potosi,M Second University Cottage San Luis Potosi, MSecond UniversityCottage 61 5tudei?t5 at NAME ALBERT C. AIKEN (L. P. S.) . WALTER C. ALLEN (C. E.) . . . CAROLINE W. BALDWIN (Ch.) LORIN H. BRICKER (Mech.) . . . WILLIAM K. BROWN (C. E.) . . FELIX H. CARSSOW (C. E.) . . . VICTOR K. CiiESNUT(Ch.) . . GEORGE E. COLEMAN (Ch.) . . . DAVID C. DEMAREST (Mech.) WILLIAM A. Dow (L. P. S.) . . ROBERT E. DOYLE (Mech.) . . HUBERT P. DYER (Ag.) .... HOWARD B. GATES (L. P. S.) . BERTHA H ALE (L. P. S.) . . . CHARLES W. HASELTINE (Ag.) LULU HE ACOCK (Lit.) SAMUEL A. HELLER (Ch.) . . . . CURTIS HILLYER (Lit.) . . . . RUTH W. HOBSON (01.) . . . . , LINCOLN HUTCHINSON (L. P. S.) . LESTER H. JACOBS (L. P. S.) FREDERICK A. JULLIARD (Lit.) . . LAWRENCE KIP, JR. (L. . P. S.) CORNELIUS B. LAKENAN (Mech.) . ELSIE B. LEE (Lit.) ALBERT W. LYSER (L. P. S.) . ARTHUR F. MACK (Mech.) . . . . DAVID M. MATTESON (L. P. S.) HARRY H. MILLER (C. E.) . . CHARLES A. NOBLE (C. E.) . . . SAMUEL S. PECK (Ch.) FREDERICK L. RANSOME (Ch.) . . FRANK E. RICH (L. P. S.) . . . EDWARD S. SHANKLIN (Min.) EDWARD H. SHAW (L. P. S.) J. G. SMITH (C. E.) FRED B. SUTHERLAND (L. P. S.) PHILIP L. WEAVER, JR. (L. P. S.) HARRY A. YEAZELL (01.) . . . . RESIDENCE COLLEGE ADDRESS Winters . . Beta Theta Pi Hall San Francisco Zeta Psi Hall Santa Cruz . . Allston Way and Chapel Berkeley . . Allston Way and Chapel San Benito . . Shattuck Ave., nr Univ. St. Genevieve,Mo Bancroft Way Oakland . . East End 28th St., Oakland Grass Valley . Sigma Chi House Altaville . . Zeta Psi House Live Oak . . Zeta Psi House Menlo Park . 1358 Post St., S. F. Alvarado . . 1063 llth Ave., Oakland San Jose . . Durant Ave. San Diego . 1007 Jackson St., Oakland San Francisco 380 San Jose Ave, S. F. Oakland . . 1319 Eighth Ave., Oakland San Francisco 1801 California St. San Francisco 828 Waller St. Oakland . . 577 12th street San Francisco 1910 Howard street San Fiancisco 1812 Pine street Santa Rosa . Phi Gamma Delta House Berkeley . . Dwight Way Grass Valley . Zeta Pgi House Oakland . . Channmg Way San Francisco 610 Haight Street Westminster . University Grounds Nevada City . 719 14th Street, Oakland Oakland . . Beta Theta Pi Hall Soquel . . . Sigma Chi House San Francisco 1615 Fillmore Street Oakland . . 1505 Tenth Ave. San Jose . . Phi Gamma Delta House Oakland . . 1009 Madison Street Berkeley . . Shattuck Ave. Alameda, . . Dana street, near Allston Centreville . Phi Gamma Delta House San Francisco Phi Gam ma Delta House Tacorna, W. T. Channing Way 62 Ijmited Bourse Students NAME ARNOLD, BECKER (Ch.) . . . WALTER U. BECKH (Ch.) . . ANNIE W. BREWER (Lit.) . . . EDITH BRIDGES (Lit.) .... EMILY C. CLARK (Lit.) . . . . CLARA I. CORNWELL (Ch.) . . NORRIS L. CORNWELL (Mech.) AGNES CRARY (01.) .... GEORGIE S. ELLIOT (L. P. S.) JOHN A. GAMMILL (L. P. S.) . CLEMENT R. GLASS (C. E.) . . BESSIE B. GRAV ES (Lit.) . . . JEAN M. HAHN (L. P. S.) . . LALLA F. HARRIS (01.) . . . MABEL HART (Lit.) FANNY M. HENDERSON (Lit.) EDWARD W. HILL (Lit.) . . . FRED A. JACOBS (L. P. S.) ARTHUR W. JONES (L. P. S.) . D. GUERNSEY JONES (L. P. S.) ALENA M. LANE (Lit.) . . MARY L. MASTICK (L. P. S.) . MARY A. McCiiESNEY (Lit.) Ross MORGAN (C. E ) . . . . CLARA S. ROBINSON (L. P. S.) ROGER SPRAGUE (C.E.) . . . FRANK T. SWETT (Ch.) ... GERTRUDE TAFT (L. P. S.) JAMES G. THOMPSON (L. P. S.) EFFIE G. WAITE (Lit.) . . . . RESIDENCE Berkeley . . Berkeley . . Oakland . . San Francisco Berkeley . . Napa . " . . Napa, . . . San Francisco, Alameda . . Santa Barbara San Ramon San Francisco Berkeley . . San Francisco Alameda . . Oakland . . Berkeley . . Chillicothe, . Vallejo, . . . Vallejo, . . Oakland . . Alameda . . Oakland . . Oakland . . Alameda . . Berkeley . . San Francisco Los Angeles Modesto . . Alameda COLLEGE ADDRESS Dwight Way Cor. Dana and Blake Sts. 578 13th St., Oakland Allston Way near Chapel Durant Ave. nr. Ellsworth Durant Ave. near Dana Durant Ave. near Dana 2735 Pine St. 2049 Central Ave. Sixth Univ. Cottage Cor. Univ. Shattuck Ave. 204 Lombard St. 604 19th St. Park Ave. near San Jose 767 Alice St. Dana St. near Bancroft Durant Ave. gor. Main Harrison Sts., F. Berkeley 971 Market St., Oak. Pacific Ave. 1364 Franklin St. 611 Nineteenth St. 1834 San Anton. Ave. Cedar St., near Henry St. 1419 Taylor St. Chapel St., nr. Allston Way Dwight Way near Dana 2039 Central Ave. 64 65 Zeta p5i praterpity of Chapters PHI . . UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK . ZETA . . WILLIAMS COLLEGE .... DELTA . RUTGERS COLLEGE O MICRON . COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY SIGMA . UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA CHI . . COLBY UNIVERSITY RHO . . HARVARD UNIVERSITY EPSILON . BROWN UNIVERSITY KAPPA . . TUFT COLLEGE .... TAU . . LAFAYETTE COLLEGE UPSILON . UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA . XI . . UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN PI . . RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE LAMBDA BOWDOIN COLLEGE .... PSI . . CORNELL UNIVERSITY . IOTA . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THETA XI . UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO . ALPHA . COLUMBIA COLLEGE ALPHA PSI . McGiLL UNIVERSITY N U CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCES 1846 1848 1848 1850 1850 1850 1852 1852 1855 1857 1858 1858 1858 1868 1869 1870 1879 1879 1883 1884 Chapters NORTHWESTERN ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI. CAPITAL CITY ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI, ZETA PSI ASSOCIATION ZETA PSI CLUB METROPOLITAN CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI. NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI . 66 Chicago, 111. Washington, D.C. Cleveland, Ohio. New York City Philadelphia, Pa. . Boston, Mass. Zeta psi praterpity Founded, 1846 Iota Qfyapter Established, 1870 FRATRES IN GUBERNATORIBUS ARTHUR RODGERS, PH. B., A. B., ' 72 GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, PH. B., ' 73 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., ' 73 LIBRARIAN, JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74 FRATRES IN URBE JOHN G. aUTTON, B. S., ' 85 W. E. ROWLANDS, B. S., ' 88 LA W DEPARTMENT FREDERICK T. DUHRING WILLIAM A. DOW JOHN A. SANDS O. K. Me MURRAY D. C. DEMAREST WALTER C. ALLEN JOHNO BOUSE GEO. D. COSTIGAN FRANK T. HITTELL ACTIVE .If EMBERS SENIORS J. L. STEFFENS GEO. F. STONE CHAS. R. THOMPSON JUNIORS E. COKE HILL WALLACE I. TERRY C. B. LAKENAN SOPHOMORES HARRY C. BALDWIN FRESHMEN 67 ED. P. HILBORN jos. N. LECONIE EDWIN MAYS H. B. DENSON Ctyi ptyi praterpity FOUNDED AT PRINCETON 1824 FJoll of $l?apter5 ALPHA University of Virginia BETA Harvard University GAMMA Emory College DELTA . Rutgers College EPSILON Hampden Sydney College ZETA Franklin and Marshall College ETA University of Georgia THETA Troy Polytechnic Institute IOTA Ohio State University KAPPA Brown University LAMBDA University of California MU . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology OMNICRON Yale College PI Vanderbilt University RHO Lafayette College SIGMA . Wofford College PHI Amherst College CHI . . . . . . . Ohio Wesley an University PSI Lehigh University OMEGA . Dickinson 68 Cambda Established, 1875 LAW DEPARTMENT GEORGE D. BO YD, PH. B., ' 87 RESIDENT MEMBERS BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. M., ' 83 FERDINAND I. VASSAULT, ' 79 SIDNEY E. MEZES, B. S., ' 84 CHARLES G. BONNER ARTHUR P. HAYNE RALPH H. MOORE PHILIP B. THORNTON LORIN H. BRICKER JAMES H. GARY WILLIAM H. DAVIS NORMAN R. LANG FRANK B. McKENNA HARRY L. WILSON SOPHOMORES HARRY B. AINSWORTH JOHN C. AINSWORTH, JR. HENRY B. PRINGLE ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR LESLIE SIMSON ROSS F. TUCKER EGBERT D. ADAMS JOSEPH B. GARBER FRESHMEN CHARLES L. OTIS EDWARD J. PRINGLE, JR. 69 D Ita appa prat rpity FJoll of Chapters PHI . YALE 1844 THETA . BOWDOIN 1844 XI ... COLBY ........ 1845 SIGMA AMHERST ....... 1846 PSI . UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA .... 1847 UPSILON . BROWN 1850 CHI MISSISSIPPI ...... 1850 ALPHA HARVARD 1851 ETA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA .... 1852 BETA . UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 1852 LAMBA . KENYON . . ' . 1852 PI ... DARTMOUTH 1853 IOTA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY 1853 ALPHA BETA . MlDDLEBURY ....... 1854 OMICRON MICHIGAN 1855 EPSILON . . WILLIAMS . . . ... 1855 RHO LAFAYETTE ....... 1855 NU COLLEGE CITY OF NEW YORK .... 1856 TAU HAMILTON ....... 1856 MU MADISON 1856 BETA PHI . ROCHESTER ....... 1856 PHI CHI . RUTGERS 1861 PSI PHI DE PAUW 1866 GAMMA PHI 1867 PSI OMEGA RENSSELAER ...... 1867 BETA CHI . ADELBERT . ... 1868 DELTA CHI CORNELL 1870 PHI GAMMA SYRACUSE ....... 1871 BETA . COLUMBIA ....... 1874 THETA ZETA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA .... 1876 ALPHA CHI TRINITY 1879 70 l appa Founded, 1844 Established, 1876 FRA TEES IN FACUL TA TE PROFESSOR MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., YALE, ' 50 REGENT HON. IRA G. HOITT, A. M., DARTMOUTH, ' 60 DIRECTORS OF HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW THOMAS B. BISHOP, BROWN, ' 64 ROBERT P. HASTINGS, HARVARD, 77 FRATRES IN URBE W. I. KIP, JR., A. M., YALE, ' 60 BENJ. P. WALL, PH. B., M. D., U. C., 76 FRANK R. WHITCOMB, A. B., LL. B., U. C., 78 LAW COLLEGE CARL H. ABBOTT, A. B., Brown, ' 87 GEO. D. DUDLEY, PH. B., U. C., ' 87 W. C. GREGORY, A. B., U. C., ' 87 A. C. ELLIS, JR. A. B., U. C., ' 88 G. C. FREMAN, U. C., ' 90 B. L. HODGHEAD, U. C. ' 91 WALCOTT G. LANE, A. B., Yale, ' 87 JAS. R. SMITH, U. C., ' 88 71 LEWIS McKISICK EDWIN C. HYDE ANSON S. BLAKE EUGENE J. ZEILE GUY H. STOKES SOPHOMORES CHAS. G. HARKER D.GUERNSEY JONES HOWARD B. GATES JAMES L. WHITBECK FRESHMEN HOWARD D. MELONE CARLTON W. GREENE GARDNER P. POND BURBANK G. SOMERS DAVID A. CONRAD CARL S. SMITH HARRIS S. ALLEN ROBERTSON T. McKISICK B ta Sl ta pi FJoll of tetiv ? 51?apters ALPHA BETA . BETA KAPPA . GAMMA . ETA . DELTA . PI ... LAMBDA TAU . KAPPA . EPSILON . ZETA OMICRON . THETA . IOTA . MU CHi . PSI . ALPHA BETA . ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA . ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU ALPHA XI ALPHA PI . XI ... RHO MIAMI UNIVERSITY ... WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY . WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE HARVARD UNIVERSITY . DE PAUW UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY F MICHIGAN WABASH COLLEGE .... BROWN UNIVERSITY . . . CENTRE COLLEGE .... HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY HANOVER COLLEGE .... CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY . BELOIT COLLEGE .... BETHANY COLLEGE .... UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WITTENBERG COLLEGE WESTMINSTER COLLEGE . IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY DENISON UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE .... UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KNOX COLLEGE ..... UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN RANDOLPH MACON COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY , 1841 1841 1842 1843 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 1848 1850 1850 1853 1853 1854 1860 1861 1866 1867 1868 1868 186 1870 1872 1872 1872 1872 1873 73 ALPHA SIGMA BETA DELTA . SIGMA . BETA ZETA UPSILON ALPHA CHI . BETA ETA . OMEGA BETA BETA . BETA ALPHA . PHI BETA THETA . NU . . ALPHA ALPHA BETA IOTA . BETA LAMBDA THETA DELTA . ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA TAU . ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA ZETA DICKINSON UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY BOSTON UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY . MAINE STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI KENYON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA . MADISON UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE .... COLUMBIA COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE VANDERBILT- UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS NEBRASKA STATE UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE . UNIVERSITY OF DENVER . 1874 1874 1875 1875 1876 1878 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1881 1883 1884 1885 1886 1888 1888 1888 pi Founded, 1839 Established, 1879 FEAT RES IN FA CULT ATE WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., ' 82, Instructor in English EDWARD E. BARNARD (Vanderbilt), Astronomer WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A. B., ' 83, Instructor in Latin, and Recorder PRATER IN URBE WHITNEY PALACHE, ' 86 HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., ' 88 LAWRENCE KIP, JR., ' 90 OLIVER ELLSWORTH, A. B., ' 88 GAILLARD STONE Y, A. B., ' 88 SENIORS CHARLES M. BAKEWELL JOHN C. DORNIN HERBERT C. MOFFITT HUGH HOWELL FRED W. McNEAR CHARLES H. BENTLEY ALBERT H. ELLIOT MILES B. FISHER SOPHOMORES EDWARD H. STEARNS A. D. STONEY EDWIN MAGEE THOMAS MAGEE, JR. HENRY B. MONTAGUE CHARLES PALACHE FRESHMEN ALBERT C. AIKEN HARRY L. JOHNSTON HARRY H. H. MILLER 75 D lta SSI ta praterpity FOUNDED AT MIAMI IN 1848 Chapters MAINE ALPHA, - NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA, VERMONT ALPHA, - MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, - MASSACHUSETTS BETA, RHODE ISLAND ALPHA, - NEW YORK ALPHA, NEW YORK BETA, NEW YORK GAMMA, - NEW YORK DELTA, - NEW YORK EPSILON, PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, - PENNSYLVANIA BETA, - PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA, PENNSYLVANIA DELTA, PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, PENNSYLVANIA ETA, VIRGINIA ALPHA, - VIRGINIA BETA, VIRGINIA GAMMA, VIRGINIA DELTA, VIRGINIA ZETA, NORTH CAROLINA BETA, SOUTH CAROLINA BETA, - GEORGIA ALPHA, - GEORGIA BETA, - COLBY UNIVERSITY, - - - - 1884 DARTMOUTH COLLEGE, - - - 1884 UNIVERSITY or VERMONT, - - 1879 WILLIAMS COLLEGE, - - - 1886 AMHERST COLLEGE, - ... 1888 BROWN UNVERSITY, - - - 1889 CORNELL UNIVERSITY, - - 1872 UNION UNIVERSITY, - - 1884 COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK, 1884 COLUMBIA COLLEGE, - - - 1884 SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, - - - 1887 LAFAYETTE COLLEGE, - - - 1873 PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, - - 1875 - WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1876 ALLEGHANY COLLEGE, - - - 1879 DICKINSON COLLEGE, ... 1880 LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, - - - 1887 ROANOKE COLLEGE, - - . 1869 UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, - . - 1873 RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE, - 1874 RICHMOND COLLEGE, - 1875 WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, 1887 - UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, - 1885 SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE, - - 1883 UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, - - - 1871 EMORY COLLEGE, - - - - 1871 77 GEORGIA GAMMA, - TENNESSEE ALPHA, - TENNESSEE BETA, - ALABAMA ALPHA, - ALABAMA BETA, ALABAMA GAMMA, MISSISSIPPI ALPHA, TEXAS BETA, TEXAS GAMMA, OHIO ALPHA, OHIO BETA, OHIO GAMMA, - OHIO DELTA, OHIO EPSILON, OHIO ZETA, KENTUCKY ALPHA, - KENTUCKY DELTA, INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA, INDIANA GAMMA, INDIANA DELTA, - INDIANA EPSILON, INDIANA ZETA, MICHIGAN ALPHA, - MICHIGAN BETA, MICHIGAN GAMMA, - ILLINOIS ALPHA ILLINOIS DELTA, ILLINOIS EPSILON, - ILLINOIS ZETA, - WISCONSIN ALPHA, MISSOURI ALPHA, MISSOURI BETA, IOWA ALPHA, IOWA BETA, MINNESOTA ALPHA, - KANSAS ALPHA, NEBRASKA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA, MERCER UNIVERSITY, - - - 1871 - VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, - - 1876 UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH, - - 1883 - UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, - - 1877 ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, - 1877 - SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY, - - 1887 UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, - - 1877 - UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. - - - 1883 SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, - - 1886 - MIAMI UNIVERSITY, - - - 1848 OHIO WESLEY AN UNIVERSITY, - 1860 - OHIO UNIVERSITY, - - - 1869 UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER, - - 1872 - BUCHTEL UNIVERSITY, - - - 1875 OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, - 1883 - CENTRE COLLEGE, .... 1850 CENTRAL UNIVERSITY, - - - 1885 - INDIANA UNIVERSITY, - - - 1849 WABASH COLLEGE, - - - 1852 - BUTLER UNIVERSITY, - - - 1859 FRANKLIN COLLEGE, 1860 - HANOVER COLLEGE, - ... 1865 DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, - 1868 - UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, - 1864 MICHIGAN STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, 1873 - HILLSDALE COLLEGE, - - - 1883 NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, 1887 - KNOX COLLEGE, - - - - 1871 ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, - 1878 - LOMBARD UNIVERSITY, - 1878 UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, - - 1857 - MISSOURI UNIVERSITY, - 1870 WESTMINSTER COLLEGE, - - - 1880 IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, 1882 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, - . 1883 - UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA, - - 1881 UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, - - - 1882 - UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, - - 1883 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, - - 1873 78 -f pl?i Jtyeta fraternity Founded 1848 Established, 1873. Re-established, 1886 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROFESSOR SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B, U. C., 74 PROFESSOR A. WENDELL JACKSON, PH., B., U. C., 74 PROFESSOR WM. CAREY JONES, A. M., U. C., 75 PPOFESSOR JOHN M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Michigan (Lick Observatory Department) " FRATRES IN URBE LEONARD S. CLARK, A. B., Wisconsin, ' 59 WILLARD S. FERRIS, A. B., Williams, ' 85 LAW DEPARTMENT THOMAS E. HAVEN, A. B., Williams, ' 87 MAURICE S. WOODHAMS, A. B., U. C., ' 88 C. EDWARD HOLMES DANIEL S. HALLADAY LESLIE R. HEWITT ATTENDANT MEMBERS SENIORS JUNIORS HARRY A. MELVIN FRANK M. PARCELLS HENRY G. PARKER WM. SIDNEY SMITH SOPHOMORES JOSEPH A. BEMTON BURTON L. HALL EVERETT P. GOODYEAR ROSS MORGAN WILLIAM H. WASTE CHARLES H. EDWARDS JAMES H. GRAY FRESHMEN CHARLES H. SPURGEON PERRY T. TOMPKINS CLEMENT C. YOUNG F{oll of BETA ZETA ETA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA - MTJ XI OMICRON RHO TAU - CHI PSI - OMEGA - GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA - DELTA CHI - ZETA PSI THETA THETA SIGMA SIGMA PHI PHI ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA - ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA - ALPHA THETA - ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA - ALPHA NU - ALPHA XI ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA PI JZETA ZETA ALPHA RHO WOOSTER UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI - PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY - DENISON UNIVERSITY DE PAUW UNIVERSITY DICKINSON UNIVERSITY BUTLER UNIVERSITY - ROANOKE COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY - WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA BELOIT COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA - MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS - UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS - TULANE UNIVERSITY ALBION COLLEGE CENTRE COLLEGE LEHIGH COLLEGE 80 pl?i F{oll of 51?apt ?rs ALPHA DELTA - EPSILON - ZETA - ETA .... LAMBDA NU - - - XI PI SIGMA TAU - EPSILON PSI OMEGA - ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON EPSILON DEUTERON THETA DEUTEltON KAPPA DEUTERON LAMBDA DEUTERON XI DEUPERON OMICRON DEUTERON PI DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON SIGMA DEUTERON ALPHA PHI GAMMA PHI - ZETA PHI - BETA CHI DELTA XI - THETA PSI KAPPA NU - NU DEUTERON - WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY - UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY MARIETTA COLLEGE - DE PAUW UNIVERSITY BETHEL COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE ALLEGHANY COLLEGE WITTENBERG COLLEGE - HANOVER COLLEGE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK - WABASH COLLEGE COLUMBIA COLLEGE ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY ROANOKE COLLEGE KNOX COLLEGE HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY - UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA - DENISON UNIVERSITY ADELBERT COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY WOOSTER COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE - WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE - LEHIGH UNIVERSITY - UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MADISON UNIVERSITY - - - CORNELL UNIVERSITY YALE COLLEGE (Jraduat ? DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA GAMMA DELTA CHATTANOOGA, TENN. COLUMBUS, 0. - KANSAS CITY, Mo. CLEVELAND, O. NEW YORK CITY 82 i damma D lta Founded, 1848 D ?lta Established, 1886 SECTION CHIEF M. C. BAUM LAW DEPARTMENT I. I. BROWN ' 89 JOHN H. SCHULTE HENRY A. FISK ERNEST N. HENDERSON ' 90 F. ELMER RICH WILLIAM L. RODGERS CHARLES A. ALLIN MALCOLM D. BARROWS FRED A. JUILLIARD ' 91 FRED B. SUTHERLAND PHILIP L. WEAVER, JR. JOHN H. WHITE GEORGE D. BLOOD LOWELL A. EUGLEY PHILIP GODLEY ' 92 THOMAS S. MOLLOY J. BROOKS PALMER HARRY F. RETHERS CHARLES L. TURNER Society The Durant-Neolsean Society has had a very prosperous year. The sessions of t he Students ' Congress have constituted its regular programme, and all the meetings have been ani- mated and successful. At the close of the first term of this year a constitutional change was made, combining the offices of President of the Society and Speaker of the Congress. Dur- ing the second term the roll was revised, and now presents a list of active and interested members. OFFICERS FOR THE TERM, SEPTEMBER, 1888, TO FEBRUARY, 1889 D. EDELMAN, ' 89 ..... PRESIDENT C. R. THOMPSON, ' 89 .. . . . VICE-PRESIDENT L. R. HEWITT, ' 90 ...... SECRETARY A. M. SEYMOUR, ' 91 ..... TREASURER G. R. LUKENS, ' 89 ...... SPEAKER OF CONGRESS G. H. STOKES, ' 90 . CLERK OF CONGRESS OFFICERS FOR THE TERM, FEBRUARY, 1889, TO JUNE, 1889 G. R. LUKENS, ' 89 .. . . . PRESIDENT AND SPEAKER C. M. BAKEWELL, ' 89 .... VICE-PRESIDENT A. D. STONEY, ' 90 ... . SECRETARY. A. M. SEYMOUR, ' 91 TREASURER MINISTRIES APPOINTED C. M. BAKEWELL, Premier October 3, 1888 D. EDELMAN, A. P. HAYNE, Associates W. L. J EPSON, Premier . . . . . February 12, 1889 J. A. SANDS, L. R. HEWITT, Associates L. A. MENDELSON, Premier March 11, 1889 J. D. R1DEOUT, A. D. STONEY, Associates D. EDELMAN, Premier April 8, 1889 86 MEMBERS A. C. AIKEN H. S. ALLEN C. M. BAKEWELL D. L. BEARD A. BECKER W. L. BECKH W. C. BLASDALE C. G. BONNER CHAS. CLAUSSEN FINLAY COOK W. T. CRAIG F. T. DUHRING D. EDELMAN A. P. HAYNE H. C. HEAD I. W. HELLMAN L. R. HEWITT L. HUTCHINSON L. H. JACOBS W. L. JEPSON H. L. JOHNSTON A. G. LANG S. LOUIS SON G. R. LUKENS A. F. MACK F. H. MCLEAN O. K. McMURRAY F. W. McNEAR R. H. MOORE H. H. MILLER R. H. MORROW L. A. MENDELSON R. S. NORRIS B. S. NOURSE A. P. NOYES A. C. PAIT H. G. PEIRSOL E. J. PRINGLE J. D. RIDEOUT W. E. ROWLANDS J. A. SANDS A. M. SEYMOUR R. SPRAGUE E. B. STANWOOD A. D. STONEY E. H. STEARNS J. L. STEFFENS G. H. STOKES C. F. TAY W. I. TERRY C. R. THOMPSON J. G. THOMPSON PHIL THORNTON C. L. TURNER DE WINTER 87 Jl?e political 5eiei e ? Qlub The Political Science Club, a society organized seven years ago for the independent discussion of live Political and Economic topics, and open to all upper classmen, alumni, and members of the Faculty, holds its meetings fortnightly in Professor Moses ' study in North Hall. The meetings of the current year have been on the whole well attended, and more than usual interest has been evidenced on the part of the members in the general discussion which has followed on each occasion the reading of the paper for the evening. This is partly, no doubt, due to the stimulus given to the discussion of economic topics by the excitement over the tariff question during the late presidential canvass ; but largely, also, to the fact that at nearly half of the meetings papers have been presented by alumni. The success of this club under Professor Moses ' guidance suggests the query, why do not other of our Professors offer equal advantages to the students particularly interested in the subjects of their departments ? The following is a partial list of the topics discussed during the present year. President and the Tariff. Probable effect of the Mills Bill, the Senate Bill, and Absolute Free Trade. Economic Aspects of the Chinese Question. Review of recent Legislation. The Work of the individual in Securing Needed Social Reform. Labor Organization. The Samoan Question. " Looking Backward " by Bellamy. Hep ' s ristiap ORGANIZED OCTOBER 6, 1884. The Young Men ' s Christian Association has passed through the year now drawing to a close very successfully. Its membership has been increased by a number of accessions, so that at present its strength is about sixty. The Association has recently incorporated under the laws of the State, and elected a full board of trustees. It has in hand a project for the construction of a commodious building, with every pros- pect of carrying the plan to a successful completion. The Association holds its meetings every Wednesday afternoon. They are of a purely devotional nature and are attended quite numerously. The members feel conscious of a stronger hold upon the student body than they have ever had before. They look forward to a work of great spiritual good to themselves and of usefulness to the University. Officers CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, ' 89 LESLIE R. HEWITr, ' 90 JOSEPH A. BENTON, ' 91 WALTER H. FRASER, ' )0 MILES B. FISHER, ' 91 . PRESIDENT . VICE-PRESIDENT . RECORDING SECRETARY CORRESPONDING SECRETARY . TREASURER CHAS. M. BAKEWELL, WILLIAM T. CRAIG, WILLIAM A. DOW, ' 89 C. EDWARD HOLMES. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, FRED L. WHARFF, FRED W. WRIGHT, ' 9O FELIX H. CARSSOVV, VICTOR K. CHESNUT, WALTER H. FRASER, DANIEL S. HALLADAY, ERNEST N. HENDERSON, LESLIE R. HEWITT, DAVID G. JONES, FRED W. McNEAR, JOHN C. MERRIAM, HENRY G. PARKER, HOWARD J. PEIRSOL, WILLIAM H. RHODES, FRANK E. RICH, WILLIAM L. RODGERS, W. SIDNEY SMITH, EDWARD H. STEARNS, ARTHUR I. STREET, WILLIAM A. WRIGHT. ' 91 CHARLES A. ALLIN, MALCOLM D. BARROWS, OHARLES H. BENTLEY, JOSEPH A. BENTON, ANSON S. BLAKE, MILES B FISHER, HORACE C. PARKER, JAMES D. MEEKER, JAMES G. THOMPSON, WILLIAM H. WASTE. PHILIP L. WEAVER, ALBERT W. GUNNISON, BURTON L. HALL. ' 92 HARRIS S. ALLEN, WALTER C. BLASDALE, GEORGE F. BRACKETT, EMMETT A. BYLER, WARREN V. CLARK, WILLIAM A. FAIRBANKS, WILLIAM H. H. GENTRY, EDWARD HARRISON, HARRY L. JOHNSTON, ALBERT G. LANG, LEE W. LLOYD, DAVID M. MATTESON, CARL S. SMITH, CHARLES H. SPURGEON, PERRY T. TOMPKINS, DE WINTER, CLEMENT C. YOUNG. 90 U omei s The Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Uni- versity of California was organized upon March 10, 1889, the concluding day of the Convention of College Associations last held. Its inspiration was in part the stimulating influence of the zealous enthusiasm of the delegates who were gathered in Berkeley at that time. During the first weeks of its life it has had the kindliest interest of the older Associations in the state, and has received generous proffers of help from them. But the organization bids fair to require little stimulus from without. The moving impulse having been received, its continued activity is assured in the earnestness and religious interest shown among the constantly increasing number of young women who come to study at Berkeley. Bible study has been selected as the line of work which will satisfy the want most keenly felt, and best develop interest in the aims of the Association. The attendance upon the weekly meetings has been excellent thus far, eighteen or twenty being present on an average. Up to the present date the success of the organization has exceeded the anticipations of those who were interested in its institution, and its promise of future usefulness is bright. Officers. ELSIE JB. LEE, ' 89 CORA L. WILLIAMS, ' 91 ROSE M. DOBBINS, ' 90 L. MAY McLEAN, ' 89 HENRIETTA F. BREWER, ' MINNIE BUNKER, ' 89 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT CORRESPONDING SECRETARY . RECORDING SECRETARY TREASURER EMILY C. CLARK, ' 89 MEMBERS OF STATE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JEAN W. ALDRICH, ' 92, EDITH BRIDGES, ' 92, EMILY C. CLARK, ' 89, ROSE M. DOBBINS, ' 90, EMILY J. HAMILTON, ' 91, ELSIE B. LEE, ' 89, RUTH MERRILL, ' 90, MARY S. SANBORN, ' 92, HENRIETTA F. BREWER, ' 92, MINNIE BUNKER, ' 89, MARY BIRD CLAYES, ' 92, GRACE M. FISHER, ' 89, RUTH W. HOBSON, ' 90, L. MAY McLEAN, ' 89, MINNIE S. MINER, ' 92 SELINA SHARPE, ' 92, CORA L. WILLIAMS, ' 91. ADA BIRD, ' 91, HATTIE M. GROVER, ' 92, CORNELIA STRONG, ' 91. 92 OF THE Qolle es of letters ai?d of l OF THE dpiv ersity of aliforpia ORGANIZED MARCH 16, 1887. The object of this organization is to effect a more perfect union of the student body and provide an efficient government for the settlement of all matters of general student concern. It takes action upon whatever pertains to the welfare of the students and the University in general, besides assuming con- trol of the gymnasium, field days, athletics, etc. Under the auspices of this Association the following lectures have been delivered in the Assembly Hall : " THE SOUTH REVISITED " .... PROF. JOSEPH LE OONTE u SOCIAL PROBLEMS OF TO-DAY " .... DR. M. I. SWIFT " THE MAKING OF A GREAT NEWSPAPER " . . MR. T. J. VIVIAN READING, WITH BLACKBOARD ILLUSTRATIONS . MR. JOHN MURRAY Officers JOHN A. SANDS, ' 89 A. D. STONEY, ' 90 W. H. FRASER, ' 90 JOHN A. SANDS, ' 89 MISS L. MAY MCLEAN, ' 89 HENRY G. PARKER, ' 90 HOWARD D. MELONE, ' 91 GEORGE D. BLOOD, ' 92 PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 93 Offices. AUGUSTUS C. WIDBER, ' 89 PRESIDENT WALTER H. ERASER, ' 90 SECRETARY GEO. A. STURTEVANT, ' 89 . SUPERINTENDENT AND TREASURER Board of Directors AUGUSTUS C. WIDBER, ' 89 EDWIN C. HYDE, ' 90 WILLIS L. JEPSON, ' 89 ROSCOE C. WHEELER, ' 91 Our Co-operative Association is one of the very few suc- cessful Student Co-operative Associations in this country. During the last two years the Association has dispelled all doubt which was expressed regarding its future success. The membership is not steadily increasing, but has increased in geo- metrical progression during the last two years. As a consequence of this increased confidence the net proceeds have risen during these two years from $3,000 to $5,000, and from $5,000 to $7,500. This last amount does not include the military uniforms supplied the battalion nor the gymnasium suits for the two lower classes. As the membership increases the expense is not increased, but the profits are so increased that the saving to the student is nearly twenty per cent. 94 ' Ji?e Otfi PUBLISHED WEEKLY UNDER THE PROPRIETORSHIP OF THE OCCIDENT PUBLISHING COMPANY, AN ASSOCIATION OF UNDERGRADUATES. Staff for l ol. xv, Oetob ?r, 1888- -January, 1889 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF W. T. CRAIG, ' 89 ASSOCIATES W. E. PROCTOR, ' 89 J. D. RIDEOUT, ' 90 VV. H. ERASER, ' 90 G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91 G. H. FLETCHER, ' 91 CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER W. L. JEPSON, ' 89 ASSISTANTS V. K. CHESNUT, ' 90 H. C. HEAD, ' 91 J. A. BREWER, ' 91 W. LUEBBERT, ' 92 F. A. JACOBS, ' 92 Staff for l ol. xui, January, 1889 July, 1889 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF W. L. JEPSON, ' 89 ASSOCIATES JOSIE E. CHAPMAN, ' 90 RUTH MERRILL, 90 W. H. FRASER, ' 90 G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91 H. C. HEAD, ' 91 A. C. PAIT, ' 92 CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER JOHN D. RIDEOUT, ' 90 ASSISTANTS W. LUEBBERT, ' 92 W. D. CHAPMAN, ' 92 95 In the month of August, 1881, a company of able and responsible students created a weekly college paper which they styled THE OCCIDENT. Believing that foresight and business sagacity as well as enthusiasm and literary ability were necessary to the continuance of a publication, they put forth efforts to establish the paper on a firm financial basis and to .give it a reputable standing among business men, from whose patronage in advertising a large portion of its support is derived. They believed also that there was another condition essential to its continued existence ; that is, that an absolutely indepen- dent and unfettered position in the student world is a necessary qualification of one who would conduct with sincerity a paper which announces as its motto, " The Welfare of the Student and the University. " Throughout the course of the paper ' s life the principles of its founders have been rigorously adhered to. Upon the firm foundation built in 1881 improve- ments both in the editorial and managing departments have been made by each succeeding administration. To those who are acquainted with the character and merits of the various college journals published in the United States, it is needless to say that as a weekly college newspaper, both as regards quality and quantity of matter published, the OCCIDENT is surpassed by few. A comparison will suffice to justify this statement. THE OCCIDENT has, in the past year, proved a potent agent in advancing the interests of the various organizations connected with the University, in calling the attention of the authorities to the needs of the students and in securing recogni- tion of students ' rights by setting forth their opinions. During the past year a new department has been added to the paper, consisting of a weekly communication from " Grizzly Peak " by " Nona. " While the OCCIDENT has been of service to the University, it has also been a ' ' School of Journalism, ' ' to which many young journalists in San Francisco owe useful experience or at least an impulse to the profession. Class Day ' 88 June 23, 1888. MORNING EXERCISES 1O:3O A.. NI. MUSIC Grand March in D. E. K INTRODUCTORY REMARKS By the President of the Day, R. S. KNIGHT ORATION " Utopias " SPRING SONG JAMES SUTTON ESSAY " Buddhist or Browningite " EMMA B. HEFTY SPANISH SERENADE " La Paloma " ORATION " Standing of Scientific Colleges " GEORGE M. STRATTON POTPOURRI OF COLLEGE SONGS CLASS HISTORY .... JAMES P. BOOTH CHIMES OF CORNEVILLE Mendelssohn Moss 97 Commencement ' 88 Wednesday, June 27, 1888 11 A. xi. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES SELECTION From " Faust " Gounod PRAYER ..... REV. CHAS. W. WENDTE ORATION " A Fusion of the Three Elements of Dante ' s Divine Comedy " JAMES EDGAR BEARD THESIS " A Method of Transmitting Water Power to a Mine " ELMER REGINALD DREW (Excused from Speaking) ROMANCE " Situ Savias " Balfe ORATION " A Righteous Phase of Money-Getting " .... WILLIAM HANNAFORD WENTWORTH ORATION FINLAY COOK (Excused from Speaking) CONFERRING OF DEGREES and of the University Medal . JOHN LE CONTE, President pro tempore DELIVERING OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS . , . . His Excellency, GOVERNOR WATERMAN FORMAL RECOGNITION of the Transfer of the Lick Observatory to the Board of Regents CORONATION MARCH . Meyerbeer ADDRESS by and in Behalf of the James Lick Trust By EDWIN B. MASTICK, ESQ. RESPONSIVE ADDRESS in Behalf of the Board of Regents . By PROFESSOR JOSEPH LE CONTE, M. D., LL. D. BENEDICTION 98 O. V. LANGE, Photo. IN THE LIBRARY TYLER SHEPARD, Phototype. Junior Day Class of ' 9O Saturday, December 8, 1888 PROGRAMME OF EXERCISES io:so A. Ni. 1. OVERTURE " College Songs " Tobani 2. ADDRESS BY THE PRESIDENT OP THE DAY, A. D. STONEY 3. SELECTION " Chimes of Corneville " . . . Planqueete 4. POEM " The Dreamer A Legend " RUTH MERRILL 5. SERENADE Moszkowski 6. ORATION " The Place of the Independent in Politics " LESLIE R. HEWITT 7. SELECTION " Erminie " " . . . . . Jacobowski 8. ESSAY " The American Girl in Fiction " JOSEPHINE E. CHAPMAN 9. SPRING SONG " Song Without Words " . . Mendelssohn 10. ORATION " The American University Student " W. H. FRASER 11. MARCH " Delta Kappa Epsilon " .... Richards INTERMISSION , DANCING Music BY BRANDT Chapter Day Berkeley, March 23, 1889 PROGRAMME 1. OVERTURE Blum 2. ADDRESS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, H. A. MELVIN, ' 89 3. ORATION " The Function of College Greek-Letter Fraternities " WALTER C. ALLEN, ' 91 4. MORNING WANDERINGS, Duerrner COLLEGE Cuoiu 5. ESSAY " Two Presidential Progresses " .... ROSE M. DOBBINS, ' 90 6. MUSIC Blum 7. ADDRESS " The Future of Anarchism in the United States " LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, ' 89 8. VOGEL ' S WALTZ Carl Merz COLLEGE CHOIK 9. ADDRESS " Politics and Religion in the University " REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D. 10. MUSIC Blum i INTERMISSION DANCING Music BY BLUM 100 f ' 91 9 1889 Qw. PUOOR T. , JFJ. Berkeley Choral Society The Berkeley Choral Society has held its usual weekly rehearsals in Literary Hall during the current academic year. It |has about fifty voices in its chorus and about twenty-five subscribing members on its list of patrons. The following were the programmes of its eighth and ninth concerts. EIGHTH CONCERT October 16, 1888, Conducted by H. B. PASMORE 1. CHORUS " Requiem reternam, " from Requiem Mass . Mozart 2. VIOLIN SOLO Air " Russe " . . . . . Wieniawski HERMANN BRANDT 3. CANTATA " Psyche " . Gad NINTH CONCERT February 5, 1889, Conducted by H. J. STEWART 1. CHORUS OF SHEPHERDS " Forth to the Meadows, From Rosamunde . Shubert 2. PART SONG " Good-night from the Rhine " . . . Raff 3. ORATORIO " The First Walpurgis Night " . . Mendelssohn 4. CHORUS ' The Night " . . . . . . Rheinberger 5. PART SONG " The Shepherd ' s Farewell " . . . Smart 6. CANTATA " The Jubilee Cantata " . . ... Weber 104 At its tenth concert, to be given in May, 1889, will be rendered Gounod ' s Trilogy, The Redemption. In addition to the foregoing strictly musical work the society has provided, partly at its own expense, a series of four lectures on the outlines of musical forms. Mr. Stewart, the conductor of the society, has generously given his services, wholly without compensation, in the work of preparing and delivering these lectures. The subject was treated under the following four heads : 1. INSTRUMENTAL Music, with illustrations by a string quartette under Mr. Henry Heyman ' s direction. 2. VOCAL Music, with illustrations by the Berkeley Choral Society and vocal soloists. 3. OPERA, with illustrations by the Berkeley Choral Society and vocal soloists. 4. ORATORIO, with illustrations by the Berkeley Choral Society and vocal soloists. OFFICERS IRVING STRINGHAM DR. B. P. WALL F. L. LIPMAN E. R. DREW H. J. STEWART . MISS INA GRIFFIN PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER SECRETARY CONDUCTOR ACCOMPANIST DIRECTORS IRVING STRINGHAM, ex-officio. DR. P. B. WALL " F. L. LIPMAN E. R. DREW A. W. JACKSON 105 MRS. WM. SEABURY MRS. LORENZO DAVIS MISS KATE BYRNE MRS. E. J. WICKSON University Orchestra ORGANIZED OCTOBER, 1888. N. R. LING, ' 90, LEADER E. F. HAAS, ' 92 FIRST VIOLIN: J. C. AINSWORTH, ' 91 FIRST VIOLIN T. E. EICHBAUM, ' 91 FIRST VIOLIN W. C. ALLEN, ' 91 SECOND VIOLIN C. H. EDWARDS, ' 92 SECOND VIOLIN N. R. LANG, ' 90 FLUTE G. E. COLEMAN, ' 91 FLUTE. B. G. SOMERS, ' 92 CORNET G. S. DYER, ' 91 TROMBONE. M. B. FISHER, ' 91 ' CELLO F. A. JUILLIARD, ' 91 PIANO 106 College Choip ORGANIZED MARCH 12, 1889 The College Choir was organized for the purpose of supply- ing a need in University musical effort which has long remained unsupplied. The membership is drawn from faculty and students alike, which gives it the character of being especial a college organization. Music of the higher order is rendered byjihe choir. It is to be hoped that the favorable auspices under which this move was inaugurated and continued thus far may insure its permanence. The membership is limited, but it is intended to embrace the best available musical talent in the University. Officers EMMET RIXFORD, ' 87 MISS ELSIE B. LEE, ' 89 DR. J. HENRY SENGER, LEADER MISS FANNY M. HENDERSON, ' 89 ... MISS ELSIE B. LEE, ' 89 . . . . MISS L. MAY McLEAN, ' 89 . . . MISS GRACE M. FISHER, ' ay . MISS MOLLIE MORTON, ' 90 .... MISS ADA H. RAMSDELL, ' 90 .... GEO. E. COLE MAN, ' 91 . . JOHN A. SANDS, ' 89 ...... EMMET RIXFORD, ' 87 E. R. DREW, ' 88 INSTRUCTOR WALTER MAGEE HARRY A. MELVIN, ' 89 107 PRESIDENT SECRETARY SOPRANO SOPRANO SOPRANO ALTO ALTO ALTO . TENOR TENOR . TENOR BASS BASS Delta I appa Epsilon Quartette HYDE, FIRST TENOR SOMERS, SECOND TENOR HARKER, FIRST BASS POND, SECOND BASS JONES, ACCOMPANIST Phi Gamma Delta Quartette WHITE, FIRST TENOR GODLEY, FIRST BASSO BARROWS, SECOND TENOR TURNER, SECOND BASSO JUILLIARD, ACCOMPANIST Phi Delta Theta Orchestra 1. WASTE 2. EDWARDS 3. GRAY 4. HALL . 5. HOLMES CORNET FIRST VIOLIN SECOND VIOLIN FLUTE PIANO Beta Theta Pi Quartette HUGH HOWELL, FIRST TENOR H. C. MOFFITT, SECOND TENOR M. B. FISITER, FIRST BASS C. H. BENTLEY, SECOND BASS BARROWS Phi Gamma Delta U4hist Club HENDERSON WHITE GODLEY Phi Gamma Delta Euehpe Club ALLIN MOLLOY EUGLEY RETHERS 108 HOLMES Phi Delta Theta Uihist Club PARKER HEWITT EDWARDS Phi Delta Theta " Old Iiadcj HALLADAY Phi Delta Theta " Chess Fiend PARKER Delta GATES, JOKER, WHITBECK, DEUCE, STOKES, LEFT, BLAKE, RIGHT Beta Theta Pi LUhist Club F. COOK, C. M. BAKEWELL, F. W. McNEAR A. D. STONEY. 109 T ilitary Departm pt COMMANDANT FIRST LIEUTENANT, G. F. E. HARRISON, U. S. A., SECOND ARTILLERY STAFF CAPTAIN, H. C. MOFFITT, ADJUTANT FIRST LIEUTENANT, H. A. MELVIN, QUARTERMASTER, I. R. P. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF SERGEANT-MAJOR, H. G. PARKER QUARTERMASTER-SERGEANT, R. F. DEAN COMPANY A CAPTAIN, J. L. STEFFENS FIRST LIEUTENANT, L. HUTCHINSON LIEUTENANT, A. P. HAYNE FIRST SERGEANT, H. F. BAILEY SERGEANT, E. H. STEARNS CORPORALS, A. H. ELLIOT, G. P. ROBINSON, A. M. SEYMOUR. COMPANY I CAPTAIN, C. G. BONNER FIRST LIEUTENANT, E. VON ADELUNG LIEUTENANT, A. LAZARUS FIRST SERGEANT, W. S. SMITH SERGEANT, G. H. STOKES CORPORALS, C. H. BENTLEY, R. F. TUCKER, H. B. AINSWORTH. 110 COMPANY B (Color Company) CAPTAIN, C. A. NOBLE FIRST LIEUTENANT, C. E. HOLMES LIEUTENANT, J. H. SHUTTE FIRST SERGEANT, F. W. McNEAR SERGEANT, A. D. STONEY CORPORALS, W. OLNEY, W. C. ALLEN, C. W. MERRILL. COLOR GUARD COLOR SERGEANT, E. COKE HILL COLOR CORPORALS, G. H. FLETCHER, H. B. MONTAGUE M. B. FISHER. COMPANY C CAPTAIN, J. A. SANDS FIRST LIEUTENANT, T. B. SULLIVAN LIEUTENANT, N. R. LANG FIRST SERGEANT, D. G. JONES SERGEANT, D. C. DEMAREST H. B. GATES, T. W. RANSOM, CORPORALS J. C. A1NSWORTH W. G. MORROW 111 H. A. MELVIN, INSPECTOR OF RIFLE PRACTICE R. F. DEAN, ASSISTANT INSPECTOR OF RLFLE PRACTICE. MEMBERS J. A. CHESNUT, ' 89 N. L. CORNWELL, ' 91 R. E. DOYLE, ' 92 H. J. JORY, ' 89 W. E. PROCTOR, ' 89 C. G. BARKER, ' 9J G. P. POND, ' 92 G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91 R. WHEELER, ' 91 112 Officers, 1888-9 HON. E. B. POMROY DAVID E. COLLINS . GEORGE A. MERRILL J. C. ROWELL . PROF. G. C. EDWARDS . PROF. C. W. SLACK . FRANK P. DEERING . WILLIAM A. BE ATT Y PRESIDENT, 1871 . IST VICE-PRESIDENT, 1874 2o VICE-PRESIDENT, 1888 SECRETARY, 1874 TREASURER, 1873 IST TRUSTEE (term expires, 1889), 1879 . 2d TRUSTEE (term expires, 1890), 1875 SD TRUSTEE (term expires, 1891), 1884 LIST OF DECEASED FOR ONE YEAR ENDING MARCH 1, 1889 FRANK O. LINFORTH, Ph. B., 74. ISAAC FREUD, Ph. B., ' 74 MAUDE WALCOTT, B. L., ' 84 (MRS. F. A. BUTTS) 113 O ' " ( 1 - o a % C 5 ? JL !2J Rah U! C! Hurra to s P p 258-1 I - S 2 cS " W W 3 P KQ P P g 5--Sl3il " S gSfil 111 ? " S 55 O 1- 4 Zlj a o cT to ft 3 2. o a O O JT ca CO (n o f ; H W H " C a O " 33 " E 13 j r a LK COLLEGE. ? j B P8 1 5 1 ? D i 1 H Q S z r M O NSSELAER Fo i ? IVERSITY OF COLLEGE IVERSITY OF J SB. INST. TE( t; s 13 i 2 5 B f 5 H i Q 9 S a ? 2 S 2! 35 1 1 3 J3 1 C : 5T ijj ? Tj -H 3 7 wj 8 -3 " i cc | 2 6 3 3 i i. 5 | 1 1 I r- P j -! 1 D t 73 o . H o p 2 2 J. | = 3 T S F S ' ? V D a CO H, 3? - ft D 50 T TJ 3 rf j f 3 i i, ! 3 i | D B J J ' 2 j D D S r I (. i i D j a 3 3 1 S COLORS ...Blue and Mai: Cardinal and Colons of ft. $ 5 p o 73 3 I I a to i -i 3 3 ! N . in H r: HH H $2 P D " ET 35 P cr s? S 5dg g WK tf? 9 s K 3 p gg 02 cc . . p XO If % to ? w p tr to III 1 ? fffll? " M i - Efljl ? -. S ' w - . c es H - HJ -| g. w " 8 ean Colleges AD BOURDONEM FUNERANDUM, ANTE DIEM XII, ANTE KAL, JULII Dispositio GREX CORNICINUM JOHANNES H. ALBUS PRINGLUS J ELLIOTUS f ' TYMPANISTIUM MAJOR , IMPERATOR ADJUTORES BOURDONIS LAUDATOR LYCHNUCHI PONTIFEX MAXIMUS LlCTORES QUATUOR BOUSUS GRISSIMUS FULLO ARENOSUS FILIUS CRAST1NUS ALLINUS SIMSONUS STREPITUS LYCHNUCHI Bourdotiis Damnator, Mintonis Condemnator Vorlis C " .onnrennlio D i s c i p u I o r u in il oun n i 11 In el iUni us. LXXXVIII-Si Placet-XL Clara Coactio ex LXXXIX latera protegit ac pyrotechna explodit. . Pontifex Maximus Bourdonis Laudator Jl it ti s SERMO FUNERALIS HOWARDUS PORTAE Carmen Funereuni DESQUISITIO CAROLUS BENTLEIUB Naenia Tristis Loculus in ignem injicitur multis cum lacrimis CONCIO ........ Mintonis Condemnator WALTERUS G. ALLENUS ORATIO Bourdonu Damnator CLEMENS VITRUM Omnes canticum finale canunt ie Committee Faculty PRESIDENT HORACE DAVIS PROFESSOR GEO. C. EDWARDS LIEUTENANT G. F. E. HARRISON, U. S. A FIRST TERM SECOND TERM A. C. WIDBER, ' 89 CHAS. CLAUSSEN, ' 89 H. C. MOFFITT, ' 89 CHAS. R. THOMPSON, ' 89 F. W. McNEAR, ' 90 E. COKE HILL, ' 90 JOHNO BOUSE, ' 91 CHAS. H. BENTLEY, ' 91 FRANK HITTELL, ' 92 EDWIN MAYS, ' 92 Directors of physical Qultun? DR. FRANK HOWARD PAYNE MR. WAL TER A. MAGEE, INSTRUCTOR IN THE GYMNASIUM FJe ord of t|? ? d. Q. Baseball (SPRING OF 1889) U. C. VERSUS PLACE SCORE E. O. E. San Francisco U. C. 12 E. O. E. 13 E. O. E. Berkeley U. C. 18 E. O. E. 7 RELIANCE Oakland U. C. 5 RELIANCE 10 (Series Incomplete) 118 d. Q. Baseball 7 ?am C. G. BONNER, L. F. AND CAPTAIN A. F. ALLEN, 1 b. H. D. MELONE, 3 b. G. S. DYER, c. FRANK HITTELL, e. s. ROY GALLAGHER, 2 b. PHILIP THORNTON, r. f. W. H. DAVIS, c. f. J. H. WHITE, p. Ba$eball |tfi ' 89 J. A. SANDS, 2 B. AND CAPTAIN J. L. STEFFENS, 3 b. H. C. MOFFITT, 1. f. CHAS. CLAUSEN, r. f. W. L. JEPSON, c. f. A. C. WIDBER, s. s. PHILIP THORNTON, p. C. G. BONNER, c. W. A. DOW, 1 b. ' 90 W. H. DAVIS, C. AND CAPTAIN T. D. ALLEN, 1 b. FRED McNEAR, 2 b. A. D. STONEY, s. s. H. G. PARKER, 1. f. W. I. TERRY, 3 b. E. N. HENDERSON, r. f . J. H. GARY, p. H. L. WILSON, c. f. ' 91 G. S. DYER, C. AND CAPTAIN H. C. BALDWIN, 1. f. C. H. BENTLEY, c. f . A. F " . ALLEN, 3 b. M. D. BARROWS, s. B. ROY GALLAGHER, 2 b. LESLIE SIMSON, 1 b. ROSCOE WHEELER, r. f. J. H. WHITE, p. ' 92 H. D. MELONE, C. AND CAPTAIN FRANK HITTELL, p. G. F. BRACKETT, 3 b. H. H. MILLER, c. f. H. L. JOHNSTON, 1. f. J. F. FRICK. 1 b. E. D. ADAMS, 2 b. C. H. SPURGEON, s. s. F. A. JACOBS, r. f. Record of (51355 Baseball Ca n ?s Oct. 10 ... ' 89 vs. ' 90 . . ' 89 . . 20-19 Oct. 17 .. . ' 89 vs. ' 91 . . . ' 91 . . .23-6 Oct. 24 ... ' 90 vs. ' 92 . . ' 92 . 13- 7 Nov. 14 . ' 89 vs. ' 92 . . . Tie . . . 7-7 Nov. 1 . . . ' 90 vs. ' 91 . ' 91 .. 14-6 Mar. 13 . . . ' 91 vs. ' 92 . . . ' 91 . . Conceded Mar. 16 . ' 91 vs. Picked Nine . ' 91 . 21- 5 120 D lta Baseball | pl?i SHUTTB, C. WHITE, P. ALLIN, 1st B. HENDERSON, 2d B. RICH, 3d B. BARROWS, S. S. MOLLOY, L. F. SUTHERLAND, C. F. B ?ta pi Baseball p ii?e H. C. MOFFITT, 1st B., Captain A. H. ELLIOT, C. A. D. STONEY, P. H. L. JOHNSTON, 2d B. C. H. BENTLEY, 3d B. F. W. McNEAR, S. S. T. MAGEE, JR., R. F. CHAS. PALACHE, C. F. H. H. MILLER, L. F. Z ?ta psi Ba$eball HITTELL, P., Captain SANUS, C. Dow, 1st B. STEFFENS, 2d B. TERRY, 3d B. DEMAREST, C. F. BALDWIN, S. S. BOUSE, R. F. ALLEN, L. F. HILL Z ?ta STONE BALDWIN HILBORN 121 LA KEN AN j. H. WHITE J. F. FRICK H. D. MELONE F. T. HITTELL RUSH LINE JOHNO BOUSE CENTER L 4 BACK T. E. EICHBAUM Vz BACKS J. A. SANDS C. H. BENTLEY ROYGALL.VGHER FRED McNEAR BACK C. R. THOMPSON, CAPTAIN AND MANAGER Sub. A. C. AIKEN Sub. A. B. PIERCE Record of Ql35$ FOOTBALL (Spring of ' 89 to Apr. 1st) WINNER SCORE Feb. 13 . ' 90 vs. ' 91 ' 91 . 22-0 Feb. 20 . ' 89 vs. ' 91 . . ' 91 . By default Feb. 27 . ' 89 vs. ' 92 ' 92 Conceded Mar. 6 . ' 90 vs. ' 92 . . ' 90 . 22-0 Mar. 27 ' 91 vs. ' 92 ' 91 Conceded 122 Football 5 ?ams ' S9 Failed to Materialize ' 90 CAFT. CHAS. E. TOWNSEND F. W. McNEAR W. A. WRIGHT D. C. DEMAREST J. H. CARY E. N. HENDERSON C. B. LAKENAN HUGH HO WELL A. B. PIERCE GUY H. STOKES F. H. CARSSOW 1st Sub. E. H. STEARNS 2d Sub. J. H. CAUGHLIN JOHNO BOUSE C. H. BENTLEY ROY GALLAGHER T. E. EICHBAUM A. S. BLAKE ' 91 CAPT. T. MAGEE WARREN OLNEY MILES B. FISHER J. H. WHITE W. G. MORRNW T. W. RANSOM DE WINTER WM. LUEBBERT P. T. TOMPKINS C. H. SPURGEON L. W. LLOYD ' 92 CAPT. H. D. MELONE PHILIP GODLEY GEO. D. COSTIGAN J. F. FRICK H. B. DENSON A. C. AIKEN 123 Upiu rsity ORGANIZED APRIL 5, 1889 WALTER MAGEE LEON M. HALL . PRESIDENT . CAPTAIN A. F. ALLEN, H. B. AINSWORTH, J. C. AINSWORTH, H. C. BALDWIN, FRANKLIN BOOTH, ED. F. HAAS, L. M. HALL, ED. P. HILBORN, C. B. LAKE NAN, G. P. POND, J. G. THOMPSON, C. E. TOWNSEND. 125 Day U. Q. Qipder 5rael(, Berkeley DECEMBER 5, 1888 PROF. FRANK SOULE, JR., WALTER MAGEE, JOHN SUTTON, ' 85 TIMERS COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS, V. E. SCHIFFERSTEIN, HORACE COFFIN, G. H. STRONG, J. PURCELL. STARTER WALTER MAGEE CLERKS OF COURSE JOHN A. SANDS, ' 89, C. E. TOWNSEND, ' 90, J. S. STEFFENS, ' 89. MEASURERS CHAS. CLAUSEN, ' 89, H. G. PARKER, ' 90. HANDICAPPERS ATHLETIC COMMITTEE REFEREE LIEUT. G. F. E. HARRISON, U. S. A. (1.) MAIDEN HUNDRED YARDS (Scratch) EDWIN MAYS, ' 92 T. MAGEE, ' 91 DE WINTER, ' 92 J. B. GARBER, ' 92 1. EDWIN MAYS, 10 4-5 sec. 2. J. B. GARBER. 126 (2.) 220-YARD DASH (Handicap) F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90 (Scatch) W. A. WRIGHT, ' 90 (12 yards) 1. F. W. MCNEAR, 24 2-5 sec. (3.) MILE RUN (Handicap) E. R. RICH, ' 90 (Scratch) A. F. ALLEN, ' 91 (30 yards) LEE W. LLOYD, ' 92 (40 yards) H. C. HEAD, ' 92 (40 yards) E. BUNNELL (45 yards) 1. E. R. RICH, 5 min. 23 sec. 2. E. BUNNELL (4.) 100-YARD DASH (Handicap) F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90 (Scratch) EDWJN MAYS, ' 92 (2 yards) 1. F. W. MCNEAR, 10 3-5 sec. (5.) PUTTING SHOT (Handicap) DE WINTER, ' 92 (2 4 feet) J. BOUSE (Scratch) 1. J. BOUSE, 34 feet 6 inches. i.U. C. record). (6.) HALF MILE RUN (Soule Medal) (Scratch) E. COKE HILL, ' 90, 2 min., 10 2-5 sec. (U. C. record) (7.) 440-YARD RUN F. W. MCNEAR, 53K sec. (U. C. record) (8.) THREE-LEGGED RACE (Scratch) LLOYD, ' 92-HEAD, ' 91 LAKENAN, ' 90-GATES, ' 91 STONE, ' 89-WRiGHT, ' 89 CHESNUT, ' 89-Wooos, ' 89 1. LAKENAN-GATES, 12 sec. (U. C. record) 127 (9.) 120-YARD HURDLE RACE (Ten 3-feet-6-inch Hurdles. Handicap) T. MAGEE, ' 91 (5 yards) H. C. MOFFITT, ' 89 (Scratch) J. BOUSE (10 yards) 1. H. C. MOFFITT, 19 sec. J. BOUSE, ' 91 (Scratch) DE WINTER, ' 92 (7% feet) J. A. CHESNUT, ' 89 (8 feet) W. E. PROCTOR, ' 88 (10 feet) LEE M. LLOYD, ' 92 (10 feet) H. DENSON, ' 92 (15 feet) 2. J. BOUSE. THROWING 12-LB HAMMER (Handicap) W. G. MORROW, ' 91 (Scratch) C. R. GLASS, ' 91 (2 feet) E. BUNNELL, ' 91 (7 l 2 feet) E. R. RICH, ' 90 (10 feet) . G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91 (20 feet) C. W. HAZELTINE ' 92 (10 feet) 1. MORROW, 102 feet 6 inches. 2. H. DENSON (11.) RUNNING LONG JUMP (Handicap) F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90 (Scratch) H. C. MOFFITT, ' 89 (Scratch) W. A. WRIGHT, ' 90. (1 foot) 1. W. A. WRIGHT, 20 feet 5 inches + 1 foot. 2. F. W. MC ' EAR F. W. MCNEAR (Scratch) Beats U. G. Record, 20 ft. 4 in. (12.) ONE MILE RELAY RACE (Class teams of five) ' 89 H. C. MOFFITT, J. L. STEFFENS, W. A. Dow, F. W. WRIGHT, A. C. WIDBER. ' 90 W. A. WRIGHT, H. HOWELL, C. B. LAKENAN, H. F. BAILEY ' 91 ROY GALLAGHER, M. FISHER, H. B. GATES, T. MAGEE, H. C. HEAD ' 92 H. H. MILLER, DE WINTER, F. HITTELL, HOWARD MELONE, BANK SOMERS. Won by ' 91 in 3 min 47 2-5 sec. vs. ' 91 won by ' 91. (14.) TUG OF WAR (Class teams of six men) ' 91 vs. ' 92 won by ' 92. The hammer used was not the regulation weight, therefore the throws do not fo on record. It weighed a trifle over 11 IDS. 128 O. V. LANGE, Photo. !N THE COLLEGE OF MINES. TYLER SHEPARD, Phototype. .122 TJ TJ c a o A S r - O 6 o oo oo oo oo i tt IH O o Of O cT H o -H " o; -t to a a, 3 o u, o to or iu w X h ; i I S? o I 55- Sg | d fcl CO O C0 | oo co cc o : PH ! 2 3 .2 ,2 j ' g 5 c a c a G bc.S v S . J g g J J . i S S 2 s 3 IP -j O 2: TD GO O PARNASSUS problems to We wish to make the BLUE AND GOLD what it has not been before, i. c., an organ for the diffusion of scientific and mathe- matical learning. As a step in this direction we offer the fol- lowing problems in mechanics, which we have procured at great expense, to the thoughtful consideration of our scientific brethren : (i.) What is the relative hardness of a Slaty heart, taking a Christy-un as unit? (2.) Professor Bradley is trying to reduce his weight to a minimum by taking violent exercise in the gym. Suppose his center of gravity to be now in his feet, and suppose the weight of his feet is a constant, where will his center of gravity be when he has reduced his weight to the desired point ? (ANSWER : He will become a " scenter of levity. " ) (3.) Given, Fuzzy Townsend ' s ears, and suppose he can rig a propelling engine to them, why can he not fly and become an angel ? (4.) Given, a tamborine in the gym. suspended at a height of 7 feet 3.9 inches (official measurement) from the floor. At 1:20 o ' clock Wednesday afternoon it was in perfect condition. At 1 145 there was a hole in it. How high can a co-ed kick, and what kind of costume does she wear ? 132 (5.) Given, the native whiteness of Murphy ' s mind and given G. Wash ' s super or coffee, which is the whiter? (6.) Given, a gas jet 6 feet 3 inches from the ground and given Dickey 5 feet 1 1 inches tall with an additional reach of 9 inches (length, from tip to tip, 6 feet 8 inches) and given Rosey, can Dickey light the gas ? (7 .) Given, Bonte ' s favorite bonedust fertilizer and, given, Perry Hay ne ' s jokes, which is the least rank? (8.) Given, a Prof, chasing a train. Suppose the train to be going at the rate of 20 miles an hour and the Prof, at the rate of 5 miles per hour and the train to be 150 feet ahead, when will the Prof, catch it. (This problem is closely con- nected with the Speckled Hen Problem of respected memory.) (9.) $160 was in the hands of a certain great baseballist of 1888-9. Alcohol was $1.50 a gallon and sponges were 250 apiece. How often did he bathe ? 133 Sriu npl? of A TALE WITH A MORAL To Berkeley once a Fresh did come His name was G. P. R n, A pretty, mustached, charming lad, He made the Freshie co-eds glad. As years rolled on this Freshman grew Till he became a Sophie too, And, when the cap and gown he bought, A corpora] ship Hobby sought. By stripes and chevrons high elate Was Hobby ' s intellectual pate ; And on the public streets and trains He showed the power of his brains, Exposing to the public view His coat and pantaloonlets blue He looked just utterly too too. Alas ! Alas ! for human hope ! Our dearest joys will soon elope. (This truth my own sore corns doth pinch When I remember B d y ' s cinch, And when I hoped, alas ! fond fool ! To sneak through Livy on a mule!) This truth on R n was pressed When in his regimentals dressed. 134 The U. C. boys (the common herd Of students are not in this word, But only those whose souls are higher, Who dwell in the empyreal pyre), These youths upon the Berkeley cars Did seize poor Robby ' s militars, And ere he ' d time to utter screeches Deprived him of his striped coat, And left him standing in the cars With nothing on him but his shirtsleeves. The co-ed ' s blushes tinged the air As red as Johnnie ' s nose or hair. Poor Robby ' s indignation rose, E ' en to the tiplet of his nose. He hied him straightway to the Dean, The witnesses he did subpren A, and Mr. Foots with them was seen. Loud, loud did Mr. Foots declaim With all the power of his brain Against that horrid, wicked crew Who could such naughty actions do. " By all means, " argued he, and brought Such wit to bear that one ' d have thought ' Twas cribbed from last year ' s BLUE AND GOLD, Or from that essay that laid cold The Berkeleyan (peace be to its mould!) " By all means " said he, " let them be Ejected unconditionallee " But ere the evening sun had set Behind the Oakland waters wet A wondrous change in him was wrought, His heart was softened by some thought, Again the council room he sought High Poetical License. 135 And then he strove with worthy fire To avert the doom he did desire. " For look " said he, in accents mild, Which made our Putzker like a child, " Look at their records clean, " he said, Anon the culprits in were led Who also good behavior plead. Before the dread tribunal kneeling They plead their case with spirit and feeling. The faculty thus made propitfous Excused their conduct so seditious. Meanwhile poor Robby filled with awe At raising such a loud uproar, Begged mercy on the culprits ' heads ; But useless were his foolish dreads, For as the guilty ones later boasted They thanked him not for being unroasted. The moral of this moral tale Is : How quick empty anger ' 11 fail ! And how the human heart is moved By feelings that are yet improved. And this plain truth is clearly shown, The Faculty will save their own. Another moral might perchance Be drawn : Please dont wear striped pants ; And if your soul for glory seeks You will not find it in striped breeks. 136 faculty ' s 5yllabus i. Whatever Freshie of the Horace Davis Association do rouse the wrath of the Sophie, or Willie Deamer ' s Lamb, let his ten dollars be con- fiscated, and him be forever cast out of the Paradise of the Faculty. II. Woe be to the Sophomore who flunks and defies the Prince of Dark- ness, for though he shall be cast forth from the diabolical circle of Smith to the air, yet shall he descend to the lowest section of .Johnnie, where ice and the north wind prevail. III. Let it be known to the student at Berkeley that whoever shall rise not to arms at the call of the Great Captain, him shall the Great Captain severely anathematize, and he shall have been very sick without know- ing it. IV. Whoever shall worship not at the shrine of the Lord High Private of the English, him shall the Lord High Private of the English sit on and declare lacking in the elementary principles of popular intelligence. V. Whoever shall depart from the rule of the lawgivers and rely on common sense, let him be cinched as was the Junior, who thought of his pocket book when the Colonel was figuring on the shortest and best route to the West. 137 VI. Whoever shall look blase instead of " conscious and conscientious, " let him by the Flying Dutchman be badly sat on, and he shall no more be told, " setzen sie fort gefalligst. " VII. Laugh not at Johnnie B., neither say, " I don ' t know " to Win. Carey, for thou knowest not what thou dost. Knowledge is not always power, neither is ignorance always bliss. VIII. Come not late at the door of the Star-Gazer. Thou shalt knock and it shall not be opened to thee, and " there will be weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. " IX. Subscribe not for the Berkeleyan, paying in advance. If thou shouldst calculate compound interest on such an investment, thou wouldst be able to run an encyclopedia and the Occident when the bill was settled. 138 At the German Comedy (P-z-r loquitur : Prologue?) " I am de Professor of de German language and literature in de University. My classes dere are de most endusiastic and the most absorbed in their work of any classes in de University. I often vender vy de students are so endusiastic, but I suppose it is all on account of dere Professor. But sometimes my students look so uninterested, and hence so uninteresting, dat I often scold dem de American students look so stupid and blase I tells dem if I was a student I would get eferyding by heart vich comes from dis desk, und dat I vould have de burn- ing desire in my heart to learn de German language, und hence I would write down efery dings which I say. Now, in learning modern Greek, I read out loud over and over and over again de same thing, and I have de burning desire in my heart to learn de language. De study of languages is a great moral teacher; you must be conscious and hence conscientious, und dat is de highest ideal of young manhood and young woman- hood, and de object of de University is to attain dis highest ideal. Derefore, when a student does conscientious work, I say to him: ' Dat ' s right, Mr. Eichbaum oak tree, sturdy tree, no matter if de boys do call you little Dutchmans dat ' s good work, absolutely perfect, with some corrections. ' But if a student looks uninterested, and hence uninteresting, and hence stupid, I say to] him or her: ' Young man or young woman, you are not interested in German, and dose students which are not interested in dis subject are nearer to animals dan to gods; for dey show dat dey do not appreciate me, and hence hence hence hen ce . ' ' My goodness, how quick de time flies when we talk about such interesting things. I must commence where I left off. You ask me to write a comedy. I do so, und I now speak 139 de prologue in an informal manner. I know dat my comedy must be very funny, because all my students think I am vitty, and laugh much in my class. I make many jokes when I call de roll, for instance: Mr. Noble, dat ' s a noble man (disturb- ance in room); Mr. Rich, you are rich man (several ladies faint); Mr. Hill, where in hill are you (howls of excitement); Mr. Waste, you waste much time (audience begins to leave); Mr. Hyde, where does he hide do you see de joke, it is a pun on Hyde and hide (band strikes up dead march, wild yells of despair) ; Mr. Noyes, you make much noise (part of the audience left alive, including Kower, rush for the liquid refreshments) . " Here our report ends. The report we have given we owe to the kindness of the coroner, who looked over the dead, and found the document on the person of one poor wretch who seemed to be a reporter on a German newspaper, judging by the color of his nose. The jury brought in a verdict of death by natural causes brought about by over-exposure to microbes of Jokas Teutoni- cas in too strong a form. The comedy has not been reported. We have reliable information, however, that the prologue continued till the wee small hours of the morning, for at that time a passing police- man heard the words, " enthusiastic, " " Yerman, " " Profes- sor, " " conscientious, " " Modern Greek, " etc., etc. He had not time nor desire to investigate, however. The large stock of lager laid in for the occasion had also disappeared with the remembrance of Putzker ' s words whether imbibed by anser lieber Herr Professor or evaporated by his dry humor we cannot say. 140 Sazerae We need no introduction; our history is known to all, our aims are appreciated by all, our share of the sack is desired by all. We are unflinching opponents of Truth, and we have pledged our sacred word of Honor to Falsehood, Exaggeration and Treasure. Intellectually we follow Munchausen, financi- ally the Sack. We organized to tell each other big stories, we developed to enjoy the freedom of the A. S. U. C. Treasury. Upon this basis we have grown to wider usefulness and wilder avarice. We have declared a dividend every time the A. S. U. C. has levied an assessment; our tales have become college ideals. We h?ve sought official positions only wherein there were financial duties to perform. No man can be one of us save that he can otit-Munchausen Munchausen or out-Tweed Tweed. Hence we are few, but O Sack, how mighty ! Resting on these deep moral principles we have been forced to take an active part in college life. We submit the proof below. Our honors have been great, our merits infinitely greater. Our influence wiil never be lost, our affluence never equalled. Independence is our Divinity and the Sack our Prophet. 141 Officers PRESIDENT H. P. Sazerac Dyer Scribe of the S. L. C., Ex-Sec ' y Class ' 90, Assistant Editor BLUE AND GOLD, Chairman Comm. on Seminary Girls. SECRETARY A. D. Sazerac Stoney, President Junior Day, Ex-President Class ' 90, Sec ' y A. S. U. C., % Back U. C. F. B. T., Sergeant Co. B, Clerk Students ' Congress. SACKHOLDER C. G. Sazerac Marker, Chief Expounder of Independence, Drum Major of the Bum Corps, Ex-Member Ath. Comm., Ex-Director Class ' 90. LADY-ANNIHILATOR J. A. Sazerac Sands, President A. S. II . C., Capt. Co. C, Principal Bowen ' s Academy, Minister Students ' Congress, Winder up ' 89 ' s BLUE AND GOLD. RETAINER W. H. Eraser,! President Class ' 90, Orator Junior Day, Assistant Manager BLUE AND GOLD Ex-Treasurer Class ' 90, TREASURER of A. S. U. C. Also Chief of Mosquito Story Telling. tSometimes tells the truth, therefore not true Sazerac, but retained on account of financial importance. 142 U rittep ii? a Soulfull Now fades the glimmering seascape on the sight, And all the halls a solemn stillness hold, Save where the Prof, doth scheme throughout the night, To leave the wary student in the cold. Beneath those rugged oaks, that pine tree ' s shade, Where bounteous earth a gentle mound doth heap, How many a luscious love scene hath been played, Which now in everlasting death doth sleep. The Judge ' s clanging call no more is borne To those rapt ears ; the soft yet warning tread In the next alcove, in these lovers lorn No more shall rouse a dreadful, dreadful dread. For them no more the frightened Fresh shall turn Or sleepy horseman harness up the mare. No more in sweetest babblings will each learn From other every little tender care. Oft did the College to her witchery yield ; His fame all rivalry did quickly choke. How jocund did they drive their smiles afield ! How bowed the student ' neath this potent stroke ! Let BLUE AND GOLD not mock their useful toil, Their splendid joys, and destiny so grand ; Nor students hear with a disdainful smile The short sweet tale of blooming K - and N - . 143 d. During the past year the activity in the various literary societies of the University has been so marked as to justify most sanguine hopes of the future. Already several sub-com- mittees have made efforts to procure lecture talent, etc., for the next year. To give an idea of the aims of the many societies, we append a short list of talent already engaged : " SECRET OF POPULARITY " F. W. McNEAR " WHY I AM A BASEBALL PLAY ER, OR MY BROTHER ' S FAME " . A. INCELL " Music OF THE SPHERES, " . . Quartette, . . Schlitz Vocalists XT LE ' Accompanists j JNOURSE, J MY MENTAL RETREAT " . . . . . . . ' H. J. JORY THE PER CENT. OF CAPITALISTS IN COLLEGE, OR COLLECT- ING FOR THE OCCIDENT ' " V. K. CHESNUT CAUSE OF SLEEPLESSNESS, OR A COURSE IN PHYSICS " . A. D. STONE Y WHY I AM A LADY ' S MAN " J. A. SANDS LIFE AND SERVICES OF J. E. BEARD, MY BROTHER " . D. L. BEARD Is MARRIAGE A FAILURE ? " . . . . . . W.A.Dow How I BECAME A LADY ' S MAN " ..... R. F. DEAN THE PHONOGRAPH DETHRONED " .... J.L.FLAHERTY How WE FEEL IN UNIFORM " . . . HAYNE, LAZARUS, SHUTTE. 144 ' CAPTURING THE MEDAL, OR CO-ED WARFARE " H. C. MOFFITT " THE POWER OF LOVE " E. C. HYDE " RATIONAL TRAINING FOR ATHLETICS " . . . K. P. HILBORN " BUSHWHACKING, OR THE ELEVATED SPY " .... D. EDELMAN " RISE OF DISREPUTABE JOURNALISM " ..... W.T.CRAIG " SEVEN RULES FOR SECURING BEAUTY " H. HOWELL " THE LOUISIANA LOTTERY " ( . R. LUKENS " OUR FOUR HUNDRED " H. A. MELVIN " HOME RULE ' ' F. D. MURPHY " PROTECTION TO U. C. AUTHORS " .... F. B. MCKENNA " THE MISSING LINK " (Autobiographic) .... A. BOYER " IRELAND UNDER COHESION " F. T. DUHKING THE EIGHTH RING I SQUANDERED, OR THE FIRST CHOICE THE BEST E. W. HILL DOES THE STUDY OF ENGLISH NECESSARILY MAKE MEN UNMANLY, OR AM I THE TYPE? " .... P F. B-LY 145 Epitapt? Here lies the Berkeleyan In peace (we hope), It existed for years A living corpse Although it was always f ull of spirit In fact a pure spirit or dream It died of LUKENS October, 1888 Occident, Go thou and do likewise of t prestymap Farewell ! thou hast fled like a form of air Or a glass of lager, or C - y J - ' s hair, Or like the breeze as it skims along And through Milliken ' s whiskers plays a gay song. Yes, my dollar, thou ' rt sailed, I know too well, As high as the prices at the Berkeley hotel Or as high as a Freshman ' s self-conceit, Or a co-ed ' s whisper Farewell, I repeat. The Berkeleyan biz-men wooed thee from me Who gather the shekels and quietly flee, And now cold comfort is all I find, My dollar to come back is not inclined, Comfort as cold as Norm Lang ' s coldest bluff, Or Sturtevant ' s gall, or G. Wash ' s beefsteaks tough. So I stand here and wail the Berkeley an ' s demise, Whose carcass beneath this tombstone now lies. 146 JI?e of Destipy To miss seeing Kip walk into a room and throw back his hair. To cut a recitation and have the instructor call the roll and then dismiss the class. To cut drill and then have the Lieutenant give an interesting ( ?) lecture. To miss Prof. John ' s moonbeam -strawberry joke. To climb from South Hall to Mechanics ' and find that Hesse has cut. To carry every other fellow ' s book to the library and then remember that you have left your own at home. To be a Scientific and have Bradley cinch you regularly in themes. To cram Mineralogy and then find that you have no examination in it. To strike Cary for a cigarette and to get one. To pull your wires for class President and to get elected Sergeant-at-Arms. To pay in advance for the BerkeUyan and to receive all the numbers. To calculate on a short library talk with a co-ed and to find Kip in ahead of you. To miss seeing Lang without a cigar. To hear Weaver tell a funny joke. AESTHETICS IN ENGLISH (C K) 147 dditiops to tfye president ' s Report To THE HONORABLE BOARD OF REGENTS, SIRS : We feel called upon by our dignified and respon- sible positions to make a few additions to the President ' s Bien- nial Report, and to throw out, informally, a few suggestions in regard to the improvement of the University. We pass by the matter of increasing the editor of the BLUE AND GOLD ' S salary, although it is a matter of some interest to us personally, and we also pass by the matter of the furniture of the buildings, which we think ought to be left intact, for the carvings and works of art (see Physics Room) if once removed could never be replaced. We would suggest, however, that the rooms be furnished with cuspidores. As it is now, when the Freshmen have a somewhat stormy meeting to declare an associated student ' s assessment tyrannous and unconstitutional, or to decide on having a grand ball and banquet in O ' Flynn ' s Stable in San Francisco, they are compelled to resort to chairs and other unwieldy articles to enforce their eloquence ; cuspi- dores would furnish a more useful and more easily managed weapon. We advise, further, that no inprovem ents be made in the lunch room ; it is an airy and sweet-savored place when the tide is out but its inhabitants Well, we will be silent, but we do think the lunch room is too small a place for the budding talents of certain young gentlemen (?). They require a larger field Grizzly Peak, for example. There Bunnie and 148 Toby Allin can in peace lie and bet on sporting events, Dickey can think of Rosey to his heart ' s content, Fogg ' s lower jaw can move in harmony to the breaking of rotten eggs thrown by the playful Henderson, and Boyer can smoke his pipe without, we suppose, endangering the lives of other people. There they can consort with " Nona, " and by the way, Grizzly is an ex- cellent place for a pesthouse. We have nothing to say in regard to the management and editing of the Berkeley an, they are so characterized by that spirit of calm sedateness and self-control which is so character- istic of Berkeley, a characteristic which reaches down to the humblest workman on the grounds from Davis (not President but the Lesson Surgeon). But we regret to see that the Occi- dent has thrown off this spirit ; we regret to state that it has entered the fields of sensational journalism. Yet it shows great enterprise in the hiring of Nona, and we have a gen- tleman to recommend to our esteemed college paper whose valuable services can be procured cheap. He is at present engaged in the humble though useful occupation of swill- gathering, yet he is the ex-editor of the celebrated ' ' Red Seal of Anarchy. " We are not personally acquainted with him, but we suppose our esteemed friends have already that pleasure. We can also tell the editor where he can find some important and interesting news and micellany. The titles sub- joined will indicate its character : " The Bloody Scout of the Rockies, or The Death of Kiyiyi, " " Sensational Develop- ments: An Esteemed Professor ' s Record, " etc., etc., " The Management of the Coop: The Manager Scorched, " etc., etc., Circulation lies, etc., etc. 149 By the way, the Coop deserves great praise for its conduct this year. The manager has been strictly business, and has adopted as his motto " Economy and Boodle. " He is so economical that he has striven to burst the BLUE AND GOLD by refusing to advertise in it ; we do it free, however. But his talents are too great for his place ; his mighty spirit (or jaw) tries to break the bonds in which it is confined. You cannot even pass his door without being edified by chaste and lofty sentiments, clothed in terse and elegant English, and uttered with that magic charm of manner which only the manager possesses. He is a very able and efficient financier, and those who kick are, in his words " d d ungrateful, " while he him- self is a seraph. (His wings sprout too far up, on the side of his cheek, probably because of the high state of development of the latter.) To ascend to celestial affairs, we suggest that Prof. Rabe (the eminent astronomer and author of the classical works 4 ' Why My Salary Should be Raised ' ' and ' ' Meteorological Synopsis of Berkeley " and " For Sale A Small Stove, " also ' ' An Aneurism ' ' (many of his works are written under the nom de plume of Soule) be repaid the expense he has been at in purchasing a proper teaset for the daily lunch parties he gives to the co-eds ; such public spirit and self-sacrificing action ought to be rewarded. Speaking of co-eds, we ought to mention a great need of the University. A new reception room ought to be arranged for the benefit of some of the young ladies and their masculine friends. The reception room now in use is unfitted for the purpose by its perversion by certain ill-bred digs to use as a 150 study room, and the tete-a-tetes of the young ladies and their friends are interrupted by this vulgar conduct. We might talk longer, but we think we would do better to refer you to a few prominent authorities in their respective spheres : Mr. Lukens on " Everything " (especially Burke). Mr. McNear on " Himself " (otherwise called the University). Mr. Howell on " Co-eds " (see also Mr. Dean). Mr. Thornton on " Berkeley Beer. " Mr. Lazarus on " Charter Day Management. " Mr. Sturtevant on " Finances and Gentlemanly Behavior. " Mr. Stearns on " How to Run Class Politics. " Mr. Fogg on " Conversation. " Mr. Gallagher on " The Celtic Element in the U. C. " Mr. Bunnell on " University Athletics. " Mr. Bentley on " Howison and Religion. " Mr. " Nona " on " College Papers. " By calling on these gentlemen or requesting them to make reports on their specialties, you can get a very complete notion of what the University is and what it needs. Yours respectfully, EDITORS OF go ' s BLUE AND GOLD. 151 flddress to Wy paityful pogy 09 (1)155195 tyim from 17(5 Stall (ig tl? ? Bacog Library) Adieu! adieu! rny noble steed that never yet hath failed To draw me safely from the ditch when ever I was nailed, Thy coal-black visage now no more I ' ll look on with delight When my o ' ertasked brain is reeling in the middle of the night. No more on the I ' ll hurry o ' er the pitfalls that lie bare To catch the unsuspecting one if he should venture there. Though learned brows have frowned on thee, and viewed thee with distrust, Yet if thou hadst been failing me, I surely would have bust. Another master ' s collared thee with hands too free and bold. Adieu! adieu! my Roman steed, I ' m sold, my pony, sold ! Farewell ! farewell ! though broken be thy back with cruel use. Yet in my memory thou shalt stick as firmly as the deuce. But ah ! too well ! too well I know that nevermore I ' ll look Upon your true accustomed face, my faithful, honest book. Perhaps some day I ' ll see you when the sands of time have flowed, But that time is in eternity, for thou ' rt collared by a co-ed. 152 f poem SUGGESTED FOB ' 90 8 JUNIOR DAY As this is ' 90 ' s Junior Day, Our learning we do now display, And every one of you will say, " I wish that I had stayed away. " But as you ' re here, let me relate Just how it is, that it ' s your fate, In spite of anything you do, To hear me read this poem through. Frederick Milton Willis he Was skilled in writing poetree, And so his classmates, don ' t you see, Resolved that poet he should be. But as he had to be inspired, He very, very much desired That he should be at once retired So he was very promptly fired. (I wish you ' d please the slang excuse, Could find no other word to use. ) And so to fill the programme out, For a poetess they looked about ; And not, for many miles around, Could poetess like me be found. I do not have to be inspired, But I write on till I get tired. But still I ' m in the greatest doubt I don ' t know what to write about. I ' ve sat and thought and thought and thought And all my thinking comes to naught. I ' ve found a lot of subjects though, On which my thoughts do freely flow. I might discourse on ' 90 ' s fame, But then my treatment might be tame. To tell you how we spend our days, 153 The University to praise, Is something I won ' t do, I guess ; ' Twas in the President ' s address. I ' d like to mention our greatest joys, The charming, darling Junior boys. Dear Donzie (a ' int he awful nice !) We would ' nt lose for any price. There ' s Dickey Dean (Oh, a ' int he fine !) We girls all say, " He shall be mine. " There ' s Charley Harker (a ' int he cute!) They say he can a musket shoot. (I sometimes have a dreadful time, To make a half-way decent rhyme.) There ' s Mister Hyde (oh, he ' s a sight!) I never saw a head so bright, There ' s Larry Kip (oh, a ' int he swell !) I mean his head, but don ' t you tell. But I must hurry on I fear, I can ' t discuss this subject dear ; In fact, on this, I should be dumb, But now I ' ve to a subject come Of greater interest to some The Junior Co-eds yum, yum, yum ! On this I really cannot speak, ' T would take me just about a week To tell in poetry or prose Of all our Co-eds ' joys and woes. And now I think you ' ll all agree That there an end to this should be; And so I guess I ' d better stop, I know you ' re waiting for the hop, Which we will have this afternoon ; And so I cannot stop too soon. I haven ' t said a thing to you ; We poetesses never do. 154 Bo[u]i)t ?[ous] Cord ' s Soliloquy My name is J. H. B - nte, I am greater than Le Conte Or any other fellow in the town, town, town. At my frown the profs all tremble; When I summon they assemble ; If they didn ' t I would gently let them down, down, down. I am agent for the regents And, like all lordly free gents, I am master of some workmen and a cop, cop, cop. I make them work together In both cold and sultry weather; In fact, I am to college the great prop, prop, prop. When the students borrow benches That are crack ' d by long years ' wrenches, I grandly give an order on the judge, judge, judge. These they break as I expected, So I call on the elected, Tho ' I bear them not the shadow of a grudge, grudge, grudge. When they come to ask my pardon, And pray I ' ll not be hard on Their pockets, as the benches were of age at least a score, score, score. I grasp them by their collars And I brace them for ($8), And hint I might have braced ' em for much more, more, more. Thus I rule thie little roost here ; To all projects I ' m a booster, E ' en to digging useless tunnels in the hills, hills, hills. So I ' ll always keep things booming While my pay is monthly coming And the regents will keep footing up the bills, bills, bills. 155 of pn?8l?i? Days As the babyhood days of ' 90 were fast drawing to a close and she was about to celebrate her advent into the Sophomoric estate, it was resolved that Bourdon should be once more buried with all due pomp and parade. At length the fullness of time came, and the deathless persecutor sent by powers perverse who should have been dead, yes, very dead, long ago, was once more followed to the grave by a throng of merry mourners. The time for the solemn-happy ceremony had been fixed as Ante Diem X Kalendas Julius, 1887, and that the joy might be full, it chanced that we were freed from the Freshman ' s house of bondage that self-same afternoon. Herein the class of ' 90 was wise in its day, for tradition telleth how its ancestors had also buried Bourdon with heedless license before they had emerged from the woods, when lo! the priests and maledictores had one and all been most tightly cinched by Johnny and his lesser tetrarch, the Colonel. But come with me, you who would like once again to look upon a display of true Berkeley spirit in those departed days when it was held most meet that a student should also play as well as dig, and you, my classmates, for a moment accompany us back to that evening of the 2ist of June, and be glad that fireworks and noise were not denied you. First let us note those little groups of Freshmen who do not tarry, about the familiar steps of North Hall or lounge in the Lobby, but quietly steal away in one direction watched by curious Sophs, and all apparently seeking the same mysterious rally- ing point. We, too, follow them, for to-night we shall all join in the burial of Bourdon. Soon a restless, busy troup of Freshmen fill Chapp ' s Hall to overflowing, and fall to work in 156 high spirits ; some load the skull of Bourdon with dynamite, others decorate the transparencies with tokens of the endear- ment we bear to our lords, the Profs. , and some again fill the torches with oil, wherewith to light up the funereal darkness, and as evening comes on, hard tack, biscuits and cheese of commerce are fed to our speakers that their courage may not fail them; for it is said that Achille ' s mother fed her brave boy on hard tack, and we all know that cheese is good for the soul. After watching this soul -strengthening process the mourners one and all regale themselves in garments most piebald and parti-colored; and artists, the most skillful of ' 88, decorate their cheeks and brows in colors red, blue, black and loud. It is 8 o ' clock ; the torches are lit, the coffin containing our defunct friend is tenderly placed on its bier and committed to the hands of the portatores, while the irreverent rabble take their place in line. With solemn tread the procession descends the stairs and moves out into the open street. When the signal " let her go ! " is given by our I Y egatus, we start off with meas- ured step to the slow, solemn strains of the Dead March in Saul, and presently emerge in a blaze of red light, rockets, candles and torches upon the avenue called Shattuck, the highway of the cars of steam. Stop for a moment and look at that rabble rout of pall-bearers, imps, priests, devils, fiends, vestal- virgins, and divers masqueraders, as they pass along. Could the emaciated bones of Bourdon but rise up in that coffin, and his hollow sockets blink at his gay tormentors, what regrets would fill his wizened soul that he had not shuffled off long before ! This is a sight fit to provoke a cynical smile on the vermilion face of Sphinx Johnny, to stir the Colonel to exclaim that " This is conduct most ungentlemanly, " and to cause Putzker to fear that he must eat crow before the Faculty for allowing us to stay. But peace be unto you, Messieurs, we will hear more of you anon, around the fire. The march begins solemnly enough ; but soon the gloom, befitting mourners, is dissipated in the dense fog which covers us, and a mingled din follows Bourdon in his descent to the brimstone shore, which grows the louder the louder we rattle his bones. Have we come to a funeral in sooth? The tubi- cines cease the Dead March, and break out into mocking ditties, 157 while the rabble join in a hoarse chorus " Rodentes! Rodentes T Rodentes! " Presently a huge dust, as of the tread of many feet, fills the air, a nd the costumes of Midame Peter begin to grow as hot and heavy as the mailed coat of the Crusaders, and withal as black as muddy waters, and over it all hangs a lowering gilt-edged cloud, the smoke of the rockets Booth tried to shoot from his coat-sleeve. I fain would preserve in sympathetic rhyme the parts played in this hilarious carnival of Bourdon. Many there are of those heedless revelers who will stay with us no longer, for Bourdon has a long memory and a tight girdle, and I fear he will sadly avenge himself. But, although my pen is untouched by the fickle muse of verse, let us recall for a moment in plain prose, a scene we all most gladly remember. There is Allin r the flower of the chivalry of the Southern Citrus Belt, who marches at the head ; of him all stand in fear, for though his heart is large, his arm is strong; others scarcely less deserving of mention follow him, and a troop of torch-bearers and the lictors, they are men indeed! Next we see our High Priest clad in white ; he is the Pontifex Maximus, the chiefest of his order. His downcast looks win the sympathy of all as he treads along, for he is cramming his little speech most dili- gently. He has often flunked in math before, but Harry is now seized with a great fear and digs while the rabble shouts. But the procession will have passed before its varied features can be told, so let us but note the high head and stately move of the Maledictor, the amblings of our frisky L,audator and the sullen pace of our Sacerdos, for they are all honorable men, and we shall meet them again around the fire. What motley rabble is this which lags behind ? Gentle friend, this is the class of ' 90. The modest vestals, just released from the cell where they have been burning incense to the shrine of Bourdon, grow frolicsome and sport carelessly with their vestments. Do you suspect no, these ballets you see are not the co-eds. ; here are Parker, Adams, Harker, Jenkins, and Dicky, for he, too, is a painted beauty. These most discreet of our youth, could their mammas but see them now ! But it waxes late. Our procession, with its cheers, its threatened fights, its smoke, its grime, its yells, its scenic charms, 159 is over, and now we move across the campus to the historic rushing ground where we perform the last rites over the grin- ning skull of Bourdon. Alas! thou idol of Johnny, thou rag baby of the Colonel, thou charmer who allures Tau from the pursuit of poetry and song, thou must once more go up in smoke ! But before we burn Bourdon ' s bones we listen to the Laudator pour honeyed words into the fire, and he groans ; we shout amen as the Mediator rails at Math ' s mischief; and then .as the Sacerdos cries, " be thou burn ed till dead! " we join a gleeful circle about the fire. As the imps feed the loaded coffin to the flames, we dance a promiscuous York about the sizzling remains. What if it be so torrid that the variously colored grease melt and descend in streams from the noses of the devils? What if the masks are so hot that they curl up like green bark? What if the sparks singed the hirsute of our L,audator, and the smoke choked even the Sacerdos ? We, one and all, heeded it not, for we know that although Johnny emit fumes, even of Schlitz ; although the Colonel might put the Freshmen gently to sleep every morning, suddenly to awaken them at the ex ; and although Tau dallied during the weary months, only to cinch most complacently at the ex.; we at least were safe, for ' 90 did not desert this fire till Bourdon had been roasted, toasted and once more buried. It is said that late that night, as all was still, and the fire dead and deserted, that a little band of Sophomores was seen to emerge from among the cypress trees that skirt the campus. They bore a tasty urn, and into it, when they had scratched the sleeping embers, they tenderly deposited the ashes of Bourdon. Then they stole away with their treasure as quietly as they came. " Sic OBIIT BOURDON, " Anno Domini 160 olle e of This department of the University has more than shared in the common prosperity. Besides receiving a liberal dona- tion of tamarinds it has secured the regular attendance of Bonner, ' 89, and it is now reported that one Freshman has entered the course. The invaluable services of Prof. Colby, of the Medical Institute of the Pacific, have been retained, much to the harmony and quiet of the laboratory work. Never before has there been such unity of purpose as now marks the work of students. Under able direction of experienced instruct- ors a vast number of exhaustive gastronomical analyses of wines have been made. Two of the students in practical Agri- culture have learned to plow and also to pull stumps, and one is preparing a course of illustrated lectures in those branches. The lack of material which was so nearly destructive to the classes in Entomology last year has been more than made up by specimens taken from the flies on the College of Chem- istry. Messrs. Beckh and Becker have kindly acted as trans- porters of these specimens, for which services they have been paid in wine. In evidence of the complete harmony and seriousness of purpose we submit the following: Freshman : " Where ' s my K H O? " Assistant: " Don ' t know, don ' t give a whoop! " Professor : " Here, now, is a good deal of nothing at all. " Professor: " Oh yes, by the way, I would call attention to theC. P. on this bottle of zinc. It stands for Chinese Production. The zinc is extracted from rice husks, which contain about 45 per cent of the pure metal. The yellow tinge of the Chinese race is due to the presence of so much zinc in their food. " " How ' s that acid, mister? " " Ala Bonner. " ' ' here ' s Jaff ? " " Pretty nice, eh? " EXPERIMENTAL- LOOKING TXJR. WORrviS Putzker et Facultas English cano, et how they were did up, Et quam Putzkerius jumped in cervicem Browningiensem. Fer me auxilium, musa, et da me the tongue of a Rivers. Venit to Berkeley to Bonte ' s estates, quidam poeta, Nomine Cheney, et legit magnum theme anti Browning. Jam jam Browning fiendes irati rise up in a body, On Cheney Culinarius et capma sedent down hard Et ilium totum exstincti, and over the floor in a heap rolled, Et extollent Browning ad skium, et Chenium collarum got to. Led ecce ! venit defensor for Cheney in persona Putzker, Magnum, professor of German, et unser lieber Professor. Ille turn : " Dicere ardeo mit ardente desire, Mit ardente desire ardeo, mit desire ardente " Ille jam currit Freshie innocens mit glassum of water, Putans Putzker thirsty to esse, et cupiens ilium helpere. Sed Putzker setzet fort disdainens H 2 , O to drinken. " Non continental do for the dicta of illi not poets, Et illi qui dixerunt jam, opiniones non worth a cent eum% Nam non sunt poetas et ergo jus nullum to speak have, " Jam wiltus est Culinarius et totum department Anglicum, Et fiendes Browningienses toti their capita pendunt, Led Putzker continued : Credo Browning is not a poet, Ergo non est poet, nam ego tarn credo, et ergo " - Jam annihilatus est Browning, et fiendes digiti turn up, Et omnes territi f ugerunt, et inter alias Cheney. Jam est Putzker A T ictof , totum crowdum is cleaned up. Et dicit Putzker of Gothe et Schiller and modernum Grsecum. Et quatit in Anglia Browning et makes capillos on end stand Similis porcupine aut mosaicum pompadorum, Putzker dixit et dixit et non cesseret dicere Si non up came tempestas, it whistled loud per his whiskers, Et ilium exstinguatus ; et cessit et silentium regit In terra Berkeleia, in Bonte ' s estates, in regno of Archibald Edgar. NOTE. We are indebted to Mr. Lukens for the Latin. 163 U ails of W. Carey visited Grass Valley last summer. The Grass Valley Union got him down as W. Currant Jams, Anhy- drous Professor of Monotony in the U. C. That rattled Prof. J. somewhat, so he went a few miles below town and hired out as a fruit picker at a dollar per day and free fruit. In less than a week the farmer discarded his patent steam fruit-drier and substituted W. Carey. The result was so successful that it will be repeated this year; and early in July W. C. will gather a stock of documents and wend his way apple wards. When the Great Spirit made an inventory of L,ukens he put him down in this way: G. R. L.- -: ( " Recipe 1 pair black whiskers, curly black hair, silver-headed cane, thirty million pounds of talk " ) and BO on. " Is Bouse in love? " No dear, he is only suffering from " agonized sentimentality . ' ' In justice to the claims and aims of Stearns and Howell we deny the following: " The usual escort of a Berkeley co-ed after nightfall is a heavy cane and a police- whistle. " " Is Howison an atheist? " " Oh, no, he is not an atheist. " " Why? " " Because he is a self-made man. " " Oh! " Why does Sturtevant dread commencement so? Because it is the last day of Grace (This is a pun.) A Crying Shame walking through a Student Body met a Motion to Adjourn. " I will go you two to one, " said the Crying Shame stearnly. " Nay, " replied the Motion to Adjourn, " we are but one quarter, but we have Sand! " 164 SCENE I. Recorder ' s Office. Time, 10:30 A. M. Freshman : Mr. Deamer in ? Finlay : (Busy) No, he was here ten minutes ago, gone now. SCENE II. Same as above. Time, 11 A. M. Freshman : Mr. Deamer in ? Finlay : (Angrily) No ! Freshman : (Meekly) Has he been here since he was here last. Finlay : No ! " Is the Berkeleyan like the Louisiana Lottery, Pa? " l No, my child! " " Why, Pa? " " Because the Louisiana lets you win once in while. " Listen to Hg Parker ; he is in the labritory (a la Lower Lab. spelling), he has blistered his fingers, but why does he say: ' ' Gosh-all-fishhooks- Ge-Chr istopher-Columbus,-Moses-in-the-bulrushes ! ! " He has reason, my child, it is only another kind of " agonized senti- mentalit. " ;l?oes from Day " Rank individualism : " Polecat. " Fierce, bloody, rabid Anarchy : " To cut Moses in a body. VogePs Waltz : Shell Mound Sunday Picnic. The Committee : II n ' y a pas des mouches sur moi. Overheard on Field Day : Small Boy: (Pointing to Bouse) " Say, Tom, that feller ' s goin ' ter be a minister. " 2d. Ditto " Gosh! Is that so? You ought to hear him swear though! " The Judge loves to say, " I was in the Assembly when the appropria- tion for this building was made. " Yes, no doubt of it, in the Gallery. Beware! These men belie their names. Hyde, Noble, Edelman, Wright (3), Beard, Rich, Green, Chesnut and Schutte. An appeal from the Chair which was dying, begged assistance from a Constitutional Quibble, but the Constitutional Quibble referred it to an eloquent editor, whereupon a Robert ' s rules of order cried: " Great is the Bulldozer! " 165 " There never was, never can be, a finished gentleman not a poet. The poet is the only man, the only gentleman. " With much danger to ourselves we secured the following passage from a Senior theme on the above subject : " A culinary artist is a gentleman ; he is not a finished gentleman (ours is far from it) however ; therefore, he is not a poet, consequently not a man. The conclusion is commonplace. Let us continue. If he is a poet he cannot be a gentleman ; but this is also absurdly true. All the " hopelessly mediocre " can see it. Only a poet can judge of a poet, Browning is a poet, A judges B. A is a poet. Here we contradict ourselves. If he is a poet he must be a man, a gentleman, but we know he is neither, therefore, he cannot be a poet. Instructor: Mistah Dawle, vat is ze leeteral tranzlation of " au revoir? " Mr. D : (in an ? tone of voice) " So long? " Bright Soph, in Lab. : Mr. O ' Neill, where is the expedition ? Mr. O ' Neill : The WHAT, Mr. CXLXXXN ! B. Soph : Fresenius says that this precipitate should be dried with some expedition. " The most distressing dream I have is that I may be killing some poor student by overwork. " This is cited to show Prof. Howison ' s powerful irony. Prof. Joe: " Owing to erosion the coast of England is retreating about two feet per year. The Briton loves to call England the ' ' sea-girt kingdom, " and it is not a poetic fallacy, the girdle is being drawn tighter and tighter; in fact, England is being slowly " cinched. " (upel? F{oo n To Boyer, A pipe, And cigarette snipe ; Add Fogg With a chair, A squabble and fight Will come from the mess If Hillyer ' s in sight. In partial undress, They ' ll roll on the floor Jangled and tangled a la Samoa. 166 Economic; Idyl Eight Junior Co-eds, Studying hard on " Jevon. " One wedded Mr. " Smith, " And then there were seven. Seven Junior Co-eds, Studying Politics, One ?,ot grounded in the " Mill " And then there were six. Six Junior Co-eds, " Say, " which will survive? One succumbed to ' ' Carey ' ' And then there were five Five Junior Co-eds, Vote " Henry George " a bore ; One deduced the " Corn-Law, And then there were four. Four Junior Co-eds, Full of Economy, One looked at a " Senior " And then there were three. Three Junior Co-eds, A sad and mournful few, One proved the law of Diminishing Returns, And then there were two. Two Junior Co-eds, Pining for some fun ; One tried to " Walker " Which left only one. way One Junior Co-ed, Sitting all alone ; She was squelched by Moses, And then there was none ! 167 5 Soliloquy To pass or not to pass : that is the question, Whether ' tis nobler in a Soph to stagger Beneath the weight of Johnny ' s cinch, Or take again the killing stuff And by cribbing pass it. To flunk, to pass Once more ; and by a " first " to say we end The headache and the thousand natural ills That Soph is heir to ' tis a scheme Exceeding great. To flunk, to pass ; To pass? perchance a cinch ay, there ' s the rub; For in that ex. what things may come. When we have handed in this third attempt, Will ' t put us through ? Stay ! the COLONEL, That makes rescue from such weary dig, The Freshies ' bliss, the Junior ' s calm from danger passed, The call of card committee, the Judge ' s delay, The indolence of Finlay, and the stairs That patient seeking of one ' s record climbs, When he himself might its quietus make With one base pass. Who would Johnny bear, To dig and cram beneath a conic cinch, But that the hope of someone after him, The gallant Colonel from whose report Conditions fly, soothes the will And makes us rather bear the fifths we have Than haste to honors that we know not of. Thus the Colonel maketh medallists of all, And thus the record so exceeding bum Is plastered o ' er with triumphs high. And Sophomores of great brain and might With this regard their talents turned aright And forthwith cram. 168 A Hoodoo flopped from a far-off isle, With hair on his teeth and capacious Bmile, And his wrath was great and his anger gall As he made a grab for an editor tall , And wiped the ground with fiendish delight, Then waddled away back into the night. The editor rose, restored his eye, Cemented his legs, and thought now why Should this beggarly cuss from a far-off clime Injure my temper and waste my time ? " I ' ll have his blood, " he angrily said ; " I ' ll knock him out, alive or dead. " So he grabbled a pen and paper white And scrabbled away with all his might. " Oh, I ' ll hit ' em heavy, I ' ll hit ' em hard, " Sang this will- ' o-the-wisp, This westerly bard. " I ' ll tell -all I know, I ' ll see ' em blest, I ' ll tell some truth and manufacture the rest. ' r So he plodded away for days and weeks In wallowy lands and miry sneaks, And came at last to a mountain high, And shindigs danced with boarding-house pie. He grabbled again his pen and ink, Juggled his bottle and swigged a drink, Then raised his voice to an acid howl And gathered his brows to a Nona scowl. " The flies on you are exceedingly thick, Greasy and tight as glue can stick, Razzle Dazzle ! I ' ll kick all around, I ' m anti-Fraternity clear down to the ground. " Your name is Dennis, your name ip mud, You ' re an ornythorynchusy daisy bud, You ' re H 2 S, you ' re Na Cl, You ' re imps of Satan frizzling in H 11. A wind wound wildly over the hill, Lifted his scalp and all was still. Yet higgledy, haggledy, hoggledy all, Sophs or dudes or pickles in gall, Remember the song of a Hoodoo mild And the plaintive plaint of an editor wild. 169 Zvuei Bier. (A. STORY OF TRUE LIFE) The shades of eve were falling fast As in an Oakland ' ' Push " there passed A Prof, who thought to drown his care In the liquid which does naught but cheer. Zwei Bier. His brow was calm ; his labor ' s cease Had filled him with content and peace ; And like a broken tin-horn rung The accents of the Teuton tongue. Zwei Bier. " O stay " Herr P said, " ' tis here I always come ven I vants bier, Und derefore bring me right avay Two schooners, in Deutsch we say Zwei Bier. " Some time had passed, and in distress That Prof, did anything but bless That waiter, who thick-headed, had forgot And, un waiter-like, he brought them not Those Bier. Our Prof, grew mad, the waiter youth He accosted now in terms uncouth ; In wrath he gave him swearword fits, Then bade him keep his d n old Sohlitz Zwei Bier ! ! ! j U ilde fal of }rms Have you ever heard tell that marvelous tale Of the good old days of old When Billy D. Foots and his co-mates all Still dwelt in the TJ. C. fold. In those merry ancient times, ere we Had thought of the great U. C. From England ' s shore to ' Frisco there came An Englishman who bore the name, And on his trunks inscribed the same, " O. Wilde, Lunnon. " You know him by fame an aesthete man Who poetry wrote and prose. Who rhapsodized on the lily, the sunflower and the rose But his fame alas ! is fled like the blush on a co-ed ' s nose. Now Billy was not yet Professor, and was quite undignified, He and some jovial comrades to razzle Wilde they tried, They invited him out to dinner and plied him with bright red wine, They thought to bamboozle Oscar would be exceedingly fine. But mark the outcome of the tale ! Mark how Foots and friends did fail ! Oscar ' s capacity was more Than they had calculated for. For though with poetry he did melt He measured four feet round the belt. We will not tell what now ensued, Suffice to say, at full length Foots lay, His manly form to the floor was glued, A quite unbecoming attitude, And words inarticulate he did say. Oscar walked home alone that night, Billy and friends did not quite, 7 Tis said that Foots was seen at 3 :30 To use his umbrel ' for a pass latchkey ; But whether this be false or true I leave the question unto you. 171 prom t flurs ry OR, STORIES OF FAITHFUL DOGS FOR THK YOUNG. COP EVI-DKNCE THE COP AND THE DOG I. PlC-TURE REP-RE-SEN-TA-TION AN-I-MAL DE-LIGHT What a pretty pic-ture! Do you see the care-worn man with a huge bag? Oh, yes, he is the cop. Why does he evi- dence such las-si-tude? Poor man he is doom-ed to walk to the re-formed P. O. once every day. Dear me, how can he do it ? Why, did you not also see the large black ani- mal in the pic-ture ? Oh! yes! it is a truth-ful rep-re-sen-ta-tion of a dog. The dog is the ex-ceed-ing de-light of the cop, he goes to the P. O. with the care-worn cop and carries the mail for him. I will tell you why the Soph-o-mores love the dog. Oh, how nice! The dog saved much blood-shed, and more pro-fan-i-ty, for he and Archie stayed in the Gym all night and pro-tec-ted the Soph-o-mores from the Freshmen. What a nob-le fellow! 172 AR-TIS-TIC Il -I,US-TRA-TlON II. P Z R AND THE DOG SCHLITZ IM-BI-BE TEARS SYM-PATH-ET-IC What is the ar-tis-tic il-lus-tra-tion ? It is a like-ness of Putz-ker and his dog. Why does he have the cir-cular gar- meat on, and hold a can- die ? Be-cause it is night. Can Putz- ker speak Bnglish ? Oh, yes, and you can en-un-ciate a vo-cab- u-lary like him some day, if you have a burn-ing de-sire, and im-bi-be Schlitz al-so. Is the dog Ger-man, pray ? No, he is a Dem-o-cra-tic-Re-pub-li-can and a Re-pub-H-can-Dem-o- crat. How nice ! What is Putz-ker do-ing ? He is op-en-ing the door of his bou-doir. Why does he o-pen the door ? Be-cause he for-got the poor dog-gie and stop-ped all en-trance. Dog-gie, poor fel-low, whin-ed and Putz-ker who had an ugly vis-ion, awoke and let him in. Why does the class all shed sym-path-et-ic tears? Be-cause the story is so af-fecting, Ya! 173 III. TAU AND THE DOG HAR- ;ARD MATH-E-MAT-I-CAL DOG TAU SlG-MA Ex-CKLL-ENT See the Har-vard grad-uate ! he is beck-on-ing to a strange an-i-mal. Do you know why he acts so odd-ly? It is be-cause he is math-e-mat-i-cal. Oh, how queer! Can I have a math-e- mat-i-cal dog? Yes, if you are good, some day I will pur-chase one. What a funny dog he does not re-sem-ble other ani- mals. When Tau calls to the strange dog he la-bor-i-ous-ly scru-tin-izes the curl of Tau ' s finger, but does not come, as you see by the ex-cell-ent pic-ture. Why does he so ? Be-cause he is mas-ter of the sit-u-a-tion. The dog-gie sits down and cal- cu-lates how long Tau will wait for him. What an in-telli-gent fellow! So Tau goes to the dog and carries him, and they are so affec-tionate. What is this dog ' s name? Sig-ma, be-cause he pre-cedes Tau. 174 IV. THE GREEK AND THE DOG PE-CU-LIAR CHARM-ING AN-I-MAI, COM-PANION Do look at the pe-cul-iar ani-mal with two limbs on each side! Oh, yes, and he has a tail, too. Did you ever see a num-er-ous ab-und-ance of these sing-u-lar species in Ber-ke- ley ? Oh, no! on-ly Pro-fess-ors have them. I wonder why ? That is a con-un-drum, my child. Can this dog run and jump and bark ? Yes, but not as the cop does. Oh, why does he lie down so ? Be-cause he is the con-stant com-pan-ion of Bun-nell, the Greek. What a charm-ing fel-low.. Yes, and when Bun-nell, who is a hunt-er, goes to Row-ell ' s sane- turn the dog lies down be-fore the door. Why does the dog not remain in Oak-land ? How stu-pid ! Bun-nell can not come to Ber-ke-ley a-lone ; and every -body must cir-cum-nav-i-gate the dog when they go to the L,i-bra-ry. Oh, how sim-ple L Do you see ? 175 V. THE PARSON AND THE DOG AC-CUR-ATE AR-RIV-AL FRESH-MAN TIM-O-THY Can you tell what this may be ? It is a most ac-cur-ate like-ness of Tim-oth-y, the Par-son ' s dog. He can mn and bark too. Oh, good-y, good-y! He is a re-cent ar-ri-val, come to fill a long felt want. The Par-son, his master, too, is a late ac : qui-si-tion. What did he come for ? To put Fresh-men to sleep. Oh, can I be a Fresh-man some day ? Yes, my child, and then yon can see Tim-oth-y Dwight am-ble in the hall-way and sit in a chair be-side Car-ey ' s type-writer. What a pret-ty sight! And when he winks they all clap their hands and laugh. 176 THE PHILOSOPHER AND THE DOG SOC-RA-TES HOW-I-OSN UN-US-UAL DOG COG-I-TA-TIONS What is this? Do look at How-i-son and Soc-ra-tes. Who is Soc-ra-tes? It is the ap-pel-la-tion of the un-us-ual crea- ture jump-ing un-der the el-bow of the phil-os-oph-er as you see in the pic-ture. Does How-i-son love the dog ? Oh, yes, my child. Lis-ten to me and I will re-late a sin-gu-lar cir- cum-stance of Soc-ra-tes: One day a strange man ran away with Soc-ra-tes be-ing pos-sess-ed of an un-clean spir-it. The phil-os-oph-er, too, was bur-ied in cogi-ta-tions so he could not ap-pre-ciate the emer-gency. Was that not a naugh-ty thing to do ? But Soc-ra-tes scratch-ed his head and de-mon-strated to the strange man the in-con-se-quence of the thing-ness and he dropped the dog and ran down a steep de-clivity into the sea. 177 T ' 5 Slowly, slowly, sank the sun ' Neath the rim of the western sea. From these dusky portals stealing forth, Whom may these mortals be ? They wandered forth into Berkeley town In quest of a luscious fruit, Which they in the open fields would find, And straightway homeward scoot. No luscious fruit did these seakers find, And their hopes all blasted lay ; Then straightway sprang the boldest up, And lifted his voice to say: ' ' I know a spot of great repute, Far, far to the mighty west ; Thither we ' ll wend our footsteps light, And find our feast at its best. " Now forth on their journey long they start, And weary, and footsore, and faint, They reach the goal that was promised them In a plight that was worthy a saint. But doubting and strife on the instant arose, For the Freshiest Fresh will doubt, That a pumpkin a watermelon is, For an instant they turned about. But, oh, the tempter has many a shift, And can fight in a losing game. ' ' Whoever a pumpkin saw with such spots, " Was the plea that retrieved his fame. A deluded Freshie believed his words, And bore in triumph away The pumpkin, and heavy it was in sooth On the long, long, weary way. Under the portals the band hath passed, And gladness the air doth fill ; Light streamed from the windows and joyous Bounds,. For fool the Freshie they will. 178 The Freshies the feast prepare in state, And the pumpkin all golden lay, In the midst of an eager throng of eyes, For the largest piece did each pray. A Freshie to cut the dainty essayed, And lo, through the hard, hard rind The knife with a grating onward passed, And no mellowness did it find. ' Twas hard to believe they were duped, in truth, And hard at the tempter to cry ; For he looked in their innocent eyes as though He could not tell a lie. But, no, to its long, long list of crimes The pumpkin had added a new ; When devil-like heads were not in demand, It could yet find work to do. And such is the fate of our earthly race ; With desires our hearts do ache : Forth comes the tempter, and all at a blow Are crushed by the heartless fake. 179 poetry of t U. There is a false opinion current that the University is not the abode of the muses, but that it is peopled by laborious Dryasdusts and brainless dudes. This opinion is entirely unfounded, and has not the slightest claim to truthfulness ; it is merely a popular impression, and is to be classed on a par with that absurd paragraph that appeared in one of our city dailies, and which read thus : " William D. Armes, a Berkeley Freshman, is engaged in preparing a thesis on ' Why Should I Spell Correctly ? ' Does Mr. Armes intend to become a compositor on small ads. ? ' ' When those are not known ' ' Whom not to know argues one ' s self unknown, ' ' how can we expect the lesser lights of the University to shine, although they may ' ' wake to ecstacy the living lyre ? ' ' In proof of the fact that there are poets in the U. C. we publish the following MSS. by anonymous hands, which have accidently fallen into our possession. The first poem we offer is Browningesque and evidently composed by a member of the brilliant coterie who endeavor to illuminate Browning by the pure day-light of intellect. (A la the Ring and the Book.) Gadzooks ! I ' ve flunked again, I ' ve failed to make a recitation, My name is, as profanum vulgus call it, mud Or, i ' the parlance o ' th ' more refined Of those who lead the fashion i ' the speech Odssanties, I ' ll be cinched (cingatus is the Latin). I ' faekins, thus it stands. This day, hie dies (and what the date boots naught) I hied me veni to th ' English class, wherein I sat me. Now comes Cook, and seeks to draw from me a recitation. Zounds ! I flunk, and ' sbodikins now I receive From Cook an animadversion, which dimly adumbrates That I had better buckle down (Or, i ' th ' literary jargon, devote myself with greater application) To English studies, or, i ' faith, when come the examinations (The exes in uncouth parole) I ' ll be cinched. And an I come not to th ' English class I ' other words, if I amputate my lessons 180 By ' rlakin my goose is cooked (as you perceive This lingo ' s metaphorical, rich vi ' thought). ' Odsbobbins ' But we are obliged to cut the poem short much against our will it fills one large folio volume and enlarges on its subject with great amplitude; but the printer says he ' ll give out of apostrophes and dashes at this rate. The next manuscript has been kindly turned over to tis by the late editor of the Berkeley an. We are unable to decide who is its author, but it is exceedingly beautiful and poetical : ity of There is a city in boundless space Where Time and Eternity run a race, A city, where, if you don ' t beware, Your unwary feet will fall in a snare, And you will find yourself all tangled up, Like a tomcat fighting a bulldog pup. But if your eager steps you move By the Soulful Eyes of the One you love, You will find the city upon a plain On a rocky mountain, while wavy grain Stretches as far as the eye can see Till lost in the Thought of Eternity, And towering cliffs reach up to the sky And on every side of the city lie Isn ' t, Isn ' t, No, it Isn ' t, Beautiful Isn ' t, Lovely Isn ' t. And when the city ' s gates you enter, You find yourself right in the center Of a Gothic temple in Egyptian style, While the Doric columns upon you smile, And architraves, pillars, entablature, And frieze of the gold of Ophir pure And the heavy arches, laboring with gold, Begin to reel with the tale that is told By gaudy pheasants, and peacocks blue, And ibises of silvery hue, And mirthful monkeys, and smiling snakes, And elephants eating raw beefsteaks. 181 And the Soul is drunk with draughts of Thought That from Love ' s granary are brought, And the Self begins with delight to reel, And the Ionic columns begin to squeal, And the Gothic temple dissolves in light And disappears in endless night, And the pheasants dance hornpipes on their heads, And the peacocks and monkeys go off to their beds, And the elephants file off by threes and twos, And the snakes begin to change their hues, And the ibises sang themselves hoarse, and said : " Freddie, Freddie, go and soak your head. " And the song rises like a funeral strain And leaps in Soul Ecstacies over the plain, Reveling in Bacchanalian love-cries, And swooning, swan-like, it warbling dies : Isn ' t, Isn ' t, No, it Isn ' t, Hateful Isn ' t, Cruel Isn ' t, My whiskey bottle Isn ' t there. The above is very poetical and a true poet must have have written it. (An edition with notes and commentaries will be out shortly). But here follows a specimen which, while perhaps not so soulful, at least is as ingenious in construction as the former. It shows marks of great brilliancy, and is entitled : fit) Idyll ' Tis sweet to roam with some young lady When the Berkeley oaks grow shady, Humming tunes about O ' Grady And whispering tales of love ; And talking lots of rubbish ; And though her nose is snnbbish, And her shape is somewhat tubbish, Declaring she ' s a dove. And then ' tis sweet to treat her, Though you pawn your gold repeater, To ice cream or soda water At the store where it is sold. k Ask Murphy to read this stanza over to you. 182 (You will please excuse my metre, But I do vow, by St. Peter, That I cannot find a neater, Rhyme than that above for gold.) But when with her you wander, And on words of love you ponder, What if suddenly a thunder Storm should spring up in the sky? And you both are drenched completely, And though nhe smiles so sweetly, Yet she knows the rain has neatly Knocked her bonnet into pi. Or, if suddenly a friend, or Small collar button vendor, Cries out in a voice like Stentor, " Rats, " " Hello! Ned, " or such joke, Then your temper is all sweetness, And your soul is filled with meekness, And you inly curse his cheekiness. And you long your friend to choke. We fear the brilliancy of the last poet was too bright to last; such ingenuity as his is generally treated with severity by the ruling powers of the U. C. ; " tho ' lost to sight, to memory dear. " We think we have quoted enough to show that the Uni- versity contains genius sufficient to carry on sustained poems, and we will now give a few specimens which display the purely lyrical qualities and powers of fancy. The first poem is evi- dently by Mr. Harker, the eminent Anglo-Saxon scholar and champion eater of the University. " Whanne that Dan Phoebus drives the Morne awaye, And breathe of morninge turnes toe heate of daye, And whanne ye sundiale travels round toe ' leven Thanne hieth Charleye Harkere toe his heavene, Toe Monsieur Meyer ' s hostelrie, and there Hie eates and eates as much as hie can beare, Until Herr Meyer saves with gloom ie browe, ' Hie ' ll eate me oute of house and home, 1 trowe. ' " 183 The following short rhapsody was found on the flyleaf of a copy of Browning, in which was inscribed the name, K. Coke Hill : Sing, Oh! My high- water pants, Oh, don ' t you think they ' re immense? I ' m u bloomin ' aesthete, And an awful athlete, Oh, look at my high-water pants. The following is evidently in dialect: I am Gallagher I ' m a terrible slogger, I ' m a willin ' to fight Any man in sight. I ' m a tra-la athlate And d d hard to bate Did ye ivcr see me run Whin Field Day doth come ? I ' m a daisy, I am, I kin beat McNear ; If he wants a fight, too, I kin lick him right here. How strongly the athletic students show up in poetry: My name is Melone I ' m a son-of-a-gun I can lick any man, Me ' n Hittell can In college or out. I ' m a terror, I am, ' N me and Hittell We captain the teams And we just raise h 1. You bet ! Here ' s another: I ' m Sands, John Alonzo, And as much as I wants to Break the hearts of the ladies. I ' m also an orator And my Alma Mater Will ne ' er have a greater Parliamentary tactician and able debater. I ' m the A. S. U. C. Prex, And beloved by the fair sex, (As I believe I remarked once before), And I don ' t give a whoop for the Sultan or Pope, And I sing with a horrible roar. 184 The following specimens, which are anonymous, will suffice to show that the ballad and narrative poem is not entirely neglected within our classic walls. The first is entitled: The play is done, the curtain dropped, And Putzker ' s noi y tongue is stoppped, The hero and the heroine Are very happily made one. And now that art hath soothed their ear The company seek the lager beer And over all the rest doth tower Our esteemed teacher Mr. K w r The beer is good, the beer is fine, As well as is the stock of Avine, And soon with Riesling and Zinfandel Herr Rower ' s bright wit doth enkindle. And when the wine had loosed his tongue This reminiscence he begun : " Ve students in Germany, Ve ' re not so sermony, And quiet and good as Americans are ; But we have lots of fun Ven our vork is all done And ve ' re just as noisy as hurricanes are. One time I remember, It was in November, And ve had a great show among de students ; And I took a part Vich was yust to my heart, Although I known that it wasn ' t much sense. For I vas a lady, Who altho ' on the shady Side of sixty, yet looked very fine ; And dey laced me so tight Dat I could not yust quite Get my breath ven I should say my line. 185 So dey brought me some bier, And although it was queer, I told them I could not drink at all ; For my corsets were laced So tight roundt de vaist Dat I thought all the dime I vould fall. And den dey all laughed And thought I vas daft, For refusing to drink lager bier ; And ven dey got glad, I got very mad And I dink I commenced to swear. And I said : ' Give me here Your verdammt lager bier I ' ll drink a whole keg if you vants. ' And yust as 1 spoke My corset strings broke And I felt well again all zu once. " The following selection is in the old ballad style: Ballade of Brau Rietyard ai?d F a Y r Now lithe and listen, gentlemen, a tale of love to you I sing The chestnuts blossom in the fall and poets in the spring. I sing a tearful tale of woe, prepare your tears to shed, I sing a tale whose lightest word will (almost) wake the dead. The valiant Richard and his love, the gentle Rosalind, I sing, And if perchance you think it old, I hope no chestnut bells you ' ll ring. The wind blew high, the billows roared, the vessel tossed and creaked, While above all the foghorn roared, and the Piedmont ' s whistle squeaked. The valiant Richard with his love, was he at all dismayed ? Not he, he only feared for her, she but for him was ' fraid. And so they stood upon the deck, these noble lovers twain, And on his flute brave Richard played a little love refrain. And on the swelling main they gaze with eyes unmoved and calm, And while brave Richard plays a tune sweet; Rosey sings a psalm. 186 The land is reached, the danger passed, they thank their stars for that, But, lo ! the tempest howls amain and blows off Kosey ' s hat Away, away, upon the sea her pretty hat doth fly. She sees it sailing with despair and utters one loud cry She utters one loud mournful shriek, a loud, long, lengthened wail, And now the rosey bloom of youth becometh somewhat pale. But what did Richard, valiant youth. Did he stand idly by And see his loved one ' s bonnet swift upon the mad waves fly ? Did he unmoved behold her weep and see his lady cry ; Did he not leap into the deep, and, madly fighting, die ? Did Rosalind spoil her complexion, her pretty cheeklets stain, And utter cries of grief and woe, and all of this in vain ? Where can my Muse find voice to sing this mournful, mournful note Brave Richard took his flute apart and put it in his coat And that ' s all. This poem has indeed a pathetic ending and a surprising -one. The question naturally arises whether Richard did jump overboard and was drowned, and merely put his flute in his pocket to keep it dry, or whether he put it in his pocket and there was an end to the matter? In either case the ending is mournful enough. We suggest that this question be proposed to the Freshmen as a theme subject; it would awaken an inter- est in them for poetry which they are capable of enjoying and is as appropriate as Are Fairy Tales Proper Reading for children ? Is not this sufficient evidence of the versatility and inge- nuity of the bards of Berkeley? Who dares to say there are non? They lie " thick as autumnal leaves that strew the way in Vallambrosa. " ftrff s ar;d tl? ? (l at) (?) Sacramento, Two Profs went to, To seek the school convention. But things grew dull, The truth to tell, And so they sought diversion. So Billy D. And Carey, he 187 Resolved to see the show. They tickets bought, As quick as thought, And sat in the front row. But a gallery boy Quite spoiled their joy, For the urchin he didn ' t respect ' em. On Carey ' s bald head Two spit-balls he spread, For at it this boy did direct ' em. . 1 Pffiffir ' And Billy grew mad And swore at the lad, And threatened to have him arrested. But his language profane Proved to be all in vain, For the small boy was left unmolested. 188 Jl?e Students ' Si OR SNARES FOR THE UNWARY REVEALED. A warm-hearted interest in the daily comfort, if not the most serious welfare of the students who may follow us, has prompted the editors to look about them with an eye specially to note the little snares and pitfalls which will surround them on every hand. What shall it profit the dig if he burn much oil, if he grind many themes, and us all, if we cram exceedingly for the exes, and spoil it all by indiscretion ? So read, for although nothing so gives a man experience as experience, yet beware of the Prof., for his ways are diverse and peculiar, and ' tis well thou know it before it be too late. I. When you shall have progressed so far in literary studies as to be capable of taking Johnny ' s conies, unless you are a fiend, it is a sign that you will chew much chalk in vain. It were better thou see there is no profit for thee in Johnny ' s den, and immediately throw up the sponge and resolve to repeat the interesting subject next year with the Colonel. Then you will surely pass. N. B. This rule is worthy of being invariably observed, for many have tried it with great good to their prospects. II. It will be well if you are aware that the Franco- Prussian war is raging at the University, and in that deadly combat, which much resembles that of feline and canine, you must choose for which master you will do battle. When you see Putzker ' s notices plastered over the bulletin board, know you that the war has begun and that Paget will have to move himself to overcome the wily Bohemian. Now this Putzker ' s fame is co-equal with the world, but as for Paget, take your cue from this, he is an exceeding wild-mannered man. And when you do bum through the term, it is a sure sign that your exami- nation will be a " mere formality, " and Paget will claim you as his own. 190 III. Be acquainted with the fact that the department called English is just teeming with snares for the thoughtless. Many, many there are who, could they but speak of that whereof they have known and have felt, would well-nigh fill your soul with dismay. If you be so perverse as to write theme- lets for the youth called Upper L,imbs (he who has been ta Yarup) it is a sure sign that it will forthwith dawn upon you, poor soul, how great a man, well-read and far- traveled, does consent to sit upon you. You will also desire to kick yourself, but it will avail you nothing. IV. Although you must know there is but one head, there are two tails to this department of Anglophobia. And if you do wilfully abandon yourself to the tender mercies of the chief- cook ' s most humble servant, it is a sign that you will presently discover that your name is Dennis. Even Hill, the famed runner, discovered this; for when he once did wax witty, over the fall of De Quincey ' s trunk, he suddenly felt himself grow small, and the weather perceptibly cooler, and his soul of wit withered away. And when the black eyes of the genius who presides over this lesser department light up, know, from others ' sorrow, that this is a sign to beware, for there is much mischief therein in store for you. V. And if you are scientifically inclined and are minded to delve into the mysteries of atoms and molecules under the Professor who dispenses knowledge from the top of the step- ladder, it is a sign that you have shown much wisdom. For you may play many months, and when the ex draws near, cram six formulae, and all will be well with you. VI. If you will elect to read many pages of manuscript per day for B. Smith Jones, know that many have done that self-same thing before you and have thereby come to grief. Once he was a good-soulded and gentle-hearted man, and to the use of the 191 cinch a stranger. But being most grievously disappointed in the class of ' 89, let this be a sign to you that the smiles which now play upon his countenance and run far up upon his ample frontlet, no longer are the same that they once were. He can now sit upon you with satisfaction; and if you cut, it is a sign that you will erstwhile receive a most ingenious device entitling the bearer to be debarred from the ex. VII. Even if you are a Freshie, it is well to look ahead and see from a great way off what is surely in store for you. Bear well in mind that the great missionary field of the University is bounded by Political Economy; and if you do incline to be a son of your father, and therefore a protectionist, know that all such childish things will be speedily knocked out of your head. And when you advance so far as to sit down before the high priest of Mammon in his cell, study well his countenance as he emerges from his den each morn. If you note that his hair stands upright and that a storm darkens his brow, that is a sign warning you of most imminent peril. And if you dispute his sayings, it is a sign that you will shortly wish you had been more discreet. Chips from the Bohemian workshop, as gleaned from the first section- man ' s note-book : " To angstify me, as it were. " ' ' Participating in the character of not being go able to as it were " " I am vexed for I am vexed. Therefore I am vexed. " " Die hypotenuse is equal to the sum of two sides of er er ah die rectangle. " It was a very well-known fact that our faculty were exceedingly interested in the result of the " condition that con- founded us " at the last election. Many of them came down off their pedestals ; and it is even reported that some who were not yet naturalized went down to Little ' s and took out their papers, so wrought up were they. The following little bit of mental aberration will attest how distracted one of the most sober of them was over the outcome : 192 SCENE : North Hall steps the day after election : (The politics of both dramatis personx are well known). O ' N. Come, Carey, lets go over to the city and watch the bulletin boards. W. CAREY J. Can ' t do it possibly O ' N. Why? I ' ll pay your fare. W. CAREY J. ' Taint that; I have an engagement this evening. O ' N. Where? W. CAREY J. I must go over to the city without fail. 9 ? ;dot ?5 of tl? ? Q ?i? ?rali55i T)o of tl? ? lirfai try The " most handsome " officer of the battalion, the quarter- master, and his right bower, the Dean of ' 90, have of late fallen into the most dissolute habit of dallying at cards during the dreary drill hour. Seated upon the rifle-boxes in the cellar known as the armory, this military pair, the knight of the tar- get and his purveyor have been known to stake as high as their good looks and white stripes upon the turn of casino. The Generalissimo chanced to visit the cellar one day and discovered those bellicose genii at play : ' ' -How long has this sort of thing been going on ? " (No response.) " Well, this must be stopped at once, or unless you let me hold the stakes. " The broad wit of our genial Generalissimo has long been familiar to the students; but his keen appreciation of the humorous in others will also be evident from the following : It cannot but have filled us with regret that the G. A. R. of the University has degenerated sadly in esprit du corps, and its conduct, it is clear, has become most lax. This distressing news penetrated to Sacramento, and stirred the bosom of a famous military man of ' 84 to a resolve to drill the army as of yore, and restore it to its wonted excellence. Harrison, the chief, granted his humble request, and after the drill was over, it was not without some pride that the old-timer turned to the Generalissimo and said : ' ' The battalion is in a better condition than it has been for the past eight years ; shall I send the boys up ? " Harrison, the humorist, winked, and asked : ' ' For how long ? ' ' The army giggled. 193 U l?at tie fire T- Desirous of falling into line with the spirit of the age, and of doing all other proper things, I have decided that I can not more appropriately get into print than by going a few years ahead, and in the " shadowy precincts " of the twentieth century, behold that then unsurpassed abode of learning, the University of California. Suddenly a living skeleton with a familiar sourness upon his otherwise inexpressive features appeared before me, and demanded : " Do you know where you are going? " I humbly confessed my ignorance. " Well, " said he in a calm voice : " You display a childlike ignorance of what you should have known when in a primary school, you should learn the first principles of composition. " I felt somewhat aggrieved at this ?nd assured my terrible questioner that I had studied the " Principles of Success in Literature, " and although repeatedly cinched, I thought that successive perusals of that noted work had firmly implanted in my mind the reasons why I had no literary merit. If this was not the first principle of composition, I knew no other. I had practiced it successfully hitherto, but I had already begun to fear that I would be debarred from the English course if I did not make up a few back themes. I felt j ustified for this on the ground that recognizing the vast difference between myself and Brown- ing a difference which had been continually brought to my notice I felt it a sacrilege to enter the field of literature. Nothing daunted by this array of facts, he said: " Your statement is entirely useless, and you have gone to a great deal of unnecessary trouble. No one in practical life would think of talking that way. You should have said, ' I am a fool. ' ' ' As I seemed unable to give a satisfactory answer to this correction, the appearance seemed somewhat mollified, though I could see he was on the lookout for a new opening. I was determined not to give him a chance if I could help it, and preserved a rigid silence. He recognized my tactics in a few moments, and spit out the information that if I was determined not to profit by his c )mpany, the sooner we parted the better. A hidden instinct told me that I was treading on dangerous 194 ground, and a certain similarity in difference led me to form the conclusion that I was in the presence of Bernardus Alge- braicus, an old friend of mine, and one whose works had furnished me many, many delightful hours of soul- felt com- munion. We exchanged glances of mutual recognition, and were soon on the old familiar terms. 4 ' I am truly glad to meet again one from whose instruction I have derived so much pleasure and benefit, " said I, " and in the interest of education, would you yourself answer the question that you put to me with such ill success: Where are we going ? ' ' He looked at me contemptuously, and at length said sarcastically: ' ' I am very glad to find this new-born interest in knowledge in you, and I will explain to you briefly and simply the present phenomenon with its conditions. The simplest way is by an equation: x 2 +y 2 +z 2 +2Ax + 2By + 2Cz + D = o. This is approx- imately the earth. ' ' " Hold on, " said I, trembling and losing all control over myself through an overwhelming impulse of fear. " Don ' t bother yourself about the conditions. The recorder will tend to that. " It was fortunate for me that we were interrupted at that moment. I might have withered up from the expression that was gathering on his face, and then this world would never have known the wonderful experience I have to relate. Sud- denly the mist that surrounded us began to lift, and before me in the smiling light of the everyday sun lay x 2 + y 2 + z 2 +2Ax + 2By + 2Cz + D = o. It was considerably changed from the days in which I knew it. There lay the Bay, the Golden Gate and the expanse of waters beyond, while behind me Grizzly rested complacently secure from the onslaughts of Progress, which had fearfully ravaged the plain below. Resting myself on terra fir ma, I looked around for my companion, but he was gone. Instead, there faced me a very important-looking personage arrayed in what I suppose is the prevalent style of gentlemen of leisure of the twentieth century. He accosted me condescendingly, and remarked that he supposed I wished 195 to look over the University. He must have been surprised at my antiquated attire, but neither by word nor look did he exhibit his notice of it. I observed the same trait in most of the other people whom I encountered. They seemed as apathetic as the Dutchmen of Washington Irving. But to return to my story : This gentleman told me that he had ample leisure to show me around, and before long I found that he was the tenth assistant dandelion picker. Being much in sympathy with the downtrodden working classes, I got quickly into his confidence, and before long he disclosed to me his crying wrong. He was obliged to pull twenty dandelions a year, and on rainy years twenty-five, besides being forced to be present on the grounds at least one month out of the twelve; whereas the Prex. never had to come near Berkeley, and all he had to do was to write to the heads of departments to transmit their portion of the president ' s report to the State printing office. He was now conducting a botanical expedition in Hindostan. He was expected here in the course of the next decade, when he would have the ceremony of the inauguration performed. The inauguration had been performed once with the use of a proxy for Prex., but the far-seeing student had calculated that it would be many years before a regent died, and a holiday must be arranged for somehow. Besides, this would be a splendid chance to pronounce an oration in Sanscrit. The Prex., it was thought, would highly enjoy hearing a Sans- crit oration, since he had traveled in India, and understood the subject thoroughly. I felt greatly reassured to find that I still possessed one way to engage the attention and confidence of these twentieth century people. Relying upon the roused interest of my new friend, I began to ask questions about the novel arrangement of th e grounds, etc. The hill on which we were standing had long been regarded as of great agricultural value by the experiment station officials. They had tried many kinds of fruits there and at last had succeeded in finding a shrub that the soil was adapted to. It was called brushus sagacitce, and now the incip- ient oaks and apple-trees here were replaced by this thriving importation. Its utility was still a debated question. Whether 196 it was best fitted for ornamental purposes, like faculty onions, or whether it might be used in the manufacture of baskets owing to its toughness, seems like a difficult question. Indeed, both uses have been tried. The grounds below the buildings had once been planted with it, but they had been rooted up at length. Its great point was that it could live without water. The basket idea had been tried also, and for a while there was an assistant professor of advanced basket-raising under the chair of agriculture. The changes in the aspect of the grounds had been enor- mous. The regents had got a notion that the proper way for .the University to look was toward the Hill of Knowledge, and dubbing Grizzly thus, they had, at a great expense, turned those buildings which faced the other way around, and cut off the eucalyptus trees, so as to leave the view unimpeded. The lower part of the grounds presented a curious appearance. The intention with regard to them changed every year, but since the buildings had been turned nothing but a survey had been accomplished. This was done regularly every year, and the whole slope was covered with surveyors ' stakes in various stages of decay, so that it looked like a gigantic pin-cushion. .a. They intended to grade the campus during the next summer. I felt a great desire to make the acquaintance of one of the students, and I asked the tenth assistant dandelion picker if there was anyone who would be likely to give me 197 good, reliable historical information about the institution. He referred me at once to the BLUE AND GOLD editorial board, and conducting me to the dormitories, he introduced me to a gaunt, wild-eyed looking individual who regarded me in a tragic manner, saying : " Spirit of a forgotten age, why art thou here, Profaning with thine eyes this sacred home Of learning and of Firsts which thou ne ' er hadst. " I stopped him, and, grasping his hand cordially, declared that I felt with him, having been a BLUE AND GOLD editor myself. He was much pleased at this, and by a great deal of persuasion and soothing got him into a normal mood. He told me that he was going to surpass all previous BLUE AND GOLDS and that he had in the book a full picture of everyone con- nected with the University in any manner whatever, together with a short account of their respective lives and principal achievements. I did not stay long enough to see how large an assessment the class had to pay to cover the deficit, but I would recommend any future excursionist into the twentieth century to find out about it. I kept wondering what substitutes this age had found for rushing, etc., and at last I asked the editor concerning it. He stared at me with a look of amazement, mingled with horror; collecting himself at length, he said that his knowledge of history told him what I meant, but that I was badly footed if 198 I thought they did such barbarous things now. I told him that I had noticed several, whom I took for Freshmen, sporting canes. " Ah! " sighed he, " it is too true. " I was afraid he was going to go off again, so I stopped him. I found that the custom was to play tag for three hour s, and the Freshmen could carry canes if the Prex., who was referee, thought they did the best. Last year the Sophs put up a job, but the Prex. caught them, and gave the game to the Freshies. The occasion created great excitement throughout the State, and many declared that they would never send their children to a place where such immoral and barbarous practices prevailed . The editor showed me some of the texts in use. I picked up one, an algebra; it bore the name of Bernardus Algebraicus, aad was one of his latest works. The editor assured me that it was supposed to contain some wonderful discoveries, but as no one ever got any further in it than the first few propositions, it was impossible to verify the conjecture. Glancing over the familiar looking symbols, the dreary sensation of him who is tired of life came over me. I had not the stamina to hold up my head. A buzzing came into my ears. The discord soon blended into a lugubrious harmony. I distinguished the following strains: We, oh we, Are the glorious three Who of old in Berkeley ruleth, They say in our day It never did pay To flunk, for the student we fooleth. In English and Math With mechanical wrath We raged, and all protest we foileth ; And now in the grave We splutter and rave ; And the blood in our veins, how it boileth. 199 j I looked and beheld three terrible looking creatures danc- ing around a fire and casting murderous glances in all direc- tions. To my astonishment Bernardus Algebraicus was one of them. He pronounced the following anathema : Woe, woe, unutterable woe, Oh wild, weary, woeful woe. Burn fire, blow wind, Rage cinch, student grind, This say I for the glorious three. Then the chorus: We, oh we, Are the glorious three. For wielding the cinch, They thought us to lynch, But we fooled ' em, we did, ah me. Just then a voice interrupted: I will not bear it. I am the Professor of German and modern Greek. I will not bear it. I am the Professor of German and modern Greek, Etc., etc. Then a fearful conflict arose. Frightened by the terrific struggle I strove to flee, but I seemed glued to the ' spot; the agony was almost insupportable; suddenly the scene disappeared, and I found myself in my solitary, nineteenth century chamber. I had got back. 200 IN MCMOR1AM BONES I 1 AUCEPS PRIMUS, B. L. N s E (Doc.) AUCEPS SECUNDUS, . . . . CHAS. C s N (Whiskers) CETERIAUCUPES, NY ' B-VV-R CARL R E (Professor), F. H. C -R w (Missouri) This association meets every Sunday in the U. C. grounds. The objects for which this society was established are, briefly : The cultivation of acquaintance with the charming visitors who meander through the orchard and under the oaks on Sundays and the entertainment of such guests in such a manner as to uphold the U. C. student ' s reputation for gal- lantry. How far these objects have been sustained may be judged from the fact that the fair crowds are being drawn from popular Sunday resorts, and that the proprietors of Shell Mound Park are thinking seriously of retiring from business. In the spring vacation delegates were sent to various parts of the State and encouraging reports have been submitted. Messrs. Claussen and Nourse report game quite plentiful in the Capital City, though the birds are most abundant during Fair time and the session of the Legislature. At a recent meeting resolutions were adopted boycotting " Co-eds, Gym. girls and Dummy Track damsels. " At this meeting interesting papers were read as follows : " The Efficacy of the Mortar Board in Catching On " . . . . . . . A. P. NOISY, U. S. A. " The Principles Underlying the Theory of Flirta- tion " CHAS. C s N, C. C. " Comparison of Methods Used in Missouri With Those of California, With Illustration of the Latest Pike County Bow " . . . . . F. H. C w, alias Champagne Eddy No. 2 " Adventures in the Stern Chase of Charming but Elusive Giddy Girls " . . . . BEV. N R 2, M. D. It is said that the membership of this society is constantly on the increase and rumors are abroad that Billy Foots applied for admittance, but was blackballed. [NOTK.] A " Society of Chippy Chasers " has been suggested a a translation of the name. 202 DieKy E ' er full of joy Yet shy and coy Was Dicky when a Freshman boy. In time he grew, As all boys do, And as a Soph, enough he knew. He played the flute, He learned to shoot, And Dick, the Soph., was dissolute. A Junior now we find him grown, His Sophy toys aside are thrown, Along with mortar-board and gown ; And some e ' en say a form divine Within his heart has found its shrine, And that he loves bright, rosy Rhine wine. HENDERSON (Political Economy Recitation) All the different kinds of land tenure were converted about this time into free sausage (socage). Miss F H But, Professor, don ' t you think the author is wrong in this respect? DUHRING Yes, sir; the lady is right. I ' ll just tell you how it is, Pro- fessor. PROFESSOR H N Why, Mr. VV s n, I see you are here. I marked you absent. How did that happen? MR. W s N Force of habit, I suppose. PROF. C K Now, I don ' t see any wit or humor in Pickwick Papers. Does that prove there is none ? MR. GARBER Well, for my part, I think that the opinion of a man who can ' t see any wit or humor in Pickwick Papers isn ' t good for much. MR. ARMES Mr. Ehrman, who was Shakespeare? MR. E. He was an author. I believe he wrote some biographies. MR. ARMES Name a few. MR. E. Richard the Eighth was one, and (he didn ' t finish). MCKENNA (After an abortive attempt to recall the points of the last lecture) That ' s about as clear as I can make it, Professor. PROF. H N And that ' s about as clear as mud. GAMMILL They carried their cooking utensils, furniture and other house- hold appurtenances, including women and children. PROF. H N The repetition of the assertion of our inability to form a universal concep ' ion is the damnable iteration of our con- demnation to nonentity. I think that I think, and I ask myself to think about thinking that I think. Miss F R (Translating) And his limbs were FRENCH PROF. Eugh ! ve say legs, madamoiselle. ST v T (In coop.) Say, has anybody got any change? HENDERSON Yes, here ' s 45 cents. ST v T Well, here ' s half a dollar, and I ' ll give you a notebook for the other five cents. P vH NE (Just appointed lieutenant) Straighten that line there. Say, Jim, where the h- 204 you going STRANGER (Field Day) Who was that wild, wild Irishman that ran in ' 91 ' s relay team? U. C. STUDENT Let her go ! PROFESSOR SUNBERG (Lecturing. He had just taken dinner with Prof. J n s.) This silver bell which you see has upon it a repre- sentation of the Goddess of Plenty, yet it ' s some time since I ' ve had plenty. Miss L. Miss H c k, why did you get such a small jacket? Miss H K Because they don ' t make ' em any larger. The eternal fitness of things, Political Themis Class : PROF. BULLRUSHES Mr. H 9, you may take the subject of taxation upon liquors and beer. MR. T NT N. You may look up the question of revenue derived from cigars and tobacco. A deep, dark attempt at sarcasm, Junior Latin Recitation : PROF. H D. Mr. H tt, did you ever hear the word pone before? MR. H TT. I don ' t think hardly in this particular connection. A fine distinction, as only a co-ed can see : PROF. J. Miss L y, will you please explain what we mean by the Latin words hahbeas corpus? Miss L Y. (Who has absently yielded to the slumberous influence which pervades the History room and w r akes up with a start) Why, I don ' t know, but I think it means the same as habeas corpus, don ' t it? MR. B. I think we may take it for granted that all gamblers lose in the long run PROF. BULLRUSHES Well, in my experience (but something seemed to strike him and he didn ' t finish). PROF. RISING Mr. Schutte, how many oxides of copper are there ? MR. S. Two, oxide and chloride. 205 Dixit D v s. " I ' d sooner be hanged than work. " HE " I love her. " Miss C FT. " I don ' t care whether the girls like me or not, the boys all do. " PROF. H N. " The modern English poets are one incarnate lump of affectation. " (What say you C K?) PROF, ri R. " They put buttons on little boys coat-sleeves to keep them from using them as handkerchiefs. " ED L N. ' If we had put into last year ' s BLUK AND GOLD every- thing that II E submitted the book would have been unfit for publication. FR K. " I hate to play in the U. C. t eam this year, but I guess I ' ll hafto. " MissM L. " Say, Ada, who are you casting those Lang-uiB in$ glances at? " T x D. " I ' m an American. " Ju$t I am sure that our Ada would hate us And against us most loudly declaim, If we spoke of her Hugh But there that will do ; We ' ll not say a wbrd of the same. Did you hear of that pair of Soph, co-eds Who seemed almost lost to all shame. They stayed in the gvm. Quite after their time, But they didn ' t stay long just the same. 206 Oh, the boys they may talk about J c bs, And say he was greatly to blame, That he ought to got lynched When he tried to get cinched ; But he raked in his bets just the same. But the worst is about poor Prof. C y, Who fell quite in love with a dame, Her fourths by correction, He made all first section, But we think he won ' t do, just the same. Its , Really It was Fanny and Minnie and Ruth, Who one day grew weary in sooth ; They thought ' twas not meet, To take a front seat, So they sat behind Hyde, a bright youth. But they raised such a row and a raction That the Prof, disapproved of their action ; So he finally said, (And the co-eds turned red) 1 1 am the center of attraction. " 207 T)ilitary I have called you up to-day instead of drill. (Applause.) I shall endeavor very briefly (tremendous applause) to put you on to something about our coast defenses and several other subjects. Of course you know there is a cry at present fora navy. Every once in a while the people get crying for some- thing. You remember in the late war people were cry- ing, " On to Richmond ! " in fact everybody was on to Rich- mond, the cry seemed to take possession of them just like these sayings do now-a-days just like, well, just like " Chippy Get Your Hair Cut. " (More applause. Huge enjoyment. " D sight better than drill. " ) Some people have a good deal of confidence in dynamite guns. But you see we can ' t fire dyna- mite shells with gunpowder. We have to use air and air hasn ' t sufficient persuasive force. It will push a shell about two miles; but for longer ranges you might just as well have a bean-shooter. If, on the other hand, you use gunpowder, it ' s liable to make th : ngs lively and uncomfortable in fact it ' s good-by gun and good-by gunner, he won ' t have no use for himself after he tries it on once. The Charleston, that ' s building over at the Union Iron Works, is the kind of a warship we will to use in the future. She ' s light and speedy. She can get right in and hit the enemy a slap in the face and then jump out of the way again. It will be a kind of a Dempsey-John I,. Sullivan affair if she ever gets in a fight with some of those big, bulky tubs of the past. 208 SUGGESTIONS TO ' 89 When we consider how ' ere many days That glorious class which we call Eighty-nine Will have been joined to that unending line Of Graduates, which moves, and never stays, From out these classic walls, to strive to raise The standard of the world ; and we, in fine, Shall be left desolate, striving to shine With equal light to their effulgent rays " What can they leave us that shall soothe our woe? " W r e ask, and something prompts, " Ninety ' s Co-eds Lack for perfection but one quality : Let Eighty-nine bequeath us as they go, To crown with perfect grace our Senior heads, A tithe of their superfluous dignity. " THEIRS CHEAPEST? 209 TEMPLE us TO sere OURSETLS A5 OTHETRS SLE j US paeulty S . " Good men who do the best they can. " j_ N H N C. B T E, Sec. " A little, fat, round, oily man of God. " G. W D Y B LL. " He thinks, admitted to that equal sky, His faithful dog shall bear him company. " S. B. C TY. " There ' s a sweet cherub that sits up aloft. " A B T S. C K. " If thou art a man admire those who attempt great things, even tho ' they fail. " G E F. E. H N. " Our army swore terribly in Flanders " cried my uncle Toby, " but nothing of this ' F T K G. H E. " Once in the flight of ages past there lived a man. " E G E W. H L D. " One ' ud think, to hear some folks talk, as the men war ' cute enough to count the corns in a bag o ' wheat wi ' only smelling at it. " A B T A. H w D. " Away with him; he speaks Latin. " G E H. H w N. " From all false doctrine, heresy and schism, good Lord deliver us. " A. W N LL J K N. " To minds strongly marked " by positive and negative qualities, prejudices come as natural food. " M N K G. " Of us, but not among us. " J N LE C E. " Throw physic to the dogs ; I ' ll none of it. " J H LE C E. " He thought as a sage, though he felt as a man. " B D M s. " That is to say as it were in other words. " A N P R. " We ' ll bury him in the cornfield, Neath the green, green grass, With a tube in his mouth to let off the gas. " W D B. R G. " And he is oft the wisest man who is not wise at all. " F K S E. " I guess I don ' t want to be a School Director, anyhow. " ST M. " It ' s well we should feel as life ' s a reckoning we can ' t make twice over; there ' s no real making amends in this world, any more nor you can mend a wrong subtraction by doing your addition right. " 212 C. B. B D Y. " Destroy his fib, or sophistry in vain! The creature ' s at his dirty work again. " J N B. C E. " He ' s tough ma ' am, tough is J. B., Tough and de-vilish sly. " G E C. E s. " No man is born without faults : he is best who has fewest. " E- D L. W. C -Y J- W M D. A TH. R. B W M W. D- H N K ED. C. O ' N- J M H -N V. J. J. R- JUDGE -E. " From all the deceits of the world, the flesh and the devil, good Lord deliver us. " s " Love, it kills sheep; it kills me I, a sheep. " -s. " I do thee ' Igh art fake, I do. " -N. " There goes the parson ! O, illustrious spark. " -R. " Ye little stars ! hide your diminished rays. " R. " Unless above himself, he can Erect himself, what a poor thing is man. " -L. " I counted two and seventy stenches, all well denned, and several stinks. " " Looks like the innocent flower. " [. " Speaks three or four languages, word for word, without a book. " -s. " ' Tis better to be brief than tedious. " " I am an attache of the University. " 213 But soft ; what nymphs are these ? " ' 89 M N E B K R. " Now really, Mr. Jones, I can ' t really. Mr. Jones really really r-e-ally ' ' Hast any philosophy in thee? " " Let the world elide. " " This senior- junior. " " Neither rhyme nor reason can express how much. " L. M Y McL N. " A lady so richly clad as she. Beautiful exceed- ingly. " " Who thinks too little and talks too much. " E M Y C. CL K. G E M. F H R. F y H D N. E E B. L E. L LA ST E ' 90 J s E E. CH P N. C A I. C W L. R E M. D B s. ' N E F D N. ' L D H Z K. ' R H H S N. A A McN L. ' R H M R L. A A H. R D L.L. ' E L E S CL R. ' 91. E z H O. AG w. ADA B A L A B N L. In all probability when Aristotle said that man was a reasoning being he included woman. " Sir, a woman preaching is like a dog walking on its hind legs. It is not done well ; but you are surprised to find it done at all. " You ' d scarce expect one of my age To speak in public on the stage. " 1 And like a passing thought, she fled in light away. " ' The stormy March has come at last, With wind and clouds and changing skies. " I charge thee fling away ambition ; By that sin fell the angels. " I am nothing, if not critical. " The bashful virgin ' s sidelong looks of love. " I would do what I pleased, and in doing what I pleased I should have my will, and having my will I should be contented. " Thyself no more deceive; thy youth has fled. " " Made to court an amorous looking-glass. " " A wretched un-idea ' d girl. " And ne ' er did Grecian chisel trace A Nymph, a Naiad, or a Grace Of finer form or lovelier face. " 214 c- G E DE F M Y.- B A H LE.- M- -E C K. " Dost thou love life ? Then do not squander time, for that is the stuff life is made of. " Whoso diggeth a pit shall fall therein. " ' A love that took an early root, And had an early doom. " 1 Whence is thy learning. Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? " ' Tis beauty truly, that whose red and white, Nature ' s own cunning hand hath laid on. " A harmless unnecessary thing. " A beggarly account of empty boxes. " When you do dance I wish you a wave o ' the sea that you might ever do nothing but that. " - " The fair, the chaste, the -unexp- essive she. " - " I am sick when I do look on you. " - " A simple child that lightly draws its breath. " - " I am declining in the vale of years. " - " I will be mistress over myself. " - " Was ever woman in this humor wooed? Was ever woman in this humor won ? - " Can such things be? " - " We all do fade as a leaf. " - " Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. " - " Then she will talk; good gods, how she will talk. " - " Mocking the air with colors idly spread. " - " Let ' s talk of graves, of worms, of epitaphs. " - " Her smile was prodigal of summery shine, Sadly persistent, like a morn in June. " - " The trick of singularity. " - " The baby figure. " - " Even in the afternoon of her best days. " -Remember Lot ' s wife. - " And what ' s her history?, " " A blank, my lord. " -E E. W T N. " Her stature tall I hate a dumpy woman. " A E B. M M. ' M - " Y A. McC Y. BL E M SE. ' C A B. ST G.- C A L. W L s.- ' 92 J N E W.A D H.- C L E B D N.- H-TT-A F. B W R.- E A J. B K.- E TH B G S.- -AA. M B L C. C FT.- AG s C Y.- C L E M. C H G.- M Y S. S B N.- S L A SH PE.- 215 " There ' s small choice among rotten apples. " w w- W -s B - K - L. " He had the ways of an orator, but his words were hollowness. " -s B - N - R. " Sometimes we may learn more from a man ' s [baseball] errors than from his virtues. " s CL - N. " Love ' s torments make men seek the chase. " -- M C -- G. " Nothing is more pitiable than active igno- rance. " E D " By outward show let ' s not be cheated, An ass should like an ass be treated. " M A. D -- w. " I heard him walking across the floor As he always does with heavy tread. " K T. D - G. " Be calm in argument, for fierceness makes Error a fault and Truth discourtesy. " D E -N L. F Y H L - N. " A would-be satirist, a hired buffoon, A weekly scribbler of some loud lampoon, To furbish falsehoods for a magazine. " H - Y. " My quaint habits breed astonishment. " Y -- E. " All hell broke loose. " s L. J -- N. " With one hand he puts a penny in the urn of poverty, and with the other he takes out a shilling. " H. J. J --- Y. " If naebody care for me, I care for naebody. " A - D L - z - s. " It is true, I am a crank, I do not say it boastingly. " J. J. L - R - N. " I do not give you to posterity as a pattern to imitate, but as an example to deter. " G. R. L - K - s. " Ill got, 111 spent. " N. " He knew well the taverns in every town. " . " The glass of fashion, the mould of form, The observed of all observers. " Y. " Innocence abroad. " E. ' ' Art not ashamed to look upon this beard. " DS. " Thou canst not say I did it. " E. " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. " . " His prayers he saith, this patient holy man. " . " Be not righteous overmuch. " N. " Assume a virtue if you have it not. " N. " If I can ' t pay, why, I can owe. " E D V. A L G. " A blockhead rubs his thoughtless skull, And thanks his stars he was not born a fool. " F. L. W- NONA -RFF. " A gentleman that loves to hear himself talk. " . " From all blindness of heart; from pride,vain- glory, and hypocrisy ; from every hatred and malice good Lord deliver us. " 217 Juniors ' Go in white hat, put her through; Your head ' s level, bully for you. " H N Y I A D B- -L Y. K R W. V. B KH F x H. C s w W M H. D v R D F. D -N. CH C. D M ST. 5. G. H K K. A D W H ND N. E. W. H. LL.- H GH H LL. ED C. H DE. N R N R. L G. ATT TP AT L. McK s V r MnlST K. F K M. P R LLS. H Y G. P K R. A E B. P E. W M L. R G S. W. S D Y SMITH. -L ST- A.D- CH s E. T WN D. H Y W. L N, FR D M. W L s. H Y A. Y z L. " The soul of this man is in his clothes. " " Every man is as God made him, and some- times a great deal worse. " " Let ' s wush. " " Stand not upon the order of your going, but go at once. " " Go to the ant thou sluggard ! " " The rosy light of love. " " Much study is weariness to the flesh. " " I must to the barber, for inethinks I am won- drous hairy about the face. " " Be thou familiar, but by no means vulgar. " Stokes, " He who laughs last laughs best. " ' ' Conceited men are but little boys in pants. " In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love. " " Would shake hands with a king upon his throne, And think it kindess to his Majesty. " " Could he, with reason, murmur at his case, Himself sole author of his own disgrace. " " And still they gaze, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew. " " The man that blushes is not quite a brute. " " His enemies for w r ant of charity, Said he affected popularity. " ' ' And don ' t confound the language of the nation With long-tailed -words in osity and ation. " " Full of strange oaths. " " Not pretty, but massive. " " Ex nihilo nihil fit. " " Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith. " " Tarry at Jericho until thy beard be grown. " " Where gottest thou that goose look? " " How doth the little busy bee " " I had rather be a kitten and cry mew, Than one of these same metre ballad mongers. " " His ' job lots. ' " Y. 218 " The cock oft crows without a victory. " H -Y A- J N C. A- TOBY A --N. W. C. AL M L N D. B R s.- D R L B RD. CH s H. B T-Y. A N S. BL E. ED N B N L. N R s L. C w L.- A L T H. EL T, M L S B. F SH R. G. H. FL H R. H w D B. G T s. H R . -w TH. " But strive still to be a man before your mother. " -w TH. " Veneering oft outshines the solid wood. " N. " For most men (till by losing sager) Will back their opinions by a wager. " " Light is the task where many share the toil. " - " The very pink of perfection. " - " This man belies his name. " - " A lovely boy. " - " From worldly cares himself he did ensloyne And greatly shunned manly exercise, From every work he challenged essoyne For contemplation ' s sake. " " Fresh as the month of May. " - " You beat your pate, and fancy wit will come; Knock as you please, there ' s nobody at home. " " For Satan finds much mischief still for idle hands to do. " " The truest characters of ignorance are vanity and pride and annoyance. " " Virtue is choked with foul ambition. " " Fallen, fallen from his high estate. " ' ' I have not loved the world nor the world me . " " As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the Nile. " " My foot is on my native heath And my name is Gallagher. " " No use, ma. I ain ' t going to try to be a dude any more. " " He never said a foolish thing, Nor ever did a wise one. " 219 -N HALL. " But what am I? An infant crying in the night : An infant crying for the light : And with no language but a cry. " He had a face like a benediction. " - " I don ' t believe in principle, But, Oh ! I du in interest. " - " He giveth his beloved sleep. " - " The Frenchman ' s darling. " - " We ' ll draw the curtain. " - " My babe, my tiny babe. " - " Remote, unfriended, melancholy, slow. " - " Sighing that nature formed but one such man, And broke the die in moulding. ' ' - " Very like a whale. " ' ' As proud as Lucifer. " - " Conceit may puff up, but never prop up. " - " I ' s nice, I is; I ' s mighty nice, anyhow. " - " A worthy pair of brothers. " - " Who pants for glory finds but scant repose. " " I nothing spend, but often sponge upon a friend. " G. T p N. " Still amorous and fond and billing, Like Philip and Mary on a shilling. " H. WH E. " It ' s excellent to have a giant ' s strength. " - " The bore is usually considered a harmless creature, or of that class of bipeds who hurt onlv themselves. " A - W. J - N - s. F D K A. J - L RD. ED - M G EE. F s H. McF L N. W - M. P. M - L - R. H - N Y B. M G E. W L M G. M K W. H. B. P - G - L. TOM WELLS R s E. G. P - T - S R B N. AL -T W. Sc TT.) E. H. SH -- w.f A -- R M. S - Y - R. CH -- s F. T Y. P L P L. W v R. ' 220 " We are climbing a difficult road, but the glory gives us strength. " p] B T D. AD s. " Gilded tombs do worms unfold. " AL T C. A K N. " He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the stable of his argument. " J NO B SE. " A poor, weak, palsy-stricken churchyard thing. " A G N B Y R. " Ein starkes Bier em berzender Taback. Und eine Magd im Pusz. das ist nuir mein Geschmack. " EM T A. BY R. " Another fat, unwashed artificer. " G E D. C N. " Be somewhat scanter of thy maiden presence. " CH s C. D Y. " Let him who gentleman would be, From sloth and idleness keep free ; In arms and study be employed And coarse rusticity avoid. " L w LL A. E-GL-Y. " Every man at his best state is altogether vanity. " W-LL M A. F B KS. " A fellow of infinite jest. " F. M. GR E. " I have a beard a coming. " ED. F. H s. " The young Astyanax, the hope of Troy. " E D H R N. " What ' s in a name? " I c W. H L N. " Mein Gott, mein farder vas a regent! " C T s H L R. " An eye like Mars, to threaten or command. " H Y J HN N. " Cracked or half -cracked is this tall Marquis ' head. " A B T G. L G. " Seest thou a man wise in his own conceit? There is more hope of a fool than of him. " E. M YS. " Tho ' he be blunt, I know him passing wise. Though he be merry, yet withal he ' s honest. " H w D D. M L E. " His modesty is the candle to his worth. " T H s S. M L Y. " His hat fell off and bent his ear. His name is Pat Malloy, " 221 F c o G. M G E. " He seemed a cherub who had lost his way and wandered hither. " AR R P. N Y s. ' ' One omnipresent d deternal noise. " CH s. L. OT s. " It ' s a pity he could not be hatched over again and hatched different. " A B T C. P T. " 1 am a man. " E w D J. PR GL. " An awkward gawk, without one good point under heaven. " H Y E, TH s. " I pray thee have me excused. " SCH R. " Remember thy Creator in the days of thy Youth. " C L S. S TH. " I am no orator as Brutus is. " CH s E. SP N. " None but himself can be his parallel. " ED D B. ST w D. " We may outrun By violent swiftness, that which we run at, And lose by overrunning. " CH s L. T N R. " The mildest mannered man. " A B T B. W ST R. " Time was when a man lost his brains, he died. " DE W T R. Hairy. CL T C. Y G. " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " 222 CHRONOLOGICAL RECORD OF EVENTS OF THE YEAR 1888 JUNE 6. 89 ' s BLUE AND GOLD out. Students carry razors to carve Editors. New Home Sewing ]J [achine Co, MANUFACTORIES OF THE NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE Co. . .; N ORANGE, MASS. 725 Market Street HISTORY BUILDING San Francisco, Cal, JUNE 7. Senior exs. begin. Great commotion in the ' 88 camp. 224 JUNE 14. Annual misery. Great consumption of coal oil and candles. Every Lawyer, Correspondent, Author, Merchant, Stenographer, Scholar, Physi- cian, Minister, Searcher of Records, Teacher, Public Official, Reporter and Copyist should own an IMPROVED CAL1GRAPH, the piactical TYPE-WRITING MACHINE of the present and future. Being much more perfect than other writing.machines, and more simple in construction, this modern Type-writer is easy to learn, and a pleasure to operate. All requisite knowledge can be acquired in a short time from our com- plete Book of Directions, which is furnished free with each Mach ine. ' Absolutely no personal instruction necessary. A speed of from two to four times that of pen work soon acquired. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Machines rented for trial, and sold on the Install- ment plan. Send for ' rice-lists, Descriptive Circulars and Book of Testimonials to The Samuel Hill Company GENERAL AGENTS 725 MARKET STREET, HISTORY BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO Dealers in Type-writer Supplies, Cabinets and Fine Linen papers. (MENTION THIS PUBLICATION) JUNE 21. Sophs, allow Freshies to celebrate Bourdon. Town toughs interfere. Toughs get licked. 225 JUNE 27. Commencement. ' 88 steps out into the harsh world. JUNE 28. Vacation begins. Bones dies of loneliness. 226 SEPT. 23. Last day to bum. 9 ?o. 136 Sutter Street en anufaetuping Silversmiths and Jewelers And Importers of Diamonds, Watches Clocks SCHOOL MEDALS, CLASS PINS, AND RINGS MADE FROM ORIGINAL DESIGNS. LODGE AND SOCIETY BADGES A SPECIALTY Estimates and Designs Furnished fot UUofk of any ChafaeteP in Gold ov Silver Correspondence Solicited prapeiseo, SEPT. 24. Annual beginning of the grind. Large class of Freshmen. Greener than usual by a little. Ninety makes a fine appearance in. t e plugs. 227 SEPT. 25. Second day of grind. Billy Armes reappears in Berkeley. o frt Do )-T BY SEPT. 26. Thornto i buys a pack of ci are tes. Bacon comes into possession of a new pup. 228 SEPT. 27. Sophs, begin to blow about how they are going to do up the Freshmen. The Adaptation of Spectacles and Eyeglasses onr Specialty DRAWING INSTRUMENTS ,o,. mmmmm fsoRis; ELECTRIC BATTERIES COMPASSES MICROSCOPES OPERA GLASSES MAGIC LANTERNS THERMOMETERS PEDOMETERS KS5 : TELESCO?ES MHffi MAGNIFIERS 333 KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO CAL PHOTOGRAPHIC APPARATUS CAMERAS DRY PLATES BROMIDE PAPER CARD MOUNTS ETC. SEPT. 28. Freshmen come out. E ' 229 j. sneak. OCT. 4. Thirty-one co-eds in ' 92. Occident says they are all pretty. IRVING INSTITUTE A SELECT BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES Prepares for the University and Eastern Colleges Thirteenth year. Fifteen Professors and Teachers. Every home comfort and care. Private assistance to rapid and thorough advancement. Full Academic Course. Ancient and Modern Languages, Vocal and In- strumental Music, Drawing and Painting. For Catalogue or Information, Address REV. EDWARD B. CHURCH, A. M., Principal 1O36 VALENCIA ST. SAN FRANCISCO OCT. 5. Occident receives thirty-one new subscriptions all paid in advance. OCT. 6. Beckh blows up his desk in South Hall and tries to plaj spontaneous combustion racket. The ttJateh Club Is one of the most popular movements in the history of the Jewelry trade, and the best way to secure an Elegant Gold Watch for Si.oo a VITeek, and never miss the money. We guarantee to save you from $8.00 to $10.00 on the price of your watch. United States U ateh Clab 621 MARKET STREET Palace Hotel Building SAfi For further information we refer you to the Chief Business Manager of the " BLUE AND GOLD. " It will pay you to investigate the proposition. KINGSBURY PAINTER DESIGNERS Engravers on 6O5 CLAY STRKKT SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA OCT. 7. ' 90 holds class meeting and decides to hold a Junior BLUE AND GOLD Editor and Manager elected. Great enthusiasm. 231 OCT. 9. Melone, in the lunch room, vows he will write a theme. ]%istadt ' purpistyers And Manufacturers of SHIRTS TO ORDER of Latest Styles and at Moderate Prices. in Large Variety of Weights and Grades. our own Special Selection guaranteed. f r AH Purposes and at all Prices. in the Newest Shades and Styles. Handkerchiefs in Linen, Silk, Initial and Fancy. We recommend our Shifts as tne best value and neatest fit. OCT. 10. Monte Koshland joins ' 89 ' s " baseball team. 232 OCT. 11. Wm. Gary Jones wakes up fifteen minutes before close of recitation and dismisses the class. THE Jailor 1122-1124 Street Opposite Keane Bros. Liangest and Best Selection of Imported and Domestic Cttoolens on the M Pacific Coast Suits to Order from $20.00 to $75.00 Pants to Order from $6.00 to $16.00 All Goods CUarranted as Represented. Only FiPst-Class ttiorkmen Employed 7 1 5 MAR kfET ST TELEPHO OCT. 12.- Meeting of Associated Students. Sands makes a three- bagger. 233 OCT. 13. Political Science Club pledges the U. S. to Free Trade. W. W. M Qnta g ue C - STOVES, RANGES Qheet Iron, Pumps, Iron Pipes and Fittings and Plumbers ' Tools and Supplies GRATES FIREPLACE FURNITURE lS f or Hearths, Walls, Floors and Mantel Facings 309-311-313-315-317 Market Street, San Francisco Mr. McCarthy plays the enterprising reporter and gets disliked. Stoney corresponds with the Bulletin. 234 OCT. 14. U. C. boys celebrate in Berkeley. Billy Brown is fooled with by hoodlums. The hoodlums get spoiled. THE ' 90 old " May be Conveniently obtained at $1.QQ Per Volume, from the Chief Business Manager 725 MARKET STREET H ISTOR Y BUILDING San Francis CD California OCT. 15. Stoney gets solid with the Lieutenant. Duty not interest his motive. 235 OCT. 16. ' 90 holds another class meeting. McNear wants to know if any more scrubs are to be elected. DODGE BROTHERS 225 POST STREET FINE ENGRAVING, STAMPING AND LUVUMINATING Frat ?n?ity Uor ( a Specialty A Cordial Invitation is extended to I Examine our Stock. Correspondence room in connection. Sanborn, Vail Co. FRAKCiaco . . i os PORTLAND DRAWING PAPERS WATER COLORS OF ALL KINDS . Picture Frames of Every Description . ' ' ' Artists ' Materials CATAIvOGUES ON APPLICATION 857 Market Street San Francisco OCT. 17. ' 89 gets wiped out in baseball. 236 OCT. 18. Freshies fly their flag on the Gym. Sophs, wild. Prex surprised. Freshies grin, ditto Bonte " . D. B. HI NCKLEY J. SPIERS D. E. HAYES Fulton Iron Works Established in 1855 HINCKLEY, SPIERS HAYES WORKS Rremont, Howard, and Beale Sts. OFFICE No. 213 Rremont Street SAN FRANCISCO, - CALIFORNIA HOISTING WORKS Whims for Prospecting Small Mines; Portable Hoisting Engines and Boilers, with Reels suitable for Wire or Hemp Rope, of New Design, 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 Compressors, Air or Water Pipe, Receivers, Etc. MILLING MACHINERY Gold Mills, with Pans or Concentrators, as required ; 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 gold ores ; Retorts, Bullion Molds, Ore Feeders, Rock Breakers, Etc. MISCELLANEOUS MACHINERY Flour Mills, Oil Well Machinery, Water Wheels and Castings. ENGINES AND BOILERS for any and all purposes, adapted to econom- ical use of fuel. ICE AND REFRIGERATING MACHINERY SAWMILLJIACHINERY Of the latest improved patterns. Screw and Lever Set Head Blocks, Gang Edgers, Lath and Picket Machines, Huntington Shingle Machines, Etc. Sole Manufacturers on the Pacific Coast of TUSTIN ' S ORB PULVERIZER AND GRANULATOR MACHINERY FOR STEAMERS OF AU, SIZES CORLISS ENGINES A SPECIALTY Agents for the Pacific Coast for the DEANE STEAM PUMP Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List OCT. 19. Robinson leads a squad of infantry from the station pantless. 237 OCT. 20. Profs, inquire whether Rethers has left the University. 2)r. OFFICE HOURS Until 9 A. M., from 2 to 4 P. M. Cor. Allston Way and Atherton St. BERKELEY, CAL. . S- 3. and SPECIALISTS FOR Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 526 MONTGOMERY ST., cor. Clay Hours : 9:30 A. M. to 3:30 P. M. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. . $ ranf( JfcWard ayne University Ave.. near Shattuck Ave. OFFICE HOURS 7 to 9 A. M., 12 M. to 2 P. M. and 5 to 7 P. M. BERKELEY, CAL. OUR UNIVERSITY PROFESSIONAL OCT. 21. Occident considerately coaches Business Manager of the BLUE AND GOLD. Rats ! 288 OCT. 22. Thompson appears wearing Deamer ' s whiskers. Robinson Senior presides over a Faculty meeting. . u66s, ). No ii KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO (f. n Shod, . 2). S. Dcitln! 31 oo HIS N. W. Cor. i6th and Valencia Sts. Office Hours: 9 to 12 and i to 4 P. M. SAN FRANCISCO . 3). 3nthn, Over Postoffice RESIDENCE Cor. Dwight Way and Ellsworth St. BERKELEY, CAL. OUR UNIVERSITY F ' ROFESSIONAL OCT. 23. Young ladies admitted to Glee Club. No joy results. 239 OCT. 24. John Sands announces his intention of joining also. IMPORTERS OF BOOKBINDERS ' MATERIAL THEp -JUDDCO. SUCCESSORS TO Hicks Judd, Bookbinders Women ' s Co-operative Printing Office Jx. ..U ,.1,. ,J . .U 1 Ix , r ri PUBLISHERS yB yg E E y y E y ySi y i ESTIMATES FURNISHED FIRST STREET Sflfl ompany THE HICKS-JUDD CO. PATENTEES c HAS. i . HI:SI:S, General A ent OCT. 25. Lieutenant compliments Montague, Bentley and McNear. Stearns " me too. " 240 ESTIMATES FURNISHED i? refer our Patrons to this Book as a Specimen of our Work We. carry in Stock at all times a verv Complete stock of BOOKS , cl . S TA TIONER Y SCHOOL BOOKS SCHO()L APPARATUS SCHOOL FURNITURE Pianos and Organs We control the best Agencies for the Pacific Coast; buy largely for cash; and carry a well-selected assortment. Our prices are the lowest consistent with quality and durability; our terms the most liberal; and the established reputa- tion of the house makes out- guarantee an absolute protection to customers. The most Correct and Complete Line of LEGAL BLANKS For Real Estate, County and Election Purposes % We make a Specialty of SoClCty Stationery Carrying a Complete Line of French, English and American Writing Papers We have just issued our new Sample Book of Fine Writing Papers show- ing the different grades we carry, with samples of Copper Plate Engraving, Steel Die Stamping in Color Bronze, prevailing sizes of Paper and VISIT- ING CARDS, and the Prices of same, which will be Mailed upon application. ARTISTIC ENGRAVING WEDDING RECEPTION VISITING CARDS STAMPING ILLUMINA TING EMBOSSING OCT. 2fi. Hayne begins a gastronomical course in viticulture. JMieoll THE TfllhOR CALL AND SEE OUR NEW PATTERNS Suits to Order, from Pants to Order, from - Overcoats to Order, from - Just Received, L,arge Invoices of Spring Styles Foreign and Domestic Woolens $20 00 5 20 00 All Our Garments Well Cut, Well Made, Stylish and Cheap Samples with Instructions for Self -Measurement Sent Free 816 market Street OCT. 27. Jim Gary is left heir to a fortune. Promises to pay his class assessment. 241 OCT. 28. Prof. Moses appears with his hair combed. Class feela re lieved. ia (r lectnicai monks 35 MARKET STREET FRANCISCO CAL. Contractors for the Construction of Telegraph Lines Telephone and Battery Supplies WE ARE PREPARED TO FURNISH Electric Light Machines Fire Alarm Telegraph Apparatus Electro- Medical Instruments and Batteries for Physicians Dynamo Machines For Electro- Plating, Electric Lighting and Experimental Purposes Gas Lighting by Electricity Burglar Alarms House Bells and Annunciators Our Goods can be seen in the Physical and Mechanical Laboratories of the University of California and other Colleges. SEJ4D IliLiUSTI ATHD CHTAIiOQlJH OCT. 31. Game between ' 90 and ' 91. McXear batted out of the box- He retires to third base covered with glory( ?) 242 Nov. 1. Anti- Whiskers Society threatens to reorganize if McMurphy doesn ' t shave. Tjje fevretf i|o Complete Mo$t denial Dtyotcx rapl? (gallery Southeast Copner market and fiinth Sts. (Opposite New City Hall and the Pavilion) lnd JSLeatt the Junstion of Haicjbt, IiaKkin, Hayes and Street Cable Ltines A. P. FIiflGIiOR, M M M (LATE WITH TABOR] 3182 SRfl F ari :iSCO STUDIO FOR In Rneient Timas all Poads Lied to Ho2- NOOU all Hoads Liead to r-laglofs Gallepy Nov. 3. U. C. boys take part in City Republican parade. Moses ' Alleged Free Trade converts join in celebration with the Protectionists. 243 Nov. 4. Moses catcher on and threatens to cinch the cla?s. Agents for the CELEBRATED BERLIN COOKING WARE Cleanest, Cheapest and Best Call and see it Water Pipe laid and plumb- ing done. Metal Roofing Tin and Sheet Iron Work done to Order Jobbing of all kinds promptly attended to. We here present the public with a few designs of the various styles of the ROYAL CiR AXI) AND DEXTER RANGES, manufactured by the Plymouth Foundry Co., of Plymouth, Mass. These Ranges are the latest out and combine all of the modern improvements; their working qualities are perfect, and for neatness in design they stand in the lead. The castings are extra heavy and smooth, with bright and highly polished edges. For economy in fuel and durability they have L ' O equal. The ovens are large and well ventilated, thereby insuring quick and even baking. All are guaranteed to give entire satisfaction. Chas. Brown Son, Agents Geary Street, San Francisco NO. 441 Nov. 5. Test vote results 154 for Harrison, 72 for Cleveland and 1 for the Prohibitionist. 244 Nov. 6. Forgot to tell of a great excitement. The Berkeleyan comes out on the 4th. o OH P O O CO N r Complete With Chimney V. B. Burns all makes of " midnight oil " with the ' best possible results F. JAKTZKN yiy MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO Nov. 7. Everybody cuts to read election return?. Harrison elected . Everybody jolly except Duhring. 24) Nov. 8. Gary has no time to go to the City. Caught out by O ' Neill. NOTICE OF REMOVAL Having been for some years in business at the Mission, and that location being inconvenient for many of my friends, I have secured more central qu irters at 126 KEARNY ST CORNER SUTTER, THURLOW BLOCK, ROOM 17 All Wishing First-Class Tailoring at Reasonable Rates WILL DO WELL TO GIVE ME A CALL The following prominent gentleman, who are among my patrons, have kindly permitted me to use their names as reference : REV. C. C. STRATTON, D. D., President of Mills ' Seminary REV. RICHARD HARCOURT, D. D., Howard Street M. E. Church REV. J. SPENCER VOORHEES, Green Street Congregational Church MR. H. J. McCOY, General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. F. M. WILUS, University of California A. I. STREET, University of California F. E. RICH, University of California MR. WM. M. CUBERY, PRINTER, 415 Market Street RESPECTFULLY YOURS, 126 Kearny St., Room 17, Third Floor. Take Elevator. J. PHILP Nov. 9. Colonel Edwards ' famous speckled hen changes into a tarrier dog. 246 Nov. 10. Dean blooms out with chevrons. Goes on a sodawater bust with Melvin. w ttftttttti-httttt ttttttitt T INEST PICTURES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION BY THE INSTANTANEOUS PROCESS ATTENTION DEVOTED TO GROUPS AND OUTDOOR VIEWS VLD PICTURES ENLARGED IN INK OR CRAYON Market Street Between Kearny and Dupont SAN FRANCISCO Nov. 11. Sturtevant reads a paper before the Pol EC. Club on " How I Fooled the Coolie. " 248 Nov. 12. Lang, ' 92, tackles Alumnus Downs for a class assessment. The Leading Photographer OF THE PACIFIC COAST GOLD MEDALS AND HIGHEST AWARDS AT NEW ORLEANS ,. LOUISVILLE, AND WHEREVER EXHIBITED KCLIPSINO Alvlv COMRErriTORS j L lr .jsSsa JNSTANTANEO PORTF VIEWS OF Palace Hotel MasonicTempIe. MY NEW SERIES OF VIEWS Of the Yosemite Valley, Big Tree Groves, Southern California, Monterey,. City and Bay of San Francisco, etc., taken by me during the seasons of 1883, 1884, 188 " ) and 1886, are pronounced by all who inspect them to be Masterpieces of Modern Photographic Ar t. VISITORS ARK WELCOMED AT THE GALLERY EVERY DAY OF THE YEAR THE PORTRAIT ART ROOMS Of my establishment contain specimens of most advanced Photographic Art Work, and of my specialties, " Ivory types, " Permanent Bromo-crayons, ttc. L,IKE SiZK CRAYONS, $35.OO THE LATEST SPECIALTY. Photographs from life in exact imitation of Mezzotint Engravings. Should be seen by every one of artistic tastes. SPECIAL RATES TO THE STATE UNIVERSITY Nov. 13. J. Bernard C. tries to walk a straight line but triangulates 249 THE OF AMERICA REMEMBER THERE IS BUT ONE preud ' s Corset 1-744 MARKET ST. AND 10-12 GRANT AVENUE (Dupont Street) California Make No Mistake in ' the Numbers Beware of Imitators Catalogues sent free on application. Nov. 14. Introduction of proxy system at Military roll-call. Monte Gallagher well represented. ILL FINCK The Onlj Spotting Goods House ft on the Pacific Coast I CARRY A FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF is and Croquet (gvods, tfvrizpntaf $ars, (Stina Stobes), encina f70f s 9UZass, u v r ' u i Rapiers, Striding Sags, J-isfiing ' (oacfte, Z aseSaff, Man Dennis, Running and umnasium Snoes, igfits, ase6att and J aWn Dennis Suits Constantly on Hand and Made to Order at Short Notice 818 and 820 Market St, and 15, 17, 19, 21 and 23 OTarrell St., S. F, -;- IMPORTER OF -I- 41BISSIN ST., SAN FRANCISCO PHOTOGRAPHIC AMATEUR DRY-PLATE OUTFITS OF ALL THE BEST MAKERS A SPECIALTY CAMERA BOXES LENSES BACKGROUNDS DRY PLATES CHEMICALS ALBUMEN PAPER, ETC. Nov. 15. Johno Bouse raises the lung capacity record. Bunny ' s bosom heaves with envy. 251 Nov. 16. Henderson turns all kinds of land tenure into ' ' Free CHILION BEACH IMPORTER OF BOOKS AND FINE STATIONERY 1OT MONTGOMERY Opposite Occidental Hotel SAN KRANCISCO Monograms and Crests Artistically Designed and Engraved 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. Chistmas, New Year and Easter in their seasons. We keep in stock Marcus Ward ' s celebrated Irish Linen Paper Copies of the BLUE AND GOLD on .S CALIFORNIA FURNITURE (Succzessars to N, F, COLE DEAUE S If! STARR KING BUILDING 117 TO 121 GEARY STREET Nov. 17. Glee Club dies. Hill continues to collect assessments however. 252 Nov. IS. -Berkekyan meets with another death. Lukens collects subscriptions the same as ever. J. J. PFISTER CO. 120 Sutler St., San Francisco ROOM 47 T l P.O. Box 1620 Telephone 21 19 KEEP OX HAND AND KNIT TO ORDER Ladies, Gents and Children ' s BATHING AND SWIMMING SUITS BASEBALL FOOTBALL GYMNASTIC BICYCLE LAWN TENNIS RUNNING ROWING POLO YACHTING AND BOYS ' JERSEY SUITS WORSTED GOODS, ETC. 4 Silk, Woolen and Sanitary Woolen Underwear Knit to Order. Nov. 19. Claussen hero of a chase. 253 Nov. 24. Orator Miller of the Horace Davis Association great rejoicing. Field Day postponed. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MILITARY UNIFORMS Cor. Geary and Kearny Sts. ENTRANCE No. 10 GEARY ST. SAN FRANCISCO BLAKE, MOFFITT TOWNE Importers and Dealers in Book, News, Writing AND Wrapping Papers Card Stock, Straw and Binders ' Board ETC., ETC. Manufacturers of Patent Machine Made Paper Bags 512 TO 516 SACRAMENTO ST., SAN FRANCISCO Nov. 26. Private Secretary Boruck ' s Governor ' s eon visits Berkeley and sheds tears over the ashes of Bachuians. 254 Nov. 28. Drill as unusual. Boyer looses his boot. First Premium at Mechanics ' Fair, 1887 H. LE B. SMITH THE OUR MOTTO-PUSH, TACT AND PRINCIPLE SAMPLES CHEERFULLY GIVEN CALL AND SEE US System of Self-Measurement Mailed on Application 137 MONTGOMERY STREET 305 BUSH STREET Parlor 5, Upstairs SA.M B ' R.A.NOISOO, CAL, WORKMANSHIP AND FIT GUARANTEED Moet Chandon Champagne Schlitz Milwaukee Beer Ross ' Belfast Ginger Ale Meinhold ' s Pure New York Cider Crosse Blackwell ' s Lucca Oil Ktc., Ktc., SHERWOOD SHERWOOD PACIFIC COAST AGENTS 212-214 MARKET STREET Nov. 29. Byler, ' 92, wears a necktie. A merely accidental circum- stance. 255 DEC. 2. Profs, begin to exercise in the Gym. Herr Meyer ' s sales increase. RUNNELS STATELER THE LEADING Photographic View Artists 957 MARKET STREET, San Francisco Highest Award Mechanics ' Fair, 1886 OUR SPECIALTIES Views of Buildings and Interiors, Etc. Groupings of School Classes and Societies, Etc. Prompt Attention to all Orders by Jvlail 3. P. CLABROUGH W. J. GOLCHER H. C. GOLCHER CLABROUGH, GOLCHER CO. Manufacturers of and Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Guns, Pistols, Ammunition TENNIS, BASEBALL AND SPORTING GOODS, FISHINGTACKLE 63O and 632 Montgomery Street SAN FRANCISCO FACTORY: 15 St. Mary ' s Square, Birmingham, England. DEC. 3. Thos. K. Bacon, D. D., smokes a cigarette. Dyer absent from " School. " 256 I V DEC. 5. Field Day. Seven records broken. Audience admi Gallagher ' s style of running. . G. ABRAHAM H. L. ROSENBLUM ROSENBLUM ABRAHAM 1103 MARKET STREET Odd Fellows ' Building SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ALWAYS IN STOCK A FULL LINE OF Enfflish, Scptch Frencli and American Woolens PerlGct Satisiaction Guaranteed in Every Case DEC. 6. Prof. Ilabe wants to sell an old stove, also a stylish light hat only worn once. 258 DEC. 7. Co-eds roped in for Junior Day assessment. Dickie Dean falls in love. M. SHANNON FRANK EASTMAN FRANKLIN PRINTING OFFICE ESTABLISHED 1850 FRANK EASTMAN CO BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS 509 CLAY STREET NEAR SANSOME, SAN FRANCISCO Type-Writer Sewing Machine Supplies THE SAMUEL HILL CO. 725 Market St. HISTORY BUILDING + San Francisco Designer for BLUE AND GOLD since 1881 623 COMMERCIAL ST., SAN KRANCISCO DEC. 8. Ninety revives the dormant custom. Junior Day. The class extinguishes itself. 259 DEC. 10. Howison dismisses his class three minutes before the expiration of the hour. MacCabe Kornmann 611 MERCHANT ST. SP ER RV 8 CO- ST O C KTO N CAL, ' SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE 22 CALIFORNIA ST Sfttafi| ufi|j||j|jfhAjfe|| jfttj|ttiti k|uMijfi|jiSiifiS| IMiBMMHB " " i " rM MieaDMM3 gH YOUR GROCER FOR SPERRY ' S RLOUR TRUMBULL BEEBE Growers, Importers and Dealers in SEEDS, TREES 419 421 SANSOME ST. and PLANTS SAN FRANCISCO JOHN TAYLOR H. R. TAYLOR Importers and Manufacturers of T)ill Supplies ALSO SCHOOL, PHYSICAL CHEMICAL APPARATUS DONAHUE BUILDING: Cor. FIRST and MISSION STS., SAN FRANCISCO DEC. 11. Chi Phis begin breeding bull pups to succeed Bones. 260 DEC. 12. Horace Davis Association gives a select (?) dance in Bad Breath Hall, S. F. Co-eds and Hayseeds decorate the walls. City bloods happy. V. GARDET L. GREGOIRE LQUlg, (5t:Qlt (j Q. Foreign Educational Booksellers Wholesale and Retail IMPORTERS OF FANCY STATIONERY 6i POST STREET (MASONIC TEMPLE) SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Post-Offiee Box 2168 5O. HATTBRS 9 Montgomery Street, Lick House SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Offer a full Line of H P5, Etc.. Etc. JOHN REID 907 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO NEAR FIFTH ST. WINDSOR HO r J3E first-Glass r Work: at " Popular " Prices DEC. 13. Two Juniors play the fly and nickel game in the Library. DEC. 15. Sturtevant returns from Canada. J. K. STEWART DEADER IN Groceries, Provisions WOOD, COAL HAY AND GRAIN Dwight Way Station, Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, California ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO Office of Western Union Telegraph Co. J. M. McNAMARA Practical Plumber sceam np GAS FITTER ROOFING, TINNING, LEADERS MADE AND PUT UP Sanitary Work a Specialty Repairing: and Jobbing: Promptly Attended to Odd Fellou 5 ' Building Cor. Addison and Stanford Sis. BERKELEY, CAL. DEC. 16. Dr. Horton of Oakland sits on U. C., the razzle dazzle of society. Great Woe ! 262 DEC. 17. Horace Davis announces his intention of getting a matron and starting a kindergarten. T -7T- ........ .-7T-7T- T Restaurant CanlsctipnEry 8 to 14 O ' Farrell S treet, Sap F ra 9 eisGO Balls, Parties, Weddings, Etc., furnished at the Shortest Notice. Private Apartments for Families and Banquets. Telephone 808 TSCHURR EINSELEN, Proprietors BONESTELL CO- 401-403 SANSOME ST., COR. COMMERCIAL SAN KRANCISCO THE ORIOINAL ' BSKGRY " (ESTABLISHED 1866) NO. 213 SLTTTER SAN FRAIVCISCO CA LIFORNIA A. POLLHAMMER NO. 323 KEARNY ST. Monograms, Seals and Bank Dies All Kinds of Enameling Executed DEC. 18. Nona punches the BLUE AND GOLD editors. 263 DEC. 20. Vacation. C. WEINMANN A. LIETZCO. (Successors to Karl Rahsskopff) Mathematical, Nautical Surveyors ' Instruments 422 SACRAMENTO ST., COR SANSOME SAN FRANCISCO Instruments Carefully Examined, Adjusted and Repaired Surveyors ' and Engineers ' Supplies always on Hand. JULIUS JACOBS CEO. EASTON 423 CALIFORNIA STREET INSURANCE AQENCY PACIFIC D EPAnTmHflT OF Springfield of Massachusetts ... Assets. ..$3,200,141 88. .Surplus. $1,867.992 38 Glens Falls of New York ... 1,675,670 56. 3,111,167 63 New Hampshire of N. H .. 1,505,101 00. 905,101 00 German olFreeport 2,316,575 00. 555,821 50 Merchants of Newark 1,528,784 20. 839,986 27 United States of New York 666,178 18. 513,902 39 Concordia of Wys 581,386 00. 244,496 00 Union of Penn 796,542 00. 462,318 00 Citizens of St. Louis 439,324 00. 389,988 00 UOCRU AGENTS FOR Ins. Co. of North America Assets. ..$8,696,957 OO....Suri lus... 15,638,907 00 Imperial of I radon " ... 9,581,953 00.... .. 7,501,369 00 Prussian National of Stettin ... 3,204,965 00... ... 2,671,510 00 P. O. Box 2 138 TELEPHONE 742 J. H. VIDBER JV p olhecnr y - - DEALER IN Select Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals FINE TOILET SOAPS, BRUSHES AND PERFUMERY Agent for Dr. Pierce ' s " Patent Magnetic Elastic Truss " and " Electro- Magnetic Belt. " Also sole agent for the " Perfection Electro- Galvanic Belt " and " Perfection Belt Truss " Cor. MARKET AND THIRD STS., SAN FRANCISCO JAN. 2. Vexation. 264 JAN. 3. Say, Ada, who are you casting those iangr-uishing glances at. SEASON 1889 FRANK G. ABKLL CHAS. r. PBIK8T Qomplimetyts of E Abell Priest BANCROFT ' S History Building t-IW Stti e-nta o nb eF ie vb of t e State 723 market Street SAN KRANCISCO at We extend the following invitation, and as a prefix to that will say : That being a new firm for honors in the fast growing art of Photography we most earnestly solicit the opportunity of bidding on the class and University work for the present and future years. We desire specifica- tions as to quantity, style of mounting and finish, whether vignette or plain work is desired, so that bids can be made intelligently. Our work we guarantee, and a trial by you will be appreciated. The pleasure of a call from you at our parlors in the " History Building " 723 Market Street is most earnestly solicited. You will find the view of the city, and. " especially Market Street, sur- passing that of any other Studio. Courteous attention will ever be extended to our visitors. Whether you wish Photos or not you are always welcome. Our Photos are guaranteed of the finest, and no pains will be spared to please the most fastidious. Mr. Abell is noted for his patience and success with Children. Work of all descriptions finished in excellent style. Hoping to see see you soon, we remain, Very truly yours, ABELL PRIEST JAN. 4. Hewitt ' s plug stolen. He gets " hot about the collar. " 265 JAN. 5. Colonel gets off the " rays meet joke. " AVANAGH BROTHERS Successors to JOHN KAVANAGH No. e.NEW MONTGOMERY ST, PALACE HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO Boys, Youths ' and Military Work a Specialty TRINITY SCHOOL No. 1534 MISSION ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL Boardii 5 Day School FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS Prepares for College and University and for Business SESSION OPENS AUG. i, 1889 ftr Information or for Catalogue, apply t REV. DR. E. B. SPALDING, RECTOR JAN. 6. Mies Morse reads a paper on " Imitations of Immortality of the Soul. " COOPER MEDICAL COLLEQE SUCCESSOR TO THE MEDICAL COLLEGE OP THE PACIFIC N. F. Corner Sacramento and " Webster Sts., San Francisco, Cal. Faculty L. C. LANE, M. D., Professor of Surgery and President. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. ADOLPH BARK AN, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. JOS. H. WYTHE, M. D., Prof, of Micro- scopy and Histology. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. D., Prof, of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOS. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M. D., Pro- fessor of Clinical Medicine. CLINTON GUSHING, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. W. D. JOHNSTON, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. R. H. PLUMMER, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. C. H. STEELE, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. SAM O. L. POTTER, M. D., Professoi of Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOHN F. MORSE, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. W. S. WHITWELL, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Obstetrics. C. A. FARNUM, M. D., Demonstrator 01 Anatomy. A. ALBERT ABRAMS, M. D., Demon- strator of Pathology. E. E. KELLY, PH. B., M. D., Assistant Demonstrator. The three years ' plan of instruction is adopted by this college. A matriculation;examination,or other evi- dence of the possession of a fair education, will be re- quired on entering the college. The attendance upon three summer courses of lectures in as many years is obligatory: The regular Course of Lectures commences on the first Monday in June of each year, and continues until November. The intermediate course commences on the second Monday in January of each year, and continues nearly four months. Address for information HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. D., Dean of the Faculty, 920 Polk St., Cor. Geary. San Francisco JAN. 7. Bradley trains in Gym. to reduce his weight. Bunnell and Allen forget to make a bet. Magee says that some one ran against Tackley ' s knee and it cut him. he full page illustrations in this volume of the " Bi,u AND GOI,D " were made by Messrs. Tyler Shepard, by their new Phototype Process. Call and examine samples of this new and beautiful Art Work. H- TYLER SHEPARD ROOMS 22 to 28 506 BATTERY STREET San Francisco, Cal. HEADQUARTERS FOR KODAK DEVELOPMENT JAN. 8. Lunch Room Committee gets a move on. 208 JAN. 9. " Gary " meditates buying hair-restorer on account of co-ed whose sections he raises. A camera with which anyone without previous knowledge of photog- raphy can make excellent pictures No dark room, chemicals, or stained hands. Photography reduced to three The Kodak will photograph anything still or moving, indoors or out, and can be brought into use without a moment ' s notice, as no tripod is re- quired, and it is not necessary to focus Call and see the instrument, or send 2 cts. in stamps with request for Kodak " Primer " with sample photo- graph . motions point the camera, press the button, turn the key and the rest will be done for you at the San Francisco or Portland Agency unless you prefer to do it yourself. Weight of camera loaded for 100 pictures, 26 ounces. In- closed in sole leather carrying case with shoulder strap and is no larger than a field glass. Price complete, $25. Reloading for each 100 pictures.only $2. PACIFIC COAST AGENT FOR THE KODAK SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND, OR. 529 COMMERCIAL ST. 69 MORRISON STREET PHOTO OUTFITS AND MATERIAL ON THE PACIFIC COAST MAGIC LANTERNS AND LANTERN SLIDES JAN. 13. Stringham gets a new dog, wears biled shirt to celebrat class hilarious. 269 JAN. 14. Jerusalem Hashery closed to Gentiles. The Leading Lager Beer on the Pacific Coast SUCCESSIVE NATIONAL BREWING Cor.FULTON WEBSTER STS.S.F E.HANSEN.Pres. GEO.F.VOLZ, Sec ' y. A.IV1!:LAUGH LI N.Supt. Gold flQedal flleehsmies Institute Fair BOTTLED FOR EXPORT TO ALL gLIMES ORDERS SOLICITED JAN. 15. Occident fiend invades the museum nearly talked to death by Streamlets escaped by stratagem. 270 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. FACULTY. HORACE DAVIS, A.B., President of the University. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. M. W. FISH, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. R. BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng., Professor iof Obstetrics and Gynecology. W. F. McNUTT, M.D., M.R.C.P., Edin., etc., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Sur- fry, Dean. , TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. WM. B. LEWirT, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. BENJ. R. SWAN, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. WM. H. MAYS, M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. WASHINGTON AYER, M.D., Professor of Hygiene. GEORGE H. POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. -, Lecturer on Therapeutics. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. JULES SIV1ON, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. College Dispensary Staff. JULES SIMON, M.D., Nervous Diseases. H . W. DODGE, M.D., Medicine. D. W. MONTGOMERY, M.D., Diseases of the Skin. The Regular Session of 1889 will begin June 3d and end Oct. 31st. During the term all the branches of medicine and surgery will be taught, didactically and clinically. Regular clinics are held three days in the week at the City and County Hospital, where the Professors of practical chairs have charge of wards, and possess every facility for the instruction of students. Lectures are given daily by the Professors, and evening recitations are held three times a week. FEKS ? 5 - 130 40 Matriculation Fee (paid but once), - Demonstrator ' s Ticket, Pee for the First Course of Lectures, - Fee ior the Second Course of Lectures, - (No fee is required for the Third Course of Lectures) Graduating Fee, - For further information address the Dean, ROBERT A. McLEAN, M.D., 603 Merchant Street, corner of Montgomery, San Francisco, Gal. JAN. 16. Jos. Le Conte discusses the " nigger question. " huffy. ft profitable (A ( IE shall give especial attention to supplying students y y who wish to canvass for books during the Summer vacation. With the right book any student can make money, and we will see that each gets the right book. The Largest Stock on the Coast to select from. Address the J. DEWING CO. Flood Bui ding, Market St. , San Francisco, Cal. or HENRY A.FISK, P. O. Box so, Berkeley U. C. J YOU CAN BUY THE WORLD FOR $10 THE WORLD TYPEWRITER THE SAMUEL HILL CO. 725 Market Street, S. F. BRIER DOBBINS Wholesale and Retail Stationers and Booksellers Agents " n. Pacific Coast for Presbyterian Board of Publication and Sabbath School Work, Philadelphia, Pa. A. . HOLMAN Co., Phila., Pa., E. J. B. YOUNG CO., New York, N. Y. Religious Literature a Specialty 42 Gea y Street San Francisco, Cal. COLUMBIA IS THF, BEST OAKLAND, Feb. 12, 1889 MESSRS. OSBORN ALEXANDER In regard to the Columbia Veloce, purchased last fill, will say, have had it in constant use, when weather per- mitted, ever since, riding over all kinds of pavements, car tracks, etc., and it stands the severest tests, and when my weight (275 Ibs.) is taken into consideration, I feel that you can recommend it to anyone with perfect safety. Yours truly, W. FRANK PIERCE Columbia Light Roadster, $149.CO. American Rambler for L,adyor Gentleman, $135.00 OSBORN ALEXANDER, 13 ' , Post St., San Francisco JAN. 17. Bradley dines with the Dutch faculty Odor of tobacco smoke remains about him, for which he makes profuse apologies. 272 JAN. 18. Luny eclipses Champagne Eddy in irridescent glory. J. M. WILLIAMSON P. F. NOLAN of tl?e Big Boot 1053 Broadu ay, fiolan CUilliamson Importers and Manufacturers of pipe Boots apd Styoes Agents fot LAIRD, SCHOBER MITCHELL ' S, PHILADELPHIA F. PINET, AND PH. BERBER ' S, PARIS JOHNSTON MURPHY ' S J. S. TURNER ' S, BURT MEAR ' S Fine Shoes for Ladies, Misses and Children CELEBRATED SHOES FOR GENTLEMEN BEST QUALITY. FINEST STYLE PERFECT FIT JAN. 19. Sturtevant declares war on England expects first section from Johnny B. 273 JAN. 20. Co-eds begin to exercise in Gym. Keyholes at a premium Huge article in 8. F. papers. COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS Assistant Professor of Mathematics in the State University, has charge of the Mathematical Department of Hopkins ' Academy. HOPKINS: ACADEMY OAKLAND, CAL. Reference is kindly permitted to PRESIDENT DAVIS of the State University. W. W. ANDERSON, PRINCIPAL FEB. 7. Prex ' s reception Uncle Jacob ' s clawhammer coats in demand. 274 FEB. 8. Recorder ' s notice. Left at Proxy ' s last evening, 1 pair 9I2, 9I4, 9I6 WASHINGTON STREET OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA New and second-hand household goods of every description at Private Sale at Auction Prices. Auction Sales made on the premises. Before making your purchases give us a call. Storage taken. Branch Store Twelfth Street and Eleventh Avenue, East Oakland J.1L. LYON, Auctioneer (Not King of Beasts, but Furniture King) of kid ' s gloves, 1 safety pin, 1 button hook, 1 set of false teeth (found in the soup). 275 FEB. 9. Recorder of all the Faculties visits the Cremorne to view Big Bertha. University Uniforms T ade to Ord r pipe Baseball HBRDQUHRTHR3 FOSj AND pootball (Joods A New Line of Swimming Suits FEB. 14. Dr. O ' Toole of North Berkeley holds a barbecue in honor of the sons of Ireland. Free whiskey. 276 FEB. 15. Johnnv B. cuts for a week. liog Cabin Bakery OAKLATSO 2075 SAN PABLO A VENUE 475 ELEVENTH STREET Liog Cabin Bakery SAN FRANCISCO 409 HA YES STRKRT 2004 FILLMQKE STREET 1032 MCALLISTER STREET 1435 POLK STREET Home-made Goods only Our wagons deliver to all parts of Oakland, Ala- meda, Fruit Vale and Berkeley Every day except Sunday Ice Cream to Order Manufacturers of the unexcelled BERNARD and WALNUT CAKES We Bake PORK and BEAKS Every SATURDAY FEB. 16. -Prof. Bunny attends a prize fight. 277 FEB. 17. Profs, get paid off. ailorin -AT Popular Prices Business Pants, to Order, Fine Dress Pants, " Business Suits, Fine Dress Suits, $6.50 8.50 25.00 STOCK ENTIRELY NEW and WELL ASSORTED PERFECT FIT and GOOD WORK GUARANTEED JONES DAUL 1230 San Pablo Ave., opp. City Hall ALL GOODS SHRUNK BEFORE THEY ARE MADE FEB. 18. Go on a toot and blow it in. Three cut their classes. 278 FEB. 19. Howipon prays, ' ' O Eternal, wipe me out. " Class applauds and prays ' ' O Professor let me out. " SWISS CONFECTIONERY WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE BEST ICE CREAM MANUFACTURED ON THE COAST Made and Delivered to all Parts of the City Particular attention given to orders for families, Parties and Lunches, at short notice and on reasonable terms 416 Twelfth Street, Oakzland TELEPHONE No. 155 , FULLGH (0. Manufacturers and Importers of Painters ' }rtists ' T a trials Wall Paper and Mouldings 412, 414 TCUEIiFTH STREET, OAKLAND FEB. 20. Arraes gets sat on by Cook before the class. 279. FEB. 22. Washington ' s Birthdny. Who was George Washington? C. J. KRYTEZER E. T. EZEKIEL 4O7 ST. OAKLAND AGENTS FX)R fricycles 4 1 CUheels for l ent by the Day, UJeek OP month Second-hand Wheels Bought, Sold and Taken in Exchange Bicycle Repairing Done at Reasonable] Rates Bicycle Riding Taught by Com- petent Instructors AST G-ALLERY 556 TWELKTH STREET BON TONS, 50 CYr Per Doz. CABINETS, $2.50 Per Do z. SOLARS, r8 x 22, $5.00 Each Give us a Call Rain or Sfrine F. M. HARKNESS PHOTOGRAPHER Negatives Preserved for Duplicates FEB. 23. " BLUE AND GOLD " Editors buy pads and go to work. ' 280 FEB. 24. Sturtevant appears with his loud pants. Montegallagher is wild with awe. -DEALER IN- Beef, Mutton, Pork, Lamb and Veal Cor. Telegraph Ave. and 49th St. TEMESCAL Delivery and. Order Wagon to Berkeley every dav R. W. KDWARDS for ROCKKORD VATCHKS We have special facilities for making Class Pins and Fraternity Badges DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED WATCH AND JEWKLRY REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 963 BROADWAY, OAKLAND 5l?irt T)al ers apd pipe 1119 BI OflDCUAV, Canning Block, - FEB. 25. Stone assays a bogus quarter all day to extract silver. 281 FEB. 26. Miss Heacock and Miss Hamilton stay in the Gym. too long and get called out. Fine French Candies. Imported French Glace " Fruits. Delicious Ice Cream Soda with Pure California Fruit Juices. Ice Cream made to Order and delivered Free to all Parts of the City. 471 iqfy St., 9?xt door to postoffiee, Oal lapd, sjal. THE PHOTOQRAPHER AWARDED GOLD MEDAL No Inferior Work Done. We Aim to Excel, not Undersell CARRUTH CARRUTH GENERAL BOOK AND JOB . 520 V Fifteenth Street, Oakland, Cal. FEB. 27. Seminary girls destroy bustles on the back straightener. 282 FEB. 28. Prof. Hilgard cuts Gym. exercise. JAS. M. TORREY W. W. WHITMAN J. T. GARDINER TORREY, WHITMAN GARDINER 461 463 ELEVENTH STREET NEAR BROADWAY OAKLAND, CAL. F. A. WEBSTER PHOTOGRAPHER 1069 COP. 12th, FIRST-CLASS WORK GUARANTEED For Fine HATS GO TO WILLIAM 869 CHAS. D. HAVEN, Uf. STEPHEN RICB @yeL Cor. TWELFTH HARRISON STS.. Next to Oakland Theater AGENTS FOR COLUMBIA BIGYGLES, TRIGYGLES, SAFETIES AND TANDEMS ANB OTHER LEADING WHEELS Wheels for Rent by the Day, Week or Month at Reasonable Rates Riding Taught. Second Hand Wheels Bought and Sold. Repairing and General Jobbing. All Work Warranted TUB OXI.V RIDIXG SCHOOL IN OAKLAND NO. MAR. 1. Magee threatens to cinch him. MAR. 2. German Comedy. Putzker and Henderson booze. DON ' T FORGET TO INSURE YOUR PROPERTY IN THE Oakland Home Insurance Company OF OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA IF You MEET WITH A Loss IT WILL BE ADJUSTED AND PAID PROMPTLY, Which is attested by over 2,000 claims for losses adjusted and paid dur- ing the past seven years. SOLID PROGRESS As shown by the following- Comparative Review: Net Premium Receipts, 1885 $148,55271 Net Premium Receipts, 1886 . 199,74080 Net Premium Receipts, 1887 245,164 46 Net Premium Receipts, 1888 3Ul,995 23 Home Office, Company ' s Building Cor. Washington and Ninth Streets, Oakland, Cal. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Wm. Clift J. S. Emery Geo. D. Crist John Crellin J. Everding F. K. Shattuck Chas. L,. Watson F. Delger Wm. P. Jones M. H. Eastman, V. D. Moody. WM. P. JONES, PRESIDENT. WM. F. BLOOD, SECRETARY. No. 621 MARKET STREET, Palace Hotel, San Francisco H. R. Caulfleld, Manager MAR. 3. Profs. Colby and Howard have a mild argument. 284 MAE. 4. Themes due; anong less important events Harrison inaugurated. Lord Boynten CONTRACTORS fc BUILDERS Plans, Specifications and Estimates Furnished ALL WORK GUARANTEED COP . VlflE STREETS NORTH BERKELEY CALIFORNIA MAR. 5. Sands begins to look out for a federal position., 285 MAR. 6. Deamer fired from Howison ' s philosophy class. CONGDON co. OF BERKELEY AND DWIGHTWAY STATIONS tfie exclusive safe, on tfiis side of tfie 6ay, of tfie Cefe6rated " S. 2). " gutter, fieir goods are strictly first cCass and tfieir prices are as kw as tfie bfyest. }ve tfiem a iriaL OLD STAND, DWIGHTWAY STATION Neuj Stote, BEl KEIiEY STATION, Opp. f . K. Depot I ed propt Qro ;ery Stor The Best and Cheapest Stock of Goods in the Market utt Cine of groceries and previsions, Canned (goods, , (j fassfyare, ood and re, c. tc. PACKAGES DELIVERED FREE OK JOSEPH HcCLAIN, Prop ' r, Berkeley Station, Cal, AGENCY WEXLS, FARGO CO ' S EXPRESS MAB. 7. Nigger Minstrels visit Berkeley. Boyer offered position of ten cent man. 286 MAR. 8. Sturtevant gets his loud pants dyed ; they shrink and become a la Coke Hill. H. L. WHITNEY Brickwork and Plastering RESIDENCE: Haste Street, Near Dwiglit Way Station BERKELEY GAL. All Orders Promptly Attended to JOHN J. MENGES PHACTICAIi (Sao eFiWe en vb i i vwe PUMPS AND WINDMILLS REPAIRED iC anel o66ing of af fcinc} -promptfy aCfcacleiL to DWIGHT WAY, NEAR SHATTUGK AVE, BERKELEY, MAB. 9. Finlay and Armes match nickels to see who will occupy vacant seat by pretty girl in steam car. 287 MAR. 10. Edwards and Deamer discuss Van Haltren ' s record. UENRY W. TAYLOR Wholesale and Retail Lumber 1 Dealer 1 BGRKGLGY CRL. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Plans, Estimates and Specifications Furnished 011505 Built oi) ttye Installment plar PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO JOBBING SHOP NEAR ODD FELLOWS ' BERKELEY CALIFORNIA MAR. 11. Hutchinson begins to abstract Henry George. 288 MAR. 12. A. S. U. C. levies an assessment for Charter Day. Sazaracs declare $5 dividend. Ill J. W .SAVAGE Dealer in Rgent far the San Francisco Sewer Pipe association OFFICE AND YARD, DWIGHT WAY STATION, BERKELEY Wood, Coal, Hay and Grain Depot JOHN CORMICK, Proprietor (Successor to N. Byrne Co.) BERKELEY - = CALIFORNIA All orders promptly attended to, and goods delivered at the lowest market prices. Students ' patronage solicited. ALEX. H. MORRIS HOUSE AND SIQN PAINTER KALSOMINING, INTERIOR DECORATING, ETC. Berkeley Way, near Center Street BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA All Orders Promptly Attended to AT LOWEST PRICES. S, WAKEHAM Graining, Glazing, Tinting, Whitening, Paper-Hanging, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Oil and Dry Colors, Putty, Pans White, Whit- ing, Glue, Alabastine, Shellac, etc. I,eaky roofs secured with Wakeham ' s Elastic Cement. Recent artistic specimens of Window Shades in various designs and colors at moderate prices. Shop, Next to Odd Fellows ' Hall. Res. N. E. Corner Shattuck Av. Berkeley Way MAR. 13. The Committee alias Lukens tried to run Charter Day. 289 MAR. 14. Howison declares Browning a lump of incarnate affectation. STOCK OF r ies, T Y S Bool ai}d Stationery AT MISS E. M. KENNEY ' S DEPOT OF ALL KINDS The Berkeley Livery Stable CENTER STREET Near Berkeley Station Berkeley, Cal. , SRLiE and BOA DlfiG STflBliE Conveyances to Peralta Park and other prominent Points. Family Rigs and Ladies ' Driving and Riding Horses a Specialty Special attention given to Boarders. Transient Custom Solicited H. M. WATERBURY, Prop. 1730 BOOTS AND SHOKS MADE TO ORDER A !M REPAIRED Work of the finest quality at SAN FRANCISCO PRICES Opposite BERKELEY STATION SHATTUCK AVENUE MRS. E. GRUBELSTEIN SDDA WATER nr CIDER 5 Cts, a G-lass Candies of all Softs at moderate Prices us A CH O ATE STREET Terminus of Narrow Gauge R. R. Y MAR. 15. Armes attends Philosophy with a bowie. 290 MAR. 16. Boyer forewarns " BLUE AND GOLD " Editors. CHARLES R. NORRIS Betfkeley Billiard Full and Complete Stock of ADD TOBAGO CHOICE LINE OF SMOKERS ' ARTICLES Soda GUaten and t oot Beef Opposite Berkeley Station A, B, MERRILL, ' 81 i)t ttoner SHATTUCK AVENUE Hppasite Berkeley Station BERKELEY LIBERTY MARKET COR. UNIVERSITY AND SHATTUCK AVES. FISCHEL BLOCK, BERKELEY, CAL. S. FISCHEL CO. DEALERS IN BEEF, VEAL, MUTTON LAMB, PORK, SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE, ETC. Families supplied with all kinds of Meat of the best quality at the Lowest Market Prices MAR. 17. Sunday. French Faculty gets drunk. 291 MAR. 18. Change of base in Co-op nearer to Co-eds. CRISMAN, BROWN CO. CONTRACTORS Builders and Joiners SHOP, UNIVERSITY AVENUE Near Shattuck Ave. BERKELEY Stores fitted up; Houses raised, moved or underpinned; Tank Frames made; Bridges built, etc. REPAIRING AND JOBBING PROMPTLY DONE Plans and Specifications Furnished Telephone No. 2227 Ornamental Fencing, Water Tanks, Doors, Sash, Stairs, Blinds, Etc. GEO. C. PAPE PROPRIETOR East Berkeley Planing Mill Manufacturer of Mouldings, Brackets and Frames BERKELEY WAY BERKELEY, CAL. Near Shattuck Avenue MAR. 19. First " BLUE AND GOLD " copy put in hands of printers. 292 MAR. 20. Beginning of the continued meeting of A. S. U. C. Billiard Elegantly Furnished with Fine New Tables O ' ars, Jobaeeo apd Soda GOTTSHALL BLOCK, CENTER ST., NEARSHATTUCK AVE., BERKELEY flndy flloore, Pioppictoi J. R. LITTLE R. A. MORSE MORSE LITTLE DEALERS IN Berkeley Real Estate j OFFICE, OPP. R. R. STATION EAST BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA Houses Designed, Built and Sold on Installments. Agents for Etna Insurance Company PATTERSON CO. Berkeley, Oakland, San Francisco Express OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, DWIGHT WAY San Francisco Offices 10 Bush ; Order Box at Gage, Shattuck Co ' s, Front and Commercial Sts. Oakland Stand Cor. San Pablo Ave. and Broadway. Prompt Delivery to all Steamers and depots in Oakland and San Francisco. Piano and Furniture Moving a Speciality. Furniture Taken on Storage. THOS. HANN THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET The Finest Quality of Fresh and Salted Meats Always on Hand. Orders called for and Promptly Delivered. SHATTUCK AVENUE, NEAR BERKELEY DEPOT MAR. 21. ' 89 works the Associated Students to make up their " B. AND G. " deficit. 293 MAR. 22. Indefinite meeting A. S. U. C. Sands squelches Student Body. JfllWYORK JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS. THE MOST PIEFIFIKCT OF FOR ARTISTIC USE in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 (The celebrated Crowquill), 290 and 291. FOR FINK WRITING, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies ' , 170. FOR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. FOR GENERAL WRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and 604. JOSEPH GILLOTT SONS, 91 John Street, N. Y. HENR Y HOE, Sole Agent. MAR. 23. Stearns recovers from the Crying Shame ' 91 takes water. 294 MAR. 24. Sunday (see below, after Apr. 1st.) " My name is mud always was. " He had asked if Deamer ' s Latin reports were in. DREKA Engraving and Fine Stationery House 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Commencement, Cbss 3?)ay, tfraternitu, Deception and Bedding Tmrifatiens, programmes, Z anquet JftZenns, tc. Steet Plate or for {fraternities and College jjnnuats. Designs for jjnnuaf Covers and Cartoons. tfine Stationery fyiin fraternity or Cfass S)ie Dfilonogram, Address, Qtc. All work is executed in our establishment under our personal supervision, and only in the best manner. Our unequalled facilities and long practical experience, enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is a guarantee of the quality of our productions. Designs, Samples and Prices ssnt on application BUFF - BERGER IMPROVED No 9 Province Court, Boston, Mass. They aim to secure in their Instruments : Accuracy of division; Simplicity in manipulation; Lightness combined with strength; Achro- matic telescope, with high power; Steadiness of Adjustments under varying temperatures; Stiffness to avoid any tremor, even in a strong wind, and thorough workmanship in every part. Their instruments are in general use by the U. S. Government Engi- neers, 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 or Topographical Work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country. Illustrated Manual and Catalogue sent on Application MAR. 27. Armes barely catches Narrow Gauge. Proceeds to change his linen en route. 295 MAR. 28. Scene in Co-ed ' s room: Co-ed " Oh, Miles Fisher has joined the Betas he ' s got on Teddy ' s chain. " Blue ani WILL BE Matted to ang ON RECEIPT OF $|.IO IN Coin, P. O. Order, Express Order, Currency, or Stamps EDW. W, HILL, MANAGER 725 Market St., History Building. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. E. T. ALLEN FIRE-ARMS, FISHING TACKLE SPORTING_AN_D GYMNASIUM GOODS BASEBALL AND ATHLETIC GOODS FOR SPRINGFIELD ROADSTER AND VOLANT SAFETY BICYCLES SEND FOK CATALOGUES MARKET ST. SAN FRANCISCO MAR. 29. U. C. vs. E. and O, E. Bonner plays a brilliant game. 290 MAR. 30. Occident changed into a musical journal. 1842 THE BEST COMPANY 1889 Mutual Life Insurance Co OK NK V YORK: RICHARD A. McCURDY, President Has Returned to Its Members Over AND HAS ALSO OVER $272,000,000 $126,000,000 Or more than Eighty Per Cent, of the whole Amount of Premiums Received CASH ASSETS Securely Invested Ample to Protect All its Insured Its Term Distribution Policy is the Best Life Insurance Contract Extant. Simple, Liberal, Non-For- feitable. Secure and Profitable as United States Bonds. Do not take any other The best results thus far in the history of Life Insurance have been attained in the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York ; and it Is therefore the Best Company for the Policy Holder. All Persons -who desire to have Safe Life Insurance are requested to Apply to A. B. FORBES General Agent for the Pacific Coast No. 4OI California St. San Francisco, Cat. Or at any of the Authorized Agencies of the Company, in the principal Cities and Towns on the Pacific Coast. MAR. 31. Queen Victoria has an attack of gout. Slate cuts. 297 APRIL 1. Tirade Green, ' 92, is heard to exclaim " My name, etc. (see above.) INSURE IN California ' s Million Dollar Company Company Casfi Capital Casfi Jfssets - aid in 25 " Clears $1000,000 2,350,000 8,500,000 HOME OFFICE: COMPANY ' S BUILDING S. W. cor. California Sansome Sts. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. D. J. STAPLES ALPHEUS BULL WM. J. BUTTON B. FAYMONVILLE president - ice-president Secretary Assistant Secretary Agents in all Prominent Localities tnrougnout tne United States APRIL 2. Epitaph to Miss L y written. Here lies the girl With the greatest gall That ever was In anything so small. 298 APRIL 3. Horace Davis Miller leaves college. APRIL 4. " BLUE AND GOLD " managers attempt to bulldoze frats into paying up before book comes out. Certain Senior f raters wax wild. Are assured that frats are good for assessment but good too long. APRIL 5. Freshieshold a celebration on the Oakland boat. The crew of the boat and the Police settle the debated question " Who was George Washington? " APRIL 6. J. H. C. Goodness. Guardian of the Diploma and other Funds, takes an outing with Contractor Dunne. APRIL 7. Dunne gets a contract for necessary ( ?) work on the grounds. " Oratorical " Fogg and Bad Man Boyer have a set-to in the Lunch Room. Mutual annihilation does not result much to the disappointment of the spectators. Lermen holds one of his " reproduction " (?) of Howie ' s lectures on the rain. Uncultured travelers surprised at the wisdom emanating from such an ordinary looking individual . It is said that the Regents desire to secure him as an advertisment for the U. C. APRILS (or thereabouts). G. Wash. Long decides to dish up the mystery and the woolly chop only to a select few hereafter. The common herd peeks other entertainment. A committee of the U. P. challenges the U. C. to an oratorical contest. The U. P. Committee directed to the " Berkeley Gym. " APRIL 12. Cornwell fertilizes his whiskers. APRIL 13. U. C. 18, E. O. E ' s 7. 15 men faint from surprise. Spring Vacation commences. Saturday 20. Incell and Proctor begin to train for the 3-legged race; Morrow and Fraser do likewise. Sunday 21. Charlie Merrill takes his first shave. Pacific Brush Co. moves to Alameda . APRIL 22. Straw Hat Brigade makes its appearance " And the next day it snowed. " APRIL 23. Anniversary of the Santa Rosa picnic. Occident knight remounts his steed. Perry Hayne wears crape in memoriam. APRIL 24. Rumor that Lieut. H. will get three more years here. Boys hope so very much ; so does Herr Meyer. APRIL 25. Berkeley Hotel gets one student boarder. Wright ' 89 steps into a $100 position and leaves college. APRIL 26. Battalion declines to tramp cobbles. Occident makes its usual kick. APRIL 27. C uts begin to be made on the strength of the Centennial. McKisick (Lew) visits Santa Rosa. 299 APRIL 29. Pres. Davis warns Occident to say nothing but what is true. Shareholders in despair ; " How can we have a newspaper? " APRIL 30. Reliance 10, IT. C. 5. Townsend, Lakenan and Haas do splendidly in the Bicycle games. " What ' s the matter with ' 90. " MAY 1. " B. AND G " managers announce that the entire assessment will be refunded. Seniors remember their $16 one and try to look pleasant. MAY 2. Lakenan begins to fast to prepare for it. Allen asks for the 31st time this day, " When will the ' B. AND G. ' be out? " Rising cuts; Sophomores jubilate ; Johnny vituperates. The editors have pockets made to carry nitro-glycerine in. ' 89 elects full Class Day officers. MAY 3. Slate cuts on account of " business engagement. " Extra work for Census Bureau. MAY 4. Schutte (Schultze, Shoot, Chute, Shoat, etc., etc., ad inftn.) interviews the Editors. The Dutch Faculty goes on an excursion in Marin County. Get a heat on. Soule " writes it up. MAY 6. Carey Jones returns ; class begins again to flunk regularly.. MAY 7. Senior Class meeting. Class Day Assessment $2.50. MAY 8. A. S. U. C. election ' 91 tries to run things, but gets left. Class Day Assessment raised to $5.00 MAY 9. Juniors begin to pocket " B. AND G. " dividends. Y. W C. T. U. A. F. G. etc. gives an entertainment. The U. C. Orchestra furnishes music. Surprising development of histrionic talent among the temper- ance students. MAY 10. Four ' 89 men join ' 90 class union. MAY 11. " Watch her, Monte! " " We ' re all nervous! " U. C. 11,. Reliance 2. Therefore, la Occident, Fraternity busts. MAY 12. Prof. Howard goes fishing to the Farallones. Returns rather pale and cuts his class. May 13. Death of Herr Meyer announced. Case of mistaken iden- tity. Charley Harker fears starvation. Election day in Berkeley. Students treated with much attention by would-be constables and pound- keepers. Bailey works for the " Hofburg. " MAY 14. Regent ' s give Prof. John year ' s leave of absence ; Slate will fill his place. Freshs and Sophs drown their care. MAY 15. Operations on ' 89 ' s " B. AND G. " suspended for the present term. For further particulars see ' 91 ' s " B. AND G. " MAY 16. ' 90 ' s co-eds attend class meeting ; Bulletin board besieged ; Ex. Schedule appears. Seniors begin to excavate. MAY 17. Occident office runs crusoe game. 300 It Stands at the Head The Leader in Practical Progress. The Standard of Excellence. A Thimbleful of Faet weighs more than a Pailful of Theory. Everybody knows that the Light Running DO T SJK? Leads the Trade The People want it because it is unequaled. Dealers Sell it because it is the Best. And you make a mistake if you don ' t buy it. W W J. W. EVANS, General Agent 29 POST ST., SAX PRA1VCISCO HUL BROS. TOBACCONISTS BOYS, GIVE THEM A CALL, AT 100 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO COLEMAN GRUNINGER SUCCESSORS TO Book, Stationery AND Art Departments Of JOHN W. ROBERTS CO. Standard and Miscellaneous Books Social Stationery New Books Daily Correspondence Solicited San F rancisoo 1O Post Street MASONIC TEMPLE 301 24 POST STREET ollege SAN FRANCISCO FOR $75.00 THIS COLLEGE instructs in SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, BOOK-KEEPING, TELEGRAPHY, PENMANSHIP, DRAWING, all the ENGLISH BRANCHES, and everything pertaining to business, for six full months. We have a full corps of teachers, and give individual instruction to all our pupils. Our school has its graduates in every part of the State. Amanuenses and Book-keepers supplied for business houses. ROR CIRCULAR C. S. HALEY, Secretary E. P. HEALD, President NICOLAUS THORSON 323 MARKET STREET Palace jfotel Francisco, CaL 302 Ipdex to The friends thou hast and their adoption tried, grapple them to thy soul with hoops of steel. " HAMLET. ART STATIONERS The Bancroft Company Chilion Beach 252 Brier Dobbins 272 Dodge Brothers 236 Louis Gregoire Co 261 Coleman Gruninger 301 ARTISTS ' MATERIAL Sanborn, Vail Co 236 Whittier, Fuller Co 279 BOOKSELLERS The Bancroft Company 240 Chilion Beach 252 Brier Dobbins 272 The J. Dewing Co 272 Louis Gregoire Co 261 MissE. M. Kenney 280 A. B. Merrill 291 BUSINESS COLLEGE Heald ' s 301 BUTCHERS P. Swords 281 S. Fischel Co 291 Thos. Hann 293 BILLIARD PARLORS Berkeley Billiard Parlors 292 j Elite Billiard Parlors 293 j BOOTS SHOES Nolan Williams 273 | Christian Frick 290 ' 303 BICYCLES TheCyclery 280 Oakland Cycle Co 283 Osborn Alexander 272 BRICKWORK AND PLASTERING H. L. Whitney 287 BAKERIES Log Cabin. .277 BOOK PUBLISHERS The Hicks-Judd Co 240 The -f. Dewing Co 272 Samuel Carson Co 307 The Bancroft Co 241 BREWERS National Brewing Co 270 CORSETS Freud ' s Corset House 250 CLOTHIERS Roos Bros .306 CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Lord Boynten 285 A. H. Broad 288 Crisman, Brown Co 292 CONFECTIONERS Delmonico Confectionery 263 Wm. J. F. Laage " 279 Lehnhardt 282 Mrs. E. Grubelstein 290 DRUGGISTS A. B. Merrill. PAGE ..291 DESIGNERS Kingsbury Painter 231 A. P. Niles 259 A. Pollharamer 263 DIE SINKERS A. Pollhammer. .263 DENTISTS J. N. BLOOD, D. D. S 239 M. F. Gabbs, D. D. S 239 J. A. D. Button, D. D. S 239 DRUGGISTS ' SUPPLIES John Taylor Co 260 ENGINE WORKS Automatic Engine Works 247 ELECTRICAL WORKS California Electrical Works... 242 EXPRESS COMPANIES Patterson Co 293 ENGRAVERS Chilion Beach 252 Dodge Brothers 236 Kingsbury Painter 231 MacCabe Kornmann 260 A. Pollhaminer - 263 Dreka 295 FURNISHING GOODS Irving Neustadt 232 C. Westover Co 281 FLOUR Sperry ' s Patent Flour 260 FRATERNITY J. F. Newman. .294 PAGE FURNITURE California Furniture Co 252 Lyon Company 275 GROCERS (Wholesale) Sherwood Sherwood 255 GROCERS (Retail) Congdon Co 283 Joseph McClain 286 Torrey, Whitman Gardiner.283 J. K. Stewart 262 HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTERS Alex. H. Morris 289 S. Wakeham ...289 HARDWARE J. W Savage. .289 HATTERS Fisher Co 261 Meyer Williams 283 INSURANCE Oalkand Home Ins Co 284 Mutual Life Ins Co 297 Fireman ' s Fund 298 IRON WORKS Fulton 237 JEWELERS K. W. Edwards 281 W. K. Vanderslice Co 227 KNIT GOODS J. J. Pfister Co 253 LUMBER Henry M. Taylor 288 LIVERY STABLES Berkeley Livery Stable 290 LAMPS F. Jantzen 245 304 MEDICAL COLLEGES Cooper Medical College 267 University of California 271 MATHKMATICAL AND SURVEYORS ' INSTRUMENTS A. Lietz Co 264 Sanborn, Vail Co 236 Buff Berger 295 OCULISTS Drs. E. H. and Geo. C. Pardee 238 OPTICAL GOODS Hirsch, Kalm Co 229 PHYSICIANS Dr. Frank Howard Payne 23 8 Dr. P. B. Wall 238 PRINTERS The Bancroft Company Frank Eastman Co 259 The Hicks-Judd Co 240 Carruth Carruth 282 PAPER Blake, Moffitt Towne 254 Bonestell Co 263 PLANING MILLS East Berkeley Planing Mills 292 PLUMBERS J. M. McNamara 262 John J. Menges 287 PAINTERS ' MATERIALS Whittier, Fuller Co 279 PHOTOGRAPHERS Abell Priest 265 Flaglor 243 F. M. Harkness 280 Imperial 248 Lainer 233 O. V. Lange 257 Ormsby 282 Runnels Stateler 256 Taber 249 Tyler Shepard 268 F. A. Webster 283 PHOTOGRAPHERS ' SUPPLIES Hirsch, Kahn Co 229 Oscar Foss 251 Sam. Partridge 269 PHOTOTYPES Tyler Shepard 268 RESTAURANTS Delmonico 263 Swain ' s Bakery 263 REAL ESTATE AGENTS Scotc-hler Gottshall 226 Morse Little 293 STOVES Chas. Brown Co 244 W. W. Montague Co 234 SEEDS Trumbull Beebe 260 SPORTING GOODS Clabrough, Golcher Co 256 Will Finck 251 E. T. Allen 296 SEWING MACHINE SUPPLIES The Samuel Hill Co 259 SEWING MACHINES Domestic 301 New Home 224 STEEL PENS Joseph Gillott Sons 294 SCHOOLS Hopkins Academy 274 Irving Institute 230 Trinity School 266 TYPEWRITING MACHINES Caligraph 225 World 272 TYPEWRITERS ' SUPPLIES The Samuel Hill Co 259 TAILORS Gordan, the Tailor 233 Nicoll, the Tailor 241 J.Philp 246 Reeve Staab 254 H. Le B. Smith 255 Rosenblurn Abraham 258 Jno. Reid 261 Kavanagh Brothers 266 Greenhood Moran 276 Jones Daul 278 Nicolans Thorson 230 305 TOBACCO Shula Bros 301 WATCHES K. W.Edwards 281 United States Watch Club.... 231 284 W. K. Vanderslice Co 272 WOOD, COAL, HAY AND GRAIN John Cormick 289 ZlNCOGRAPHERS MacCabe Kornmann 260 Kingsbury Painter 23 1 One Priee Plain OVERCOATS A SPECIALTY il N V DOS Bros. ! . t. V V,, - i Clathiers and Furnishers 31-37 ' KEARNY ST. SAN FRANCISCO Tiy OUF Celebrated 9Oe. Dress Shirt 306 of all We have added to our Stock a new and excellent line of Globes, both Terrestrial and Celestial, lower in price than any hat have ever before been offered on the Pacific Coast. Prices $2.00 to $50.00 School College Text-Books at LUholesale Rates paper, at Mucifage at for af arsor; 9 PUBLISHERS, BOOKSELLERS " STATIONERS Wholesale and Retail 2O8 Post Street San 807 University of fc TO WjigS ?S M: V y N i . -1, r 4 m t

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, 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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


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