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

 - Class of 1891

Page 1 of 328

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1891 volume:

Lf an o. V.'LANGi .:. 9 . L ,, X .,,... gb- -0 r., NELIOGRAVURE CLASS or N1NE'rv-ONE riffs T adage' ' , 9 Dv.Hyp?f','e GD 'E ABLE-CFS EONTENTS'-125-ai" JA, T Class Pfdctzwe-Fr011.tisp'Lece . . . . . INTRODUCTORY CUT AND TITLE PAGE . TABLE OF CONTENTS . . . EDITORS AND MANAGERS . DEDICATION ..... EDITORIAL ....... OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY . . PREFATORY AND EXPLANATORY NOTE . BOARD OF REGENTS. . . . . . STAFF OF INSTRUCTION . . COLLEGES AT BERKELEY- Academic Council and Faculty . . . Department Assistants and other OH-icers . R60O7'CZ67'7S Ojice, . , ...... LICK OBSERVATORY- Oficers .......... The Lick Observa.tO1'y-By E. S. Holden . Summit of .Mount Hamiltony, Feb'rua'ry, 1890 T1L'f7'tflj-SZIIC-7.71871 Telescope ..... KZJ VOQIJUME XVII. NOTE.-Illustrations are indicated by flzzlzlzr. Faces Faces Pa ge 1 2 4 5 7 11 13 STAFF OF INSTRUCTION-C072fill!llftd. EZ.-XSTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW- Faculty .......... . TOLAND COLLEGE OF MICDICINE' Faculty, Other Officers and Dispensary Staff . . . COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY- Fueulty, Lecturers, Demonstrators and Assistants, Clinical Instructors ........ . IIeads of Depmimezzts at Berkeley .... Faces COLLEGE OF PIIARAIACY- Ofticers, Trustees, Faculty, Assistants and Instructors STUDENTS OF THE f1FFILIATED COLLEGES . . . HASTINGS COLLEGE Ol' THE LAW . . . . TOLAND COLLEGE OF MEDICINE COLLEGE OF jDENTISTRY . . COLLEGE OF PIIARAIACY Roguds Gallcfry, . . . . , . . STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGICS AT BERKELEY . GRADUATE STUDENTS HITSTORY OF THE CLASS OF '90 . IQDQQAX P age 18 19 20 20 21 22 25 OT 30 33 34 STUDENTS OF TI-IE COLLEGES AT BERKELEY-C07LZZ'9lund. STATISTICS OF THE CLASS OF '90 .,..... 36 OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS . . 38 :HISTORY OF THE CLASS 01" '91 ..... . 40 OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF TIIE .JUNIOR CLASS . 42 :HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '92 ....... 45 OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE SOPHOMOIIIAI CLASS . 47 TIISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '93 ....... 50 OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF THE FRESIIMAN CLASS . 52 Hefccls of Dcpawmenfs at Berkeley ..... Faces Dedication to' '93 by '92 .... . . . D6d7:CCLl"f0'7'L to '92 by '93 . . . Faces The New Chemical Lcbborafory ...... Faces FRATERNITIES C111 Order of eStab1iSl11IIeIItj . . . Introductory Cut . ........ . 57 ZETA PSI . . . . 58 CHI PHI ..... . G0 DELTA IQAPPA EPSILON . 62 BETA THETA PI . . . 64 PHI DELTA THETAX . . 66 SIGMA CHI .... . 69 PHI GAMMA DELTA . . . 71 LITERARY ORGANIZATIONS . . I1Lt7'0cZzLctory Cut . ..... . 73 THE DURANT-NEOLEAN SOCIETY . . 74 THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB . 75 THE PHILOSOPHICAL UNION . . . 76 THE CLASSICAL CLUB ....... . 77 THE LONG-FELLOXV MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION . 78 RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS .... . XrOUNGr DIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . . . 79 HYOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . . 80 MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS ..... . THE UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB . . . . 81 lfhziversity Glee Club . . . . Faces 81 BANJO CLUB . . . . . 82 OTHER URGANIZATIONS . ........ .. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ......... ' . IJNIVERSITY LAXVN TENNIS CLUB SIGMA CHI TENNIS TEAM . . BETA TIIETA PI TENNIS CLUR THE OCCIDENT ..... CO-OIIERATIVE ASSOCIATION . . . OFFICERS OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . . MILITARY DEPIIIQTBIENT PUBLIC DAYS . . . CLASS DAY . . . . COMMENCEMENT DAY . . . . . J UYIOR D XY A J nnvuu . - 1 1 Group from the Junior Day Farce . . . Faces CHARTER DAY ..... . . . SOPHOMORE HOI2 . . .- . BOURDON BURIAL . . . FOURTEENTH FIELD DAY . . FIFTEENTH FIELD DAY . . SIXTEENTH FIELD DAY . . ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT . . Izztrocluctory Cut . . . ATHLETIC COMMITTEE . . BASEBALL. . . . ....... L . . The Bzcilclings fGOICZC7L Gate in the Bcackgrozmclj Faces FOOT-BALL ........ . . . . TENNIS TOURNAINIENTS . . DIISCELLANY ....... . . Bridge in ihe University Grozmcls ' . Faces Ifeacls of Depcvrtments at Berkeley . P21065 TEMPLE OF FAME ..... . , H6CldS of DGpCl7'f711671fS at Bcrkclcy . . FM AIIUIINI DIRECTORY . . . . K 3 D 83 85 86 80 87 88 88 90 91 92 92 93 94 95 96 98 189 100 101 102 104 103 108 124 130 OS ,nw V- A A '- -- --v s' QW X . I x E x -7 iz T "f- Q Q. 4 " 'mr ' 7 - ff' f ' X A . ,ix F q,?""' -- x xx I Iii' So 'X f 5.. WWW. f -My 4 fff ,og f' :Q -' -X - - ,V 'H ' 5 ,J A N ' 399' -W E 'Sf - IQQA A 099 . A -VK m . 11, N 'X A42 1 -' 4 f -muiv f ' WE? - ' X f' '-I - ff F' , - 3 Elf ' E1 4'-24 , .. I sl Q '53, dv, gf ' - C7-f ig, ,K :A :ii- . , XS. 6 . -- Aw? tins 3. - v X. if . Ccfr A- , . il-A I N ii -. wi , -- 5 1 - ' . ,,'-n ' 1 -1- ff , if M65 f Q. KAL, 1' WWW ' . in ff X 1 2 1-fd Xxf 7- :if-, WB: gm - ww, M g1Q X W :gy K A-f' -f- 'Q U fr- f, x ff MW . S QQ 1 V Q, Hx E lg ' l?- -Y - 3 671, x ,...... 7- '- u . ..,.. J gl.: ......, , W 5 x 1 in ' 'Ek -- 0 f' L Q 'W ,Q , 'S 37 ' -' -ty ..mu111niQl 4 Q' Q j is EMSTNETEEWTEQEWTIAQ-H TO THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA, THROUGH XVHOSE GENEROSITY AND KINDNESS ARE OFFERED ALL THE BLESSED PRIVILEGES NVHICH NVE HERE ARE ENABLED TO ENJOY AND TO PROFIT BY, wa 31Behicate THIS COLLEGE ANNUAL. O for lhe coming J fha! glorious lime, The mind zoilh moral ana' relzlgious iralh, IfVhe7z, przeing knowledge as her nobles! zoeallh Bolh umlerslooa' and praelioell,-so ihaz' none, Ana' hes! f7'0Zl6Clf07Z, ihis Z'77qj67'i6Zf realm, l?Vhz'le she exaels allegiafzee, shall acimil An oblzlgalion, on her parl, lo leach Them who are horn fo serve her ana' obeyg Bz'7za'z'ng hersef by slalufe io secure For all ehz'la're1z whom her soil mainlains The raa'z'me1zz's of lellers, ana' ihform fuloweoer a'es!z'z'az'e, be lay? lo rlroop By iimebf ealfare unreslraz'1zea', or mm bzfo a wild a'z'sora'er,- or be forced To drudge fhroagh a zoeafjf lgfe wz'z'hozzl lhe hella Of zbzlelleelaal implemenfs and loolsf A savage horde among ihe cz'1filz2ea',' A serzfile hand among lhe lordbf j9'ee.f AVORDSWORTH are exgawe iinieoiqigiinw New ff-ffgf gg, Wilt? T has been said that architecture is frozen poetry. lVhat charming thoughts would fill the air, could we thaw out some of our frigid rhyines,-the " Gymfl or the Mechanics' Arts building! But, alas! ideas result not so easily, and must be the outcome of intuitive reading or concentrated thought. As our 'tguardian angels " take pretty good care that in these two occupations we have little rest, so, charitable or uncharitable reader, criticise not our work as you would one from the pen of a professional book-writer. The aim of the BLUE AND GOLD is three-fold: to be a chronicle of college organizations and their records not accorded a place of honor in our esteemed contemporary, the "Register"5 to be a reflector of those events and incidents which make college days so fondly revered and treasured in a man's memory, and to bring into the sunlight such failings, individual and institutionary, as may be remedied when thought over by those in whose power it is to correct them. This latter often causes many wounded feelings. But to none have we been intentionally unj ust, and we hope that the mantle of time will envelop the deformed assertion, and hide it from the recollection of him whom we have accidentally wronged. But we turn to our advancement within the past year g and it is with more than pleasure that we are enabled to an- nounce the commencement' and progression of the finest chemical laboratory in the world. The external appearance of this architecturally beautiful building occupies a noticeable position in our annual. It will be most aptly situated, and the internal arrangement was perfected with reference both to the local needs which experience has made visible, and to the kind and worthy suggestions made by interested savants. Let us hope that the wide field and practical applications of this science will make evident the necessity of maintaining it in a manner commensurate with its importance. Our new Professor of English takes hold of his work with the vim and energy of a young man,- as is true also of the present head of the Department of Physics. Courses under both of these gentlemen seem to be very popular. Increased C 7 D quarters have been found necessary to accommodate the classes in French, and the crowded laboratories and shops illustrate the enthusiasm in the practical scientific lines. Philosophy, Political Economy, Classics, etc., hold their own, and the Philo- sophical Union, Students' Congress, and Classical Club have each received an impetus which promises to last. The first mentioned is on a very firm foundation, and is assuming due prominence, the Classical Club is a new venture, but its success and popularity have been gratifying to its promoters, while the Students' Congress helps in a minute degree that faculty of such great importance, which we, thanks to the lack of an instructor, are unable to develop. Every student should have, at his option, a course in elocution. Under such conditions, and under such conditions only, can we get the maximum effect out of a collection of thoughts. The last of September, eighteen hundred and eighty-nine, witnessed the usual consignment of tender youths, a large crowd of youngsters, as exuberant, noisy and precocious, as is the wont of Freshmen. Ah, well-a-day! among them is much good raw material, and we must not put any duty on such. Under the parental guidance of the worthy Juniors, and under the less important intellectual and athletic instruction of the Faculties, when they don their white plugs, they will undoubt- edly be a great credit to the institution. By the way, speaking of athletic training, reminds me that I must not fail to say that, under the efficient instructor, and ineflicient examiner, great strides have been taken in this department. In fact, I am informed that even the young lady students can now take U great stridesf' owing to the gymnastic 'C culture " which they receive. Dame Rumor reporteth that they intend giving a " closed " field-day in the 4' Gym " at seine future date. Undoubt- edly they enjoy the recent acquisition of a furnace and warm water in this building as much as do the young men, who are not longer compelled to sufer cold chills and colder HQO. HJlg'LtCb calicnte " is indeed a blessing. And now a few words regarding the out-door sports. Football had a brief but spirited existence, baseball has drawn a new lease of life, and we anticipate honors for our team. As for tennis,-well, you're not " in it " unless you play. There seems to be something about the game that fills just what the student wan ts after six or seven hours of recitation 3 and the courts entertain their devotees from morn till night. It is to be regretted that the Regents, who have been so generous as regards in-door exercise, cannot be prevailed upon to help us out a little more in out-door athletics. As it is now, the boys have to stand the whole expense, and it proves quite a strain. Concerning improvements in the grounds, Dt at jf if it if is is X But then, of course, we are so poor, and have such a threatening prospect ahead of us that possibly we should be thankful I 8 l that we have one or two trees, a spear or so of grass, a few shrubs and several loose scantlings, and We should not expect any landscape gardening, flower beds, or artificial stone sidewalks. lVe are, however, proud of the aqueduct, along Which we tramp each inorning and evening. Truly, though, We may speak with delight regarding the interest which the Board of Regents take in our personal comfort. They coine over so often, and talk with the representative students, inquiring particularly into every little necessity, and showing such a desire that we should be up with our Eastern neighbors in the matter of convenience. They have even gone so far as to have one cup put into the lunch-rooing and we hear that they intend to give us soap to Wash our hands with, and towels to wipe thein on, not to mention ininor improvements. But, ah mel We can not have every- thing, can we, dear "Regies"? Now, trusting that our attempts to iinprove the BLUE AND GOLD artistically and literally will not pass un- noticed, we place it before you, with the hope that it will prove as entertaining to the friends of "Ninety-One" as have her other Ventures. -:- I-sg'-:-.Z-v' -I--.'A.'-L' -NZ .- .vA-.i,., .- A -,.-.KAY - va, C95 QQFFICERS - 015-THE - ge: QyQtN1VE1QS1TY- g ,N-,R-I -,.' KVM' g algal HE Uzirersity Qf Clllif-Ofilffl is fl State z'nsta't1ztz'm1. estublisherl by the Legislature, in aeeorflance with. the State Cbnstituttion, , and entrusted to a cofporation styled the Tgc-:nts of the university of alifornia which inelzzcles the el'-qicio members mul slxteen other Regents appointecl by the Governor and approvecl by the Senate. To this cozporation the State has eommittefl the czflmiwistration qt the Uzziersity, inc-lufling manczgement qf the fbxzances, care qf property, appointment Qf teaelzers, and cletermination Qf the interior organizatiozz in all particulars not already sired by law. The instruction and government qf the stuflents are intrustecl to the Faculties Qf the several Colleges and to the cademie Senate The Senate consists Qf the Faculties and Iizstimctors Q76 all the Cblleges Qf the Uziversity. f 11 5 ' Board ' of - Regents - Qxsoffieio Regents - HIS EXCELLENCE R. W. NVATERMAN, Governor, Ez-ojiciio Pres'icZent of the Board, HIS IIONOR STEPHEN M. VVHITE Liefatenant-Governor I J HON. ROBERT HOWE, Speaker of the Assembly, . . HON. IRA Gr. HOITT, State Srqoerimfenclent of Public Inst-ruction, . HON. CHRISTOPHER GREEN, President of the State Agrzicultu-ra.Z Society, DAVID IQERR, ESQ., Presiclent of the IlIec7z.am7cs' lhstfitzfte, HON. HORAOE DAVIS, Presiclemf of the U31.vloeo'sizfy, REV. HON. A.S - - Appointed Regents 0' Nazzze. A ddress. Term Expires. AQ: mc. HORATIO STEBBINS, J. WEST MARTIN, HALLIDIE, ESQ., . D. D., 1609 Larkin St., San Francisco, . Union Bank, Oakland, .... 9 Fremont St., San Francisco, . 1894 1898 1892 .ARTHUR ROIIOERS, B. S., Ph. B., GEORGE J. AINSWORTI-I, Ph. B., D. M. DELM.-Is, A. M., LL. B., . - Sacramento . Los Angeles . Sonoma . Sacramento Sacrznnento San Francisco . Berkeley Arirfrvss. Term E.r,61'11'x. Nevada Block, San Francisco, . 1906 North Temcscul, ...... 1900 310 PineSt., Sil1lF1'H11C1SCO, . . 1900 HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE, 799 Van Ness Ave.,SanFrancisco, 1902 ALBERT MILLER, Eso., . . . 532 Cali1'orniz1St., San Francisco, 1890 JOHN L. BEARD,.A. M., . . 4Wa1'm Springs, Alameda county, 1892 COLUBIBUS IBARTLETT, ESQ., . . 12 MOntgo1n'ySt.,Snn Francisco, 1896 HON. T. GUY PHELPS, . . . Custom House, San Francisco, . 1896 CIIAS. FREDERICK CROQ-RER, EsQ.,FOu1-thund TownsendSts., S. F., 190-1 I. VV. HELLDIAN, ESQ. ,... Nevada Block, San Francisco, . 1902 JAS. FRANKLIN ITOTJGIITON, C. E., 21tiS21nS0111e St.,Sz1n Francisco, . 1904 GEO. T. MARYE, JR., LL. B., 234Montgom'ySt.,SanFrancisco, 1898 LOUIS SLOSS, JR. ,...... 310 Sunsonie St., San Fnnic-isc-O, 1894 Regular meetings of the Boa.rd'of Regents are held thirteen times a. year, viz : on the second Tuesday of each month, and on the Tuesday preceding the lust Wednesday in June. 'F In order of original appointment. ' - - Gxeeutive Qffieerfs of the Board HIS EXCELLENCY R.. W. WVVATERMAN, Governor, J. H. C. BONTE, LOUIS SLOSS, ESQ., J. B. MHOON, Presvldeozt of the Board. fS'ec1'eZarry, and Szcpevviaitenflent of the G-rOzmd.s. Trccc.S1u'cr. C'ozu1.9eZ. C121 el ell 6 Iago i ' tbrrferfwfr NSTRUEIQN fr Qft? feb? Colleges ' at ' Berkeley Q - ACADEMIC COUNCIL ' HORACE DAvIS, LL. D.,PresicZent of the University, PRESIDENT, Berkeley. SAMUEL BENEDIOT CHRISTY, Ph. B., Professor of Mining and Metal- JOHN LE CONTE, M. D., LL. D.,ffP Professor of Physics, Corner Mark mfg!!! Piedm0!1tAV9I1U9,119fl1' B9fHCT0ftW21Y1 Berkeley- Street and Dwight VVay, Berkeley. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. lXl.,ffi Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Bushnell Street, near College Way, Berkeley. JOSEPH LE CONTE, M. D., LL. D., Professor of Geology and Natural His- tory, Bancroft VVay, near Piedmont Avenue, Berkeley. FRANK SOULE, Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy, 960 Oak Street, Oakland. STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL. D., .Honorary Professor of Law, Wash- ington, D. C., and San Francisco. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, M. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry, Corner Chapel Street and Allston Way, Berkeley. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., Professor of Greek Language and Literature, 1955 Telegraph Avenue, Oakland. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S.,T Associate Professor of Physics and Distructor in rlfechanics, Audubon Street, near Bancroft Way, Berkeley. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of rllechanieal Engineering, Corner Broadway and Telegraph Avenue, Oakland. BERNARD MOSES, Ph. D., Professor of History and Political Economy, Audubon Street, near University Grounds, Berkeley. ABRAHAM WENDELL JACKSON, JR., Ph. B., Professor of Mineralogy, Petrography, and Economic Geology, Fourth University Cottage, Berkeley. JOHN BERNARD CLARKE, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1020 Adeline Street, Oakland. A WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., Associate Professor of United States .His- tory, University Avenue, between Shattuck Avenue and Oxford GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph. D., S. C., Iionorary Professor of Geodesy and Street, Berkeley- f1Sf9'0n0m?!, 435 APP1'21iS91"S Building, San Francisco. EDMOND O'NEILL, Ph. B., Instructor in Chemistry, 1403 Chestnut Street, GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDNVARDS, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Matlie- '- Oakland. matics, 1558 W9bSf01' Street, Oakland- EDXVARD JAMES WICKSON, A. M., Lecturer on Practical Agriculture, and ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature, Q Assistant Superintendent of the Experimental Grounds, Corner Ban- Corner Humboldt Avenue and Parker Street, Berkeley. . croft Way and Audubon Street, Berkeley. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Agriculture ' IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Illathematics, Dean of the Fac- and Agricultural Chemistry, and Direetorof Agricultural Experiment ulty of Letters and of the Faculties of Science, Corner Piedmont Stations, Bancroft Way, near Audubon Street, Berkeley. Avenue and Bancroft Way, Berkeley. PF Absent on leave. -1- In charge of the Department of Physics during the absence of Prof. Le Conte. NOTE.-All the names of the oiiicers in the Colleges at Berkeley, except that of the President, are arranged in the Order of appointment. C135 EDXN'ARD LEE GREENE, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Botany, University Avenue, between Sherman and Grant Streets, Berkeley. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A. M., A.ssociate Professor of the English Language and Literature, 668 Eighteenth Street, Oakland. VVILLIAM AVHITE DEAMER,l5i A. B., Instructor in Latin. GEORGE I'IOLMES HOlY'1SON, LL. D., Jlfills Professor of Intellectual and Jlloral Philosophy and Civil Polity, Corner Piedmont Avenue and Channing VVay, Berkeley. 'WILLIAM GALT RAYBIOND, C. E., Instructor in Civil Engineering, Durant Avenue, near Tremont Street, Berkeley. HERDTANN KOXVER, C. E., Instructor in Instrumental Drawing, 906 Broad- way, Oakland. GEORGE F. E. HARRISON, lst Lieut. 2d U. S. Artillery, Professor of Illili- tary Science and Tactics, 2507 Sacramento Street, San Francisco. J OAOHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D., Instructor in German ancl Greek, 2122 Steiner Street, San Francisco. - DEPARTMENT ASSISTANTS AND OTHER JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., Librarian of the University, 2207 XVeSt Street, Oakland. JOHN J. RIVERS, Curator of the University Mitsenm, Third University Cottage, Berkeley. MYER EDXVARD J AERA, Ph. B., Assistant in the Agricultural Laboratory, 2420 Bush Street, San Francisco. lVALDEMAR G. KLEE, Inspector of Agricultural Experimental Stations, Corner College Way and Oxford Street, Berkeley. JOSEPH A. SLADKY, Silpeiinteitdent of the WIGCILLTZC 1S'hops,'ll Grant Avenue, San Francisco. ADOLPI-I SOMMER, Ph. G., Assistant in Chemistry, Fifth Street, near Del- aware Street, VVest Berkeley. GEORGE E. COLBY, Ph. B., Second Assistant in the Viticultnral Labora- tory, Claremont, North Temescal. JOSEPH WILLIABI FLYNN, University Printer, University Avenue, between Sherman and Grant Streets, Berkeley. FRANKLIN BOOTH, B. S., Assistant in Aletallargy, Atherton Street, near Allston Way, Berkeley. WILLIADI J. RAYMOND, B. S., Assistant in the Physical Laboratory, 626 Thirteenth Street, Oakland. JOSEPH D. LAYMAN, B. L., Assistant Librarian, Grant Street, near University Avenue, Berkeley. VICTOR K. CHESNUT, Stnclent Assistant in Chemistry, Seventh Univers- ity Cottage, Berkeley. . FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., Recorder of the Faculties, Dana Street, near ' Bancroft Vtfay, Berkeley. ly :FELICIEN XTICTOR PAGET, B. L., B. S., Assistant Professor of the French and Spanislz Langaages, 813 Hyde Street, San Francisco. THOMAS RU'1'HEl'tlfORIJ BAOON, A. B., Assoc-1'alc Professor of European Ifis- lory, Corner Oxford and Addison Streets, Berkeley. XVILLIAM DALLAM ARMEs, Ph. B., Inslraclor in English, Dwight XVay, near Bowditch Street, Berkeley. .ALBERT .ANDREXV Howixnn, Ph. D., nfl interim Professor ofthe Latin Language and Literature, Chapel Street, Berkeley. GEORGE BIOBEY RIICIIARDSON, Ph. D., Inslrnclor-in Lalin, Corner Durant Avenue and Dana Street, Berkeley. FRANK GPAYLORD TIUBB.-XRD, Ph. D., Instructor. in English, Audubon Street, near University Grounds, Berkeley. CIIARLES BIILLS CiAYl',liY, A. B.. P,-fg'cssor of the English Language and Lilcralnrc, Corner Dwight XVay and College Avenue, Berke- ley. OFFICERS IN THE COLLEGES AT BERKELEY - ELJIER R. DRI-IXV, B. S., Assistant in Physif-s, 472 Twenty-fourth Street, Oakland. ARTHUR F. MACK, Student Assfslanl in Jlechanics, University Grounds, Berkeley. SAMUEL S. PEOK, Slzulent .-lssislanl in. Chemistry, 1615 Fillmore Street, San Francisco. EAIMET IQIXFORD, B. S., .-lssislanl in illcchanics, 1713 Pierce Street, San Francisco. FRANK H. PAYNE, M. D., Director of Physical Culture, University Avenue, near Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley. VVALTER BIAGEE, .-lssistant in Physical Culture, Ninth University Cot- tage, Berkeley. JOHN C. BIERRIAM, Slurlcnl .-lssislant -in illineralogg, Dwight Yvny, near Ellsworth Street, Berkeley. JOHN H. GRAY, JR., B. S., ,-lssistant in Chemistry, Durant Avenue, near Fulton Street, Berkeley. FREDERICK T. BIOLETTI, Foreman. of the Agricultural Erpcrinzental tsvalion Cellar, Dana Street, near Bancroft lVny, Berkeley. LOUIS PA PARELL1, Lic. Ag., First Assistant in the lvl'fl'l.'llIfll-I'ClL Labora- tory, Seventh University Cottage, Berkeley. JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., Clerk lo the Recorder, 1214 Fourteenth Street, Oakland. VVILLIAM I-I. PHIPPS, Clerk '1'n.iS'ccrefary's Qgicc, Telegraph Avenue. EVERETT F. GOODYEAR, Clerk lo the Director of Agricnlinz-al Erperi- ment Stations, Corner Bancroft- lVuy and Audubon Street, Berke- e . - Absent on leave. C145 X , 'N A ll "'I IH I umm muinfm, f.. -1. umm UNIVERSITY OF' CALIE'ORNIA ' llllflw I mr Y A fForrn 3121 ur11flm..,,,0 'ww - f Q 1 ' x ,1- ., -frm.,-.-.11i'-XM.,--I, I ,fl FZ , Mg' 1 4 ' ' 'W' ""f'- ' - W MN' ff' JM' .1 1 ,w w ,ff j iff". f W""'lW Mm l' frW ' M '-" um"-!ifff'f' g III ui W1 5' 1 ' K ?'f"' 14RrllI! V':'rHf,: H f r I I X MI ,'.f'?-Q21-':4gmRB Sf5!ul5'35g5!igi "MN Wm 'l f! W an' UMW If M1114 If ff ' T217 y is 1? 'nl ffr fl Hl ,w,,M1i ,J 'p x im ! Q75 1 f , 'Af ff X ' QI f v f f X .f 7 f M W' 1 Z f X Z I M X Sl f 1 - ' l I X W jg Q - A-n., ,. E12 1 'A ' 7 I 1 ' . -ina--an 1- Q MXZ I . .!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!Ll!!'!IlIfum' Jmlgwnm fn 5 W 7 ' f., 1K1m Wf Z 'A ' if , 425f2fMfw5-J! llll""4 'J' H: f L - I f QA f Vfff ,! 112Zfin1.3,:ly-1, Z. Wight 'i i 1 Aff, ..,. Z 7 Z , W , IZ X -- -M "' , b d- m u , Y -L ' -f . M 4, 5, W h am - A z 4 20 li 5X " V' - I f-'u '4. 3 ' -,f: 2 5 TTJV' ' ' M?-'Hi'L'4ii"311H'HiQ' . 1 ufffliirfkv f " IVF "VN" 1 f' ff-fm M Z f mf all-1 M gl--511.--4-, I 1fw fvn.wg-:f5Jfw-- H- '-V-f A l--Au '---' . v I ' 'K 'Y' 'Y 117:71 'I' -I 35" V51 5" 5153 " '!, ' kip :,.I fy 4 Nui " ' Al-I5""'Z "'l'l'.G.g:5IuiEii2-.ra EEK - ' , f 7 1 ll'H'.0' A Z '7 I QR il A- li' fx I QS -QQ " -T4 ' . --- 1, "fiom L'-' ' f'f"'f- ,"" f'f'f . - 1" 4 4-' www- :."i-'LE' --'1 UMM .:.. 'gig-'FP:",gff' E , -QE I E315 !.,- - .35 ,:., all 1 'Qzifirmlmumulfnn mf'-I A-w x +69 fw' 'A K " '. X , Mui., ,5 " 4":""' - - ,l,4. 3 M Ef f" A' 1 ' "' 40" ' - . ' Y- ' A f , 4, - - 'zL -f w Q ff vsqiqgx C153 The Dick bserfvatorfy. , - OFFICERS - EDWARD SINGLETON HoLDEN,LL. D.,Di'recz5oo' of the Lick Observato1'y, and A.sto'onomcr, . .... ........... . Mt. Hamilton SHERBURNE WESLEY BURNHAM. A. M., Astronomer . Mt. Hamilton JAMES IEDNVARD IQEELER, A. B., .lsirmzomcr . . . Mt. Hamilton JOHN MARTIN SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Asia-onomer . . . Mt. Hamilton 3 EDXVARD EMERSON BARNARD, Astronomer . . Mt. Hamilton AUGUSTUS J AMES BURNHAM, Tempomry Secretary . ..........,................. . Mt. Hamilton .,?,Q,. ,T ,.. ....-...-....-....-.,.-..-.......-...4....... ?THE LICK OBSERVATORY.2:'9.,a BY EDXVARD S. HOLDEN. I-IE Observatory Was founded by Mr. Lick. In his deed of trust he makes only two provisions regarding its uses, as follows: "It shall be made useful in promoting science," and it is to be known as t'Tlie Lick Astronomical De artment of the Universit f of California." The Observatory is thus established in two relations. Its dut f is 'rst P 5 - 5 7. 7 to roinote science' secondl to serve as one ofthe De artments of the Universit '. We have assumed another dutv, not P 1 yr D , prescribed by Mr. Lick, namely: to CZQUTILSG knowledge, as well as to advance it. This is not the place to speak in any detail of the strictly scientific Work of the Observatory. Such work is regularly printed in the various scientific journals or in special publications authorized by the Regents. Since June 1,1888, the astronomers of the Observatory have printed one hundred and forty-one separate memoirs, etc., in the various journals, and have prepared two books, viz: "Reports on the Solar Eclipse of January 1, 1889," and t'Reports on the Solar Eclipse of December 21, 1889? In spite of the fact that the Observatory was by no means ready for work in June, 1888, we have every reason to be satisfied with the results so far obtained. There are several very large pieces of work already begun here which cannot be finished for some years to come, and which are of first-rate importance. The relation of the Observatory to the University is two-fold: Professor Soule has a standino' invitation to brino' his D C! classes of Astronomy to the Observatory, and we are also ready to give instruction to advanced students. We have now on K 15 l 'x x , 'E 'ax , K I Q W X- - -, v 1 X -f E '-X n , .. -'-,aff K A V ,f -, ., , -,,-gf-- V X! ,zz .1-1 1- 5 1 ' ' .. ' 11 f f ,Vu lvff- R 4-. .V - XX --w' ' ' ,.: "J-'xii Q, ' . . . , l , -, fi-i'kjA . , . ,,f-,gffeff-fmenff 3 ---Q-gm 3 I gt X. I , , xp'--456 - A3 . 1 A - s- FA L :H -'Q ' A .2 , , ----- -I ,..A 4- - - rf - je '-... " "" ,. A 1 'L ' 2 "-. Q N 5 X 'X ' g ill 1' f ra A A' . ' f ' 1 ' 1 9 1 5" w W f , - . --ff ' :rr a ' A 4 . ' . 1 -v:""' ' . ' ?' , 1 I - mr. is-'..1 252.-,JJ 3 " W f 4--Si , , A-1-Q3 - -: ' 5' n . ' .-T' 4 I 1 ' ' ' s L 'iii J - - , 1 1 ,. H ' is fd ., , v- , 'I f 7? ' ' ' . w " . 1 A in lg A i - f 1: -5 A qv? --, , 1-Q" 11' V ' . - . J " K7 H -. ,- J A: I.l:',lt13Q",5, N Y , . A:w.'.iiq,,.+f 331-.,.-' . -' 3, U E-,giff-I--1.y7Qx I. ' '7', ififf ' J ,, ,-,.,.,i,,.1 in . I F Y W1 -: :wg-ff. , I 1, . fx5f"f?fg,,,Y.,V w . tx- ,, . ' 'iii-. .m -523,22 1511-1 , H4 4 7 -"fgSk,.gQ:.-1' - , , 1 ' ' U 'lhrfayy JE' 14. .V-sg- 1, , f Jmwf,-ff: - Summrr OF MOUNT HAMILTON, FEBRUARY 2o,189o ax v ' S y l- ff .,.QgX9 1 gs m eg i fw . w f sf X XX X 5 xx, ,Q U ' 1.'.': ,,, 9 NWX , i'i'Wi'?7 f f x f t Iiiwiii Sf 2 I 11" .- f- ,ff fdiwik .,.. , - -.fl F? M i' ' H f. ' . . . " . :X - ' 1 :E-15355555552595555?1sf:5SEE5ss5s1:': 5 Q I? ' 'v Wan-nf Mg 'V J Q ' Rf-13235 ffffgfsssfs: Isfsef. we -4 M GM' f ggi?-QNX 3 Yu . 5. :I 1--44 I If ff ' . . uf:-vskptfi -1 'H 2 xgff w 5 :zssssafss5s55:es:f55f55515s552 X , -,.- M 53" 1:1 lgiigffiicfi 'EE iff WI l .-ww-.f' 13iwf'!W'! 4 l . xi gg .,..f- xp u I is ' K 4 - .. 1 . 6 . JA 1 IqhjlA, g '51 :La-1ff??fu'L i: ' Aux? 1954 " 552 . . AnHHW11'f'4M 1' lQ1sH5'!f55'i221-cf? My iT Qf'2i ' 5 11?!1' 5 :AV nr L-. 1... ff-. :..k.e.fl..3eM a' -. .. X ' -wlw 1- they 3525! -,fj?i"lg a - Hy .A 'iz:Wuqfi2j',',111,:-H 4 "" n4f'5II?Lg'-:gig KI72f' ,11J. :fi ,f T 4 4511 Jlzi 53,2 ' x ,QEEME ew ,'. 'ik ' if-gl . 91 .Qgya'Wf.,..-.. qw 1 f E5Ev,.f,4f5f "' . W f .1f.g M'3iP5 . ' "1 . "2,.f1:"f ffQ .Amee 5' kim: +51-':'915Iu1 15 TWEIIIIFQQ 'v-,, A- I 51 1: Zi -'.."A'54W31515417' 'ifiigffi . -'k'3 vfqj 21, 1 l W :Nl 4 Aff, gf - 'V 'N 'Q ff 'X' '.-- X , A.yf,3fg3E1::,-ig,Qi f V-315.145, 'T ffm 'F' 3 A f f'-'fff"lq ' . W" 1 K. 'wffw-21:.f', . . MW - MM' li-. .-pw! V, f. .ln-. 1-nl vffmz --'N-1 . 1-- b I N --'fEL. m1'N' W. ' -. " : -f .- - -L2-'iswflfflifi' ..5I V' f-L-2.jP,l4l'.L-cz '-1f f5i'i?1:?QllEJ., " A .ff 'W 5,03 " lK ..,,,lEfEi11Qf.b,Sga1f irgfififgihgt if '- ..if1f,f.,S,qfE,ij, 1, . k ,,:a- , .:, Lv,ii -52321, Q. -.Ig ,. E!' rL5i".z-.' ""1l5 .5 1- . Q T Y",-w -ill--,fiQ'JQ ' .iff 1. V- .4 Q73-4-5 ' Wgf'f .gif , U , , 'l'Hm'rv-six-1Ncl-1 TELIESCOPE, LICK Olzsmnvfwolw. flky the courwsy of Messrs. WARNER K Sw,xsx:v.J 1 the rolls the names of two candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, and also that of a special student, who is the Instructor of Astronomy at Michigan University, and who will spend several months with us. There is no need for any student of the University to leave California to obtain his training in astronomy. The Observatory stands in a very intimate relation to the public. lt is open every day to visitors, and we have some seven thousand per year. It is also open once a week at night, and there are all the way from twenty to two hundred or two hundred and fifty visitors on every clear Saturday night. The Astronomical Society of the Pacific also meets at Mount Hamilton three times a. year, and this Society already has more than two hundred members, and regularly prints its proceedings. Its publications always contain a section called " Notices from the Lick Observatory," which is made up of accounts of our current work. These Notices constitute a practically complete record, in which our Work may be followed from week to week. Let me close this very brief summary by asking that students of the University who come to Mount Hamilton should make themselves known to me while here. NVe do what we can to insure that every visitor sees What he comes to see' but I wish the students of the University to feel that they are especially welcome, and that they have especial rights and privileges. miss iii C175 QQ Hastings - Gollege - of - the - aw CJNQ - FACULTY - HORACE DAVIS, LL. D., President of the University, 1'I'C-""I"Y'f STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL. D., Hf'110f"lI'.U l'f"4f'f'-Q-WI' 'Lf LW' ROBERT P. ZEIASTINGS, A. B., LL. B., .....,.. . - 1906111 Phelan Building, San Francisco. S. CLINTON HISSTINGS, LL.,D., 1'rQr'e.s.sur qf C'umpr1r11l1'z'4: J141'1'.Sp1'zuIv11r'0 ELISIIA W. DICIZINSTRY, LL. D., . . Professor of Jfzzmcipnl Law CHARLES XV. SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B., .-1.s.vz'.sff-zzz! Prqfessor Qf jfIlI1lACU7l'lI.L1lIl' JOHN H. C. BONTE, D. D., ..... Pl'QfC.Y-901' IU' Legal Ethics EDYVARD J. RYAN, . ........ . Reyi.strar 230 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. K 18 J 45355 cfoland - ollege - of - Medicine C-EX - FACULTY - IIORACE DAVIS, LL. D., President ofthe 1'niv01'sity, PREs11:1-JNT. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, Profc.s.sor of C"h'nim7 and OjN'l'N1-l'L'C' fS'u'ryfc1-y, DEAN. G. A. SHURTLE1fF, M. D., EIl2CI'I-fl!-9 1'rqfex.vo1- of JfC7IflllDI'-SCC!-90-S mul Jleclzbal Ju1'z'.9p1'1uImzce. M. XV. FISH, M. D., E1IICJ'7'fll-9 .Z'rqf0.sSor of Pl1y.w'oIogy frm! Diff-ro.sffopy. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Eng., .l'rofcs.sm- of Obsfcf- rics and Gynecology. WV. F. BLfCNU'l"1', M. D., BI. R. C. P., l'rqfc'-QS01' of I7l'l'7lCl2Jl0-Y mul P1'c1Ct1'c'a oj'JIed1'c-i'11e. NV. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Profe.s.sor of .Pl"1'27C'll1JIO-9 mu? Pl'fIl'fI'C'C of fS'1crgm'y. TVN. B. LEWITT, M. D., Prqfe.s.so-1' of Anatomy. BENJ. R. SXVAN, M. D., Profes.so1' of Diseccses of Clzilclrcn. 'WILLIAM I-I. MANS, M. D., Professor of Bfental D1'sease.s cmd M'ecZ'icaZ Jz1.rv'.spruclence. NV.-XSHINGTON A.YER, M. D., P1-ofe.s.sor of Hyg1'e1z,e. GEORGE H. POWERS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology cmd Otology. XV11. XVATT KERR, A. M., M. B., C. M., Professor of C'Z'Em'caZ Bleclfici-ne. EXRNOLD A. D'ANcONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology. DOUGLAS XV. DIONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of Pathology cmd Illfcro- A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., Pw'Q7'0.ws0w' of Illfclm-irc Jferlim and Jlfcnlicccl Chem- SCOP!- Y'-Sfry. JOHN M. XVILLIAMSON, M. D., LCCfZfL1'G7'0'IZfDCSC7'1Plff'U6 Anatomy. - OTHER OFFICERS - JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Dcnzomlmior' of Anatomy. JULES SIMON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Nlcutccl Diseases cmd Dlecli- WVINSLOXV ANDERSON, M. D., Assz'.szfmzt to the Chair ry' DIa.ter'z'cc Blezlxfca. WZ 'Il'L7'7'SP7"lLCl877,CC. . cmd Dfedicccl C'he'mN1'.9t1'y. C. A. VON HOFFMAN, As.s1'Stcmt to the Olzaiv' of Obstetrics and Gynecology. - COLLEGE DISPENSARY STAFF - JULES SIMON, M. D., ' H. W. DQDGE, M. D., D. VV. DIONTGOMERY, M. D. ' 4191 emo College - of - Dentistrfy own - FACULTY - HORAOE DAVIS, LL. D., President of the Umfvenszfty and ox-opicio Presi- MAURICE J. SUr.LIv.xN, D. D. Plwfessor Qf Dellifll PfLf7'0I0.Cl.U CNHI dent of the Fcoculfy. T7"0"UPf'UffU-9- JOSEPH LE CONTE, M, D., LL. Dv H0,L0.,-a,-y P,'.0fgS,,0,- of Bfologyl VV. E. TAYLOR, M. D., P1'ofcs.sor of PrincipIc.9 and Practice oflS'uv'gcry. C. L' GODDARD, A- M., D. D. S., P,,OfeSS0,. of O,.U,0d0.,,,,,-C, and Dmml O A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., I'rofc.s.sor of Ilfczlez-ia Jledfca. mul Jfeclicczl llfetallurgy, C7'4'779'1"YU'Zl- L. L. DUNBAR, D. D. S., Dean omrl Professor of Opc1'cLt1'z1c Dentistry and 'WILLLUI B- LEWITT1 M- Dv P"'lff"9'50" Of An"f0m-V- Dental Histology. A. A. D'ANcoN.x, A. B., M. D., P1'Qfe.9.9orQfPl1y.s'z'0logy. - LECTURERS, DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS - CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Lecturea' on Ilfechamfcal Deoztistv-y. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Lecturer on Descr7jotz've Anatomy. J. L. ASSAY, M. D., Lecturer on Oral fS'u1'ge9'y. HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S., Demonstwctoo' of Operative Dentist?-y. CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Demoustrator of Ilfeclzcmical Deoztz'sto'y. W. F. GABBS, D. D. S., De'nzonst'rator of Cofztivzuozzs Gum l'Vo'rk. J. T. ROXVAND, D. D. S., Demonstratov' of C1-own and Bo-iclge Ufork. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Demon.sto'atoo' of Ancctomy. GEORGE H. CHANCE, D. D. H. C. DAVIS, L. D. S., . . . VVARREN DE CRONV, W. B. IKINGSBURY, H. E. KNOX, D. D. S., F. J. LANE, D. D. S., A. F. MCLAIN, M. D. C203 ,D. D. S., . CLINICAL Portland, Or. San Francisco. San Jose. Santa Clara. Oakland. Oakland. XVINSLONV LXNDERSON, M. D., .-1ss1'.slf1n1 to the Clzcm- of ,Materia Jfedica cmd Dfcdfcal Cl1cnz1'.stry. EUGENE PAYNE, D. D. S., .l.s.s1'.s!mzl Demonsh-alor of Opercztive Dezzlistry IEDNVARD N. SHORT, D. D. S., .fl.s.s1'.sImzl Dcmozzstralor of Operative Den- tzlvtry. S. A. HACIQ ETT, D. D. S., .-l.s.91'.sfc11zfDvmonstrrztorofJl'evhanz'calDentistry EDXVARD H. PRATT, D. D. S., -1ls.si.slcm1 Demonsirator of Jleclzanfcal Den- fz'.sI'ry cmd Dfclallurgy. CLARK H. RAWSON, Szqncrhztcmlwzl if I1U?rnzary. INSTRUCTORS - VV. E. PRICE, D. D. S., . . MAX S1cHEL,' ...... . C. L. TOXVNSEND, D. D. S., . . L. X7AN ORDEN, M. D., . .... . VV. VVOOD, ..... ...... L. L. DUNBAR, Dream, . . 500 Sutter St., San Francisco S1111 Francisco. Los Angeles. San Francisco Sacrzunento. San Francisco Santa Rosa. , ...-st' - f ' J Q..y., f.ANGE E. Gi Fe HM W. Hmuamzb, Ph. D., A1gI1i'CL1'1UU!fE RLRQLS 9.14, fast-Lihut. zd U1 Si Arfillemyf Mil'itary H0L'RA'CE' DAvxs, -LL.D. President QF D1E. PARTME.N.TS ly ' F .J ' . Q'- X mnifyrln-..:" - -X "1 Q L L 1 '...1:1:- - - , ' "'Quf4 'ii 'e HELIOGRAVURE JNO. LEC0NTE,11VI. D., LL. D., Physics C, BUNGTE, D. D., Secxietary JQ ollege - of - Pharmacy C6- - O F F I C E R S - S- H- MELVIN, . . . Presiclent F- A- BEGKETT, . Fm-.sa Vice-P1-mam F- E- RAY, - . Second Vice-P1-esident D. D. HUNT, . . . . Secretary HENRY DIICHAELS, . Treagmfeq- - TRU STE E S - JOHN DEVINE, Clzahmcuz. JOHN CALVERT, Vw.-LLENTINE SCHMIDT. J. H. DAVVSON, F. C. ICEIL, JAMES DIACLISE, F. T. GREEN. - FACU LTY - . HORACE DAVIS, LL. D., President of the Umveo-s1'ty. EDXVARD VV. RUNYON, Ph. G., Po'ofe.sso-r of Theory and Practice of Pham'- WM. T. WENZELL, M. D., Po-ofessoo' of C'Izem1'st1'y. WWCZJ, and DGCUZ Of 5716 FOLCMUU- A HERMAN H. BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botcmy. Q JEROME JOHN BAPTIST ARGENTI, Ph. G., Assistant in Dlaterico Ivfecliccz. VVILLIAM M. SEARBY, M. P. S., Professor of llfateria Dfecliccc. JOSEPHINE BAREAT, Ph. G., A.ss2'.stant in Botany. - ASSISTANTS AND INSTRUCTORS - FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G., Assistcmt in Clzeznistv-gf. IIENRY E. BESTHORN. Ph. G., Assistfmt in Pharmacy. W. C. GREGORY. A. B.. Instructoa' in Latin. K 21 J ywvwwwwfg QC -.1 w fs -u -J v gf . A A A 1. A . A , fb . 4 1- . . .P .. 9f?U2'22'42'ULwE,S ?1s92'92'b2'92 9255 . . . .A E gigelllnuuulnullmllllnlllmlu111In111InuI1unIIIIIn11111'11n1mll.n1lu1muunllmululxllmulllluu9:gg Q5Quu-vw111.111W1111...1.M...m1-wall:-11.r1.1:11..11111.11:.15459 S55-11.11 11 1. H wllsvxlvffvmm 411. w........1,..,,. Q E 1 'EQ QE' " '5 E4 45 4? EQZI UDEN I 5 IN I I'IE REFFILIFI I ED IRQOLLECIES W - 1. 5 ' E- E: , .151 XE' . 3453 e gge,H,,III,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m,,..,,m1,m,,,,,mmmInm,,,.,,,,mvu11uuu11111II111-11111111.111111111111111-5455 gig-vllnmn1mu.-H.-1..f..v.y11mw.v1rnv1w-nyunwnwmvI-fnig R:gymI111num:wum111...m.nm-,,.,,4w-,,,H -1 E -- 4: -. . Ib Qzzmmunnvnc' - 1 'E"1-W-W-VL V01 L' zwvflflfffvffffh 9 ,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,: Q .?,-1.1...m.. www., .m , 9,11ml1lmu1111111111-HF EH IL, A . . v v V V V V v A ,,vv,,,,,, xy-V V-'va 2fr..+fr,..,,,fA. ?.mmmmmmK .mmmmmou QAO Hastings - Ollege - of - the - Bang CNE NAME. BARTNETT, WVALTER JOHN, A. B., BOYD, GEORGE DAVIS, Ph. B., . CARLIN, VVILLIAM I'IENRY, . . . DUMONTIER, JOSEPH LOUIS, A. B., GREGORY, VVARREN CRANSTON, A. B., HZASKINS, SAMUEL, A. M., . . . IIAVEN, THOMAS EASTMAN, A. B., INKERSLEY, ARTHUR, A. B., . . NICIKINSTRY, JARIES CLARENCE, A. SAMZUELS, JACOB, A. B., .... SANDERSON, .VVILBIAM WILSON, Ph. B , SHEATS, ARTHUR IQENNINGFORD, TIMKEN, HARRY IIEINZELMAN, . B., . IVAN WYCK, SIDNEY MCBCIECHEN, JR. WVALIKER, HENRY WARREN, . . WALLACE, THOMAS ANDREXV, . ABBOTT, CARL IEIIEXVES, A. B., . BARRY, JOSEPH EMMETT, . . BLOOM, SOLOMON, A. B., . . BROXVN, ISIDOR IRVING, A. B., . CLARK, COSMOR BECKVVITH, . COOPER, EDGAR CLARENCE, . . . DINKELSPIEL, HENRY YVASHINGTON, DUDLEY, GEORGE DICKSON, B. L., DUHRING, FREDERICK THOMAS, P 11. ELLIS, ADRIAN COLLIER, JR., A. B., C225 B., SENIOR CLASS HOME, COLLEGE ADDRESS. P11checO,. . . Sam F1'z111cisc:O, . XYIQICIIIIZIIICI, . . S1111 F111111-isczo, . Pacheco, . . . S1111 F1'z111ciscO, . Sun F1'z111ciscO, . S2111 F1':111Cisr.'0, . S2111 F1'z111f:iscO, . S2111 F1':111Cisc-O, . S1111 F1'z111ciscO, . S1111 F1'z111cisQO, . S2111 Francisco, . S1111 F1'n111:1scO, . S2111 F1'H1'lQ'ISI'O. . . . . Sam F1'21I1C7ISl'O, . MIDDLE CLASS - . 2IIIISilI1SO111G St., . 520 MO11tgO111c-ry St., S . 424 Eddy S. F. . ISLE lIOl1tgOlI1Cl'I' St., S . 11,11 52111801110 St., S. F. . 1319 Laurel Ave., S. F . 5510 Cz11i1'O1'11i:1 St., S. F . 3IllPi11Q St., S. F. . -I Sutter St., S. F. . T5 Xovudn Block, F . 130 Sansome St., S. F. . 2240 MO11tgO11101'y St., S . S28 Geary St., S. F. . -I Sutte1'St., l". . U13 Market St., F. . 18313 Bush St., S. F. . ' . OHIQIZIIICI, . . . . 407 Cu1i1'O1'11ia1 St., F. San F1'klI1L'ISCO, . . 526 BIODI-g0ll'lK?I'j' St., S F San Francisco, . . 217 Sz111sO1110 St.. S. F. S1111 FHIIICISCO, . 310Pi11O St., S. F. Berkeley. . . . 325 B.I0llIgO11lG1'j' St., S. F Eureka. . . T37 3I:11'kei St., S. F. Sl1iSl111, . 401 C11lit'O1'11iz1 St., F. Dixon, . . 32:3 MO11tgO111O1'y St., S. If Sonoma ,... . 120 Sutter St., S. F. Sam Francisco. . . 41-1 Cz1IifO1'11iz1 Sf., S. F. ELLSWORTH, OLIVER, A. B., . . FREMAN, GILES CLARENCE. . . IIAIGHT, HENRY IZIUNTLEY, A. B., HARRER, CHARLES SUMNER, E. M., TIEYMAN, JOSEPH ARNOLD, A. B., HODGHEAD, BEVERLY LACY, LUTHER, XVILLIAM LYMAN, O'G'R-ADY, 1XLEX.-XNDER LELAND, A. B., . . ROULEAU, OSCAR FRANCIS, B. S., SATTERXVHITE, JOHN XVOODNVARD, SMITH, EDXVIN DU BOSE, . . . STONEY, GAILLARD, A. B., . . THOMPSON, XVALLACE LE GRANDE, TORIN, HENRY ALYGUSTINE, A. B., WOODHAIIS, BIAURICE SULLIVAN, A. B., . ADAINIS, FRANK STONEWALL, ATCHISCJN, JAMES B., . . . BELOHER, RICHARD, A. B., BOOTH, JAMES PHILIP, A. B BROBECK, VVILLIAM IRXVIN, BERGEROT, PETER ALEXANDER ., . P CRAIG, WILLIABI TALTON, B. L., . h. B., DILLON, THOMAS IGNATIUS, B. S., EVANS, CHARLES JAMES, . FLAHERTY, JOHN LOFTUS, A. B., IIAYAKANVA, TETSZYA, M. S.. . HITTELL, FRANKLIN THEODORE, HOWLAND, GEORGE DERBY. JONES, CHARLES VVIRTLEY, KIERULFF, THOMAS CUNDEL LANE, GEORGE WHITFIELD, I.,. LERMEN, JOHN JACOB, A. B.. . LOEVVEN, CHARLES JOSEPH, A. M., MADISON, FRANK DELINO, MOCLELLAN, ROBERT BRUCE, . MOINNIS, JOSEPH ALBION, A. R., MELVIN, HENRY ALEXANDER, A. B., . Niles, . FreSnO, . Oakland, . Napa, . . . Sacramento. Ukiah, .... San Francisco, . San Francisco, San Francisco, . San Bernardino, . Santa Rosa-,. . San Francisco, San Francisco, San Francisco, Temescal, . . - JUNIOR CLASS - San Bernardino, Bangor, Butte Co., . Marysville, . . San Francisco, Berkeley, . San Diego, . . San Francisco, San Francisco, Oakland, . . . San Francisco, Okayama, Japan, San Francisco, Los Angeles, . Wilcl Flower, Fr Berkeley, . . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, San Francisco, San Francisco, esno Co., . . Lorin, Alameda Co.. . Vallejo, . . . Oakland,. . . 725 Geary St., S. F. 306 Pine St., S. F. 207 Sansome St., S. F. 610 Van Ness Ave., S. F. 405 Montgomery St., S. F Golden Gate, Alameda Co 835 Bush St., S. F. 1319 O'Farrell St., S. F. 328 Montgomery St., S. F 101 Sansome St., S. F. 4 Sutter St., S. F. 4 Sutter St., S. F. 318 Pine St., S. F. 334 Kearny St., S. F. 530 California St., S. F. 609 Sacramento St., S. F. 811 Shotwell St., S. F. 12.1 Post St., S. F. 16 Phelan Building, S. F. Berkeley. 109 Tenth St., S. F. 609 Sacramento St.. S. F. 405 Montgomery St., S. F 506 Battery St., S. F. 911 Steiner St., S. F. 511 McAllister St., S. F. S08 Turk St.. S. F. 1314 Mission St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. 405 Montgomery St., S. F 10 Pearl St., S. F. 25 Twelfth St., S. F. 324 Pine St., S. F. 331 Montgomery St., S. F 308 Leavenworth St., S. F 315 California St., S. F. C 23 J O'BRIEN, VVILLAM DAVID, . . . O7KEEFE, JAMES THOMAS, . . . PERCY, CHARLES SMITH, A. B., . RECTOR, ELBRIDGE NELSON, A. B., RUSSELL, RUFUS ELLIS, ..... SANCHEZ, PABLO, B. L., . . . SATOW, ARTHUR KI, B. S., . . . SCHILLIG, LAYVRENCE, B. S., . . . SIMPSON, ERNEST SYLVESTER, A. B.. . . San Francisco . Menlo Park, . San Francisco . Merced, . . . Merced, . . . San Franvisco . Tokio, Japan, . Grand Island, . San Francisco SIMS, XVILLIAMI MooR, ..... . Sacramento, STIVERS, CHAMPION, . . . . . . . Niles, . . . TAYLOR, HENRY REED, . . . Alameda, . VIRIGIN, VVILLIAM TYLER, . . YORII, JOHN TONY, . . . . Genoa, Nev., . St. Helena, . 402 Montgomery St., S. F Menlo Park. 715 Clay St., S. F. G32 Golden Gate Ave.. S. F 632 Golden Gate Ave.,S. F 207 Jones St., S. F. Alameda. - 308 Leavenworth St., S. F 10045 Jackson St., S. F. 327 Eddy St., S. F. 811 Henry St., Oakland. 12 Montgonnery SL., F G43 Howard St., S. F. 331 Montgomery St., S. F .N I, , , In Q WMM, M, --e' ills Hllfflffh ' I f ir Ill wr- . I 9 104 " O I .4 . llil?'Vs'I27H'ff "' tl 73 43 A I lr f W ill if I, I lpIQQ1"5'i1'.l.'x I, 'A ,gf "1 'I' V jf: ., :V A iffv Lf' l E M fpflifff iff I ll l' ll ' l , I ' W4 I - ll l fjvfy, ' I ff fp. I ff we ,Ib W' IRQIIIKIIRMQA ,. '-,' . ,-.- .- F5 ' ' r l f A- ' '.-' -pl s ' f fm -'A' W I-'I , ""5f1l:ff5:-In-"-liW-Q-.LP f 'VII' J ' .. "'lA' '-+--is--H-+"fv2::2ifz2ff""WZ' ' ' I 'IMI ll 1 'W -". I l1'.ll5l- in 5 ' 'Wil' ' IX. '5'55"" x :,151la2a2: I 'Jin' gal., aid.: . J 'I ml. efle S'SafnIn R f! awww.. TWO UNFORTUNATES. Beggar:-"AH, FRIEND, THIS LIFE IS FULL OF 'rRI.-xI.s." C J Y0u7Lg Lawyer I-"I WISH T0 HEAVENS I COULD FIND SOME IN MY LIFE." Q 'Toland - ollege - of 0 Medicine - requested by note, and when call to fulfill. IXTXVATER, CHARLOTTE . . . AUZAL, E. XV., M. D., CU. N BAKER, H. A. ..... . IBLAKE, C. P. .... . BOND, FRED. T., Ph. G. . BURNHAM, O. J. . . . BURNs, GEO. A. ..... . CALLEG-ARIS, JOSEPH, Ph. CAMPBELL, PALMERSTON C. . CASTERLINE, EDWIN D. . COLDITZ-OLSEN, MARIE,. . COLLISCHONN, PHILIP . COMYNS, JAMES E. . . CROOK, EMMA E .... DIOKENSON, FRANK W. DONOHUE, THOMAS . . DUNRAR, A. VV. . . . ELNVERT, C. P., Ph. G. . FELT, RAE .... FITZGIBBON, F. T. . FLEMING, B. F. . FORD, CAMPBELL . GARCIA, FRANK GIBBON, JAMES E. . . . GLEAVES, ARCHIBALD D. . I-IARASZTHY, CARLOS . HASSAIN, SYED ABUL . HANVKINS, VVILLIAM J. . HUNKIN, SAMUEL J. . INGRAM, F. S. . . . . IREDALE, CHARLES W . JOHNSON, RENA . . cd upon. 5.1 - MATRICULANTS-1889 It is unfortunate for an institution when an XVincheslcr, Massaclrisotts. New Orleans, Louisiana. Rochester, New York. San Francisco, California. Vallejo, California. Folsom, California. Lowell, Massachusetts. San Francisco, California. Suisun. California. Oil City, Pennsylvania. Sweden. Oakland, California. San Francisco, California. Paia, Hawaii. Rocky Hill, Connecticut. Parsons Town, Ireland. Canon Falls, Minnesota. Portland, Oregon. Eureka, California. Sacramento, California. San Francisco, California. Frankford, Missouri. San Leandro, California. San Francisco, California. Anderson, California. San Francisco, California. Calcutta, Bengal. San Francisco, California. England. San Leandro, California. San Francisco, California. Richmond, Virginia. NOTE. -We are unable to give an accurate list of the Medical Students, owing to the neglect or unwillingness of the Dean, Dr. Robert McLean, to furnish the same, when ambitious young man takes an oflice, the duties of which he cannot spare time JONES, C. E ..... KIRBY, XVILLIAM T. G. ICVGELER, HENRi', B. A. . . . LAGAN,:EDXVAItD . . IJARKEY, FRANK X. . LOONEY, M. S. A., D.Sc., LL.D., Ph.D. DIACDONALD, J. M. . BIACINNIS, MARTIN C. DIANN, CHARLES S. . DIANO, ITO . . . . DIARTINEZ, JUAN M. DICCONNELL, B. F. . DIEYER, iXLBER'l' G. . MILTON, JOSEPH L. . MINOR, GEO. VV., Ph. G. BIISH, SOLOMON C. . B101-IUN, CHARLES C. IVIOLONY, J. J., Ph. G. MOORE, FRANK E. DIORSE, FRED. VV. . . O'DONNELL, GEO. W. OSAMU, ITO . . . OVIEDO, L. P. . . . PAYNE, REDMOND VV. PITBLADO, J. M. . QUIGLEY, J. M. . READ, J. B. H. . SANBORN, F. H. SATO, YUJIRO . . SCHBIIDT, THEODOR . SHURTLEFF, BENJ. E. SIMS, J ...... Murphys, California. San Francisco, California San Francisco, California. Londonderry, Ireland. San Francisco, California San Francisco, California Nova Scotia. Prince Edward's Island, Newport, Oregon. Japan. Guatemala. Humboldt, California. San Francisco, California. Oakland, California. San Francisco, California San Francisco, California. Sacramento, California. San Francisco, California. Boston, Massachusetts. Decorat, Iowa. San Francisco, California. Japan. San Francisco, California. Novato, California. Truro, Nova Scotia. San Francisco, California. Vallejo, California. Indianapolis, Indiana. Japan. Alameda, California. Napa, California. San Francisco, California C 25 J Canada SMITH, HENRY P. . SMITH, H. S. . . SMITH, W. O. . . . SNOOK, J. P ..... SPRING, CHARLOTTE B. STANTON, EDXVARD B. SURRYHNE, BENJ. F. TAKASHIMA, YOUKICHI Cloverdale, California. Sacramento, California. Vermont. Sacramento, California. San Francisco, California. San Francisco, California. THRASHER, MARION . TIEDEIIAN, CARL XV. vox TORIIEY, JAMES P. . . TYRRELL, G. G. . VVARNER, J. K. . YVAYSON, J. T. . XVRENN, J. Mi? . . . . Japan. XVRIGHT, J. M ....... Oakland, California. Connersville, Indiana. New York. Pinole, California. Sacramento, California. Shullsburg, XVisconsin. Ports Townsend, XYashingtOn Noblesville, Indiana. Belmont, NViseonsin. THEVENET, E. J. Ph. G. . . . London, England. ZINKEISEN, OSCAR T., A.B. . Cross Plains, XVisconsin. - S Deceased. NIM , MI 1, ' IW: I - ly' . I I I S O -. xv ... -XM I., ,Q nf. , gi-5,1 5 'af Ma, new + 11,1 ., SN , gg-12-1 lx' pi:- Si -My H . IX --- -SH raw, -1 R--Ryu. lmljlll If . ' W' QX " H, - N fr T 5' -1 . fin Q - -Q-N, . f .liIH'1 ,al ll ,V A rfb gx f 9 m x Hxjzil--3:"5,?:11v-1 mx- 57 ff' QQ ! - -:lv 1? 3? MQIKW X Fwfw Nil - ' " .Q X' A g W-, ., "' w hy! X. K i .jj i' He Ti- ,' S In I X FX ,.Y-,a4aZ- - I I I4 . - ' X- X 'e 'ff, ' - ll X XX X ' N ' .If fl aj I I 'Q ESI, me E r i 1,:faf" i "+"'i'."fP"1' iff, IAQ I. I -4-fkm.f'?i,4',lI4l .le y i gjg, l1, J!!I.,H .,,lfIHg I .gm .LX JI . ,K UI 1 " lg IU, ' .'-,1'I1l'.I ,iq .M . XO nom' - 'mln H emk. gf X V A, SURE OF SUCCESS. Young 1Thysician?4" AND DO YOU THINK YOUR FATHER WILL GIVE HIS CONSENT? " msshe:-I M ZERTAIN. YOU SEE MOTHEE HAS FETS OF NERvoUs PROSTRATIONQ FATHER HAS THE GOUTQ AUNT TILLY HAS BRONCHICAL AFFECTIDNS1 SISTER DIARY HAS THE HEART ASE, AND SUFFER WITH DYSPEPSIA S0 YOL SEE IT WOULD SAVE FATHER A POWER. OF MONEY TO HAVE A DOCTOR IN THE FAMILY." C265 NAME. FRED H. AJLLBRIGHT, . FRANK D. BURLESON, . GOTTHARD BACKMAN, PAUL C. ERHIXRDT, . . CHARLES A. HERRICIC, . SAUL R. JACOBS, . . . CHAS. A. LITTON, . . . YVALTER- R. LOVEGROVF., GEORGE lNIAR'I'1N, . . . RICHARD DICCARGAR, . DAVID WV. RULISON, . JOHN M. REDMOND, . VVILLIAM F. SHARP, . . .ALBERT J. SYLVESTER, GUSTAVUS A. YVEYER, . XVILLIAM T. HEIDER, . WV.-ALTER R. SHOAFF, CLARK H. RAWSON, . GUSTAVE E. F. ANDERSON MRS. J. W. ARBISTRONG, CHARLES F. BAUER, . CHARLES H. BELL, . EUGENE H. BERTAUD, . JOHN M. BLODGETT, . SAMUEL A. BOYD, . . WM. M. H. BURFEIND, . RAOUL M. COURET, . CECIL CORYVIN, . . . D. CARTER ELLIOTT, . PHILIP F. FREAR, . . CHARLES L. GRISYVOLD, HARRY L. HATCH, . . Q ollege - of ' Dentistry Q SENIOR CLASS HOME. . Red Blu if, . . WVOodland, , . Oakland, . . . San Jose, . . San Francisco, . San Francisco . San Francisco . San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . Chico, . . . Reno, . . . . Santa Rosa, . . San Francisco . San Francisco . Modesto, . . . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, . . . J3.1I1CStOXVH,N - JUNIOR CLASS .. San Francisco, . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . San Francisco. . Millville, . . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, Oakland, . . . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . . COLLEGE ADDRESS. 18115 Powell St., S. F. 1500 Taylor St., S. F. 1106 E. 19th St., Oakland. 2026 Taylor St., S. F. 10105 Leavenworth St., S. F. 11 Harriet St., S. F. 425 Geary St., S. F. 612 Mason St., S. F. 702 10th St., Oakland. 1803 Stockton St., S. F. 1803 Stockton St., S. F. 1803 Stockton St., S. F. 2519 Wasliington St., S. F. 114 11th St., S. F. 826 Powell St., S. F. 1504 San Pablo Ave., Oakland 813 Polk St., S. F. 772 Stevenson St., S. F. 301 Lombard St., S.jF. 2002 Pine St., S. F. 1085 9th.St., S. F. 316 Montgomery St., S. F. 1108 Hyde St., S. F. 1811 Dupont St., S. F. 1204 O'Farrell St., S. F. Cor. Bay QSL Larkin Sts., S. F. 235 Post St., S. F. 1512 8th St., Oakland. 303 Lombard St., S. F. 1461 10th Ave., Oakland. 1101 Van Ness Ave., S. F. 213 Geary St., S. F. C275 .ALFRED T. HYDE, . CHARLES G. HYDE, . EDWIN C. HYDE, . . . ALFRED T. LOCKXVOOD, . VVILLIAM MARTIN, . . ROBERT I. MOORE, . . VVILLIAM A. MCQUILTY, . JOHN P. MOGARTIIY, . . CHARLES A. BTEEK, . ROBERT F. NIILLER, . . GEORGE T. MILLIIIEN, . .ALBERT D. E. TMIILES, . FRANK H. PHILLIPS, . IIARRY G. RICHARDS, . HAROLD L. SEAGER1, . . :HARRY H. SHAXV, . . . GEORGE W. THURSTON, . GEORGE N. VAN ORDEN, . WILLIAII XVADSWORTH, . JULIAN E. IVIISEI, . . . REGINALD H. ALLEN, . . DIAXIMILIAN GASTEAZORE, WVILL C. GROVE, . . . FRANK H. GARCIA, . CLYDE S. PAYNE, . JOHN ROBER'I'soN,. . HARRY F. SULLIVAN, . VVILLIAM E. TAYLOR, . XVILLIAM C. WHITIIAN, . WILTON MCMURRAY, . C281 FRESI-IM Spanish Rzinch, Spanish Ranch, Oakland, . . ModestO,. . Oaklz1nd,. . . San Francisco l San Francisco. Sun Francisco 1 NevadaCity, . San Francisco, San Fraiicisco Y Sun Francisco, San Francisco, San Francisco, Constnntino ale I y San Frzulcisco, CuI1'cy's Cove, Sun 1?1'2ll1ClSCO, Ukizlh, . . . San Francisco, AN CLASS Oakland, . . NlC'211'2lg'l11l, . Oakland, . . San Leandro, . San Francisco, San Francisco, Oakland,. . . Oakland, . . Oakland, . . Crescent City, . Turkey-in-liurope, 509 Powell St., S. F. 509 Powell St., F. 604 Sth St., Oakland, 1811 Dupont St., S. F. 702 101:11 St., Oakland. 119 Clmttu11oOgz1St., S. F 132-1 Eddy St., S. F. 1124 II2l1'1'1SO1l St., S. F. 1202351311511 St., S. F. 316 Montgomery St., S. 1 F 115 Leavenworth St., T155 Army Sr., S. F. 772 Stevenson St., S. F. 931 Sutter SL., S. F. 301 L011llJ1ll'd St., S. F. 2407 Sacramento St., S. F 115 LCllX'Gl11N'01'l1lSf., S. 1 207 2-1th St.. F. Cor. 5th Ik Market Sts., S -107 Devisudero St., S. F. 702 10th St. Oakland. 1124 Harrison St.. S. F. 546 2-ltli St., Oakland. San Leandro. 329 Ellis St., S. F. 225 Chestnut St.. S. F. lSS123dSt., Oakland. Charles St., Oakland 532 22d St., Oakland. 1624 Polk St., S. F. . . 5 fry I ff II v Elf, jf f ' 1.-1 L ,- N. -. -,. ,Q v -.. Q .-.. C293 Name. BECK, HENRY M. . BILGER, FRANK W. . BORCHERS, ADOLPH WV. BOYLE, JOHN C .... BURNETT, GEORGE W. COLLINS, HUGH . . Cox, LEVITT H. . DAVIS, THOMAS H. . FITZELL, LINCOLN . FOX, ALBERT S. . . GERDES, HENRY G. . HARVEY, GEORGE J. HILL, EDMUND E. . HOOVER, ULYSSES G. . AIRALDI, AUGUSTUS . AITKEN, LOUIS S. . . ARTIGUES, MARIUS D. BARKLEY, SAMUEL D. BERNHEIRI, MOSES R. . BRAOKETT, EUGENE . CALLENDER, ERNEST G. CALLAGfHAN,EMMETT S. . . . CLEARY, STEPHEN . . DURREY, ALFRED I. . GILRRIDE, PHILIP J. . HANEY, PAUL N. . . HARVEY, WILLIAM A. HARTBIANN, OTTO A. . HASSLER, WILLIAM C. HUETER, GUSTAVE A., Jr. . . HUNTER, FRANK A. . LARIIIN, JAMES T. . LEGGE, ROBERT T. . LEITHOLD, JOHN V. LHOTE, EUGENE F. . LOVATTI, FREDERICO . ' C 30 l Nativity. Louisiana . . . Oregon . California . . . California . . . California . . . California . . . Illinois . England Iowa . . California . . . Germany Ohio . . California . . . Indiana . . Italy . . California . . . France . California . . . California . . . Illinois . Iowa . . California . H. . Ireland . Illinois . British Columbia Virginia . . . Missouri California . . . Illinois . California . . . California . . . California . . . California . . . Iowa . . California . . . South America . '-HQ' College - of - Pharmacy 'id . SENIOR cLAss, 1889 - Preceptor. J. VV. Boyken. Bowman 6: Son. Mack IS: Co. Langley dz Michaels. G. G. Burnett. James H. Gates ISLSOD. Dr. J. G. Day. H. P. Kilbourn. F. A. VVeck tk CO. H. G. Gerdes. Langley It Michaels. T. L. Sulzberger. - JUNIOR P. C. Rossi. S. A. McDonnell. H. Grimshaw. A. L. Lengfeld. Weitinan 65 Henry. Dr. H. Mervy. E. Happersberger. Langley CSL Michaels. Miller IS: Hfhitney. John Calvert. S. A. McDonnell. John WV. Salter. Win. F. Freiclhofer. John H. Dawson. W. A. Perwo. D. M. Gove. A. Zabaldana. D. P. Rossi. Name. TIORNUNG, GUsTAvE, Jr. . . LINK, VICTCJR A. . . . DLXRDIS, BENJAMIN A. LLIORGAN, IJENRY F. . lNEILSON,1XLEXANDER . . . O'GRADx',JA1IEs J. . . O'NEII.I., ALMBROSE E. . . . IQELSEY, JOHN E. . . is SCHNEIDER, RIXLSTON H. TREXVARTHA, SAMUEL O., Jr NVAOENER, JXLLAN C ..... XVALLISR, JULIAN L. . XVEIHE, OTTO A. . . . . IVILLIAMS, LAURENCE E. CLASS, 1889 - BIEDROS, JOSEPH J., Jr. . . . DIEYER, FRANK I. . . , NEXVMAN, FELIX H. . . . . lr, 0,GORMAN, THEOPIIILUS I PAINTER, GTJORGE L. . l PXTTERSOY, FR 'I' F . - .: I 4 AB L . lg PROSSER, SANFORD S. . 'I REDMOND, JOHN E. . . ll REED, GEORGE IV. l RYAN, PETER A. . . . . 'I SCHMIDT, EDWARD ..... l SOIIROEDER, THEODORE C. . . I' SHUMATE, THOMAS E. . 'l SMITII, IQIRBY B. . 1, SQUIRES, HARRY J. . 1, STATIA, HARRX' V. . 4 TRASK, HENRY C. ip WVARE, JOHN H. . . XVARREN, GEORGE R. . XVISE, MATTHEW S. . VVOOD, FREDERICK W. Nativity. California . California . Mexico . . California . Missouri . Scotland California . . . California . California . California . Michigan . California . California . California . St. Michaels . . California . . . California . . . Ireland . Virginia . . . Massachusetts TGIIIIGSSCG . . . Nevada . . Utah . . New York . . California . California . Missouri . Ohio . . England . California . Missouri . Colorado Ohio .... California . . . Honolulu Preceptor. XV. -Sinitli. l I C. Ilarringlon. ' A. L. Lengfeld iI.ir,3fS'H5S131fQ.i. Eugene d'Artenay. Dr. G. H. Akin. Dr. IV. Dodge. S. H. IVagener. XV. -T. Bryan. Wakelee It Co. George B. Flint. H. A.4Glines 6: Co. Langley It Michaels. XV. I-I. Cork Ik Co. U. S. Marine Hospital Kirkland 'Sz Trowbridge. H. G. Gerdes. Prosser Brothers. Val. Schmidt. Stearns, Hiorclen X Co Val. Schmidt. G. L. Loehr K Co. Bart- Morgan X Co. Xvlllllllll Rutledge. E. NV. Runyon. H. F. XVynne. James H. Gates K Son Dr. Pring. Searby, Zeilin Ik Co. L," N 1 1 , ' W ' 4 gi! All l A fMf,2 , ,MP V174-'gtk AQ 'wx Mui V -, .1 XV AJ A' I , , A1 A ,Y I I Algbrl WN"1fl ,L-UL1vlVIS5,f'H if AIA HV L If , N I J I .Zim IUMIM W, mx S ,V l M , , i E? F'fN'1T'llif4lf fs SCWHXZ- " I I i I ' , fpf -N 'p-. ffm. - vu - fn I 4' S w In uf' I ll? COIIIQUIY TI ww 4 ' il i 1 .xy w z ' . S .. ,V , .9 , I ,ffmr . X E N- W f T - YI 'firi- ' d z'-. -' .r , ! ,J ..,'5 X1 Y- ,7,f1J"s rl .. ff X . ff X My 1 1 . -- - i'lMh , 1X I ff-'ffff PWM- . MB -1. X A L A-L J 1' P"' 'MT sd" -. .Wan -.W fy x Q... .f . V 1, .jg-..1,.4v3' iq. , Q IIH HHTT Muggfi ' A L :JA .Aix f , Sffg ,,,.. 'VIL ' H .I 'JSM' 1, , ' T ! :1 1 , , I Q . xg 'T X f . 1 Y 'WW 3-!5Q5if "ET l ' my V' ' "W 'Xx x' U X ?f'i2Ns " 1 . EN V 'NX A -,' EV M fl-I5 ' A X ' 1- , .5 ' 5' X'-SE: ' prix fx J. .,-,gg-.:,,,,. X L:-f - ., . n l , g I .x,. x- F -7f4:12:::a"Kkx 4' Vffaa-53511. F,-:vw 1- X A M . M sm "' . :if T . ,,..-.-T -.-.- - , X I ff 'ill 1 'Inu . ,, 3. lr f. .11 , l T'm ....fL" ' ,,,.:i-l!!g:Ii111g5- E13 E ' 4 V J if'?:gk-NM Exllf wt 1:15, 14 5, 'iii N I IL r:f zz1fzs.Vi:5555E5::?, ,H 'Xia E 'MMMYH---M59 'ff 1' l I x 'J pi - l gg. :nun--11315, 74 map, ,aging 25:52 f f , . 41 f'11:1. ' T 1 .- ai. digg.,-.XQ.. . , fa isa: 1 W wi. 2-fab -ENE M.--Mn, - ffrffpffffj . M-f if f . 5: - .SXXX ' se! " . --. A ' E f . 5,314 A NVQ!! f 5 I X EWNXQN- E T TT-fvwffiwlzr-NJfd1-' , Y-Z-Ev-5 'YTQZ: iY: izE""X-4,27 PHYSIC UNDER DIFFICULTIES. Hook-Tooth Ha117c.'-" SAY, You YALLER-LIVERED, DRUG-SELLIN' TENDERFOOT, You SOLD ME SOME MED'SIN' FER 'R SNAKE BITE." - Frightenczi Drug Cleric :-" Y-E-E-s, I GAVE YOU AN EMETIC." IIOOR-TOOUI. f1G,717C2-HXVELL, YER CAN JUST S.-LY YER PRAYERS, THIS HOSS DON'T GIT C1-IEATED MORE 'N WUNST BY THE SAME MAN. THAT MED'SIN MADE ME AS SICK AS OLD NICK ON JUDGMENT DAY AND I COULD N'T KEEP IT DOWN ME TWO MINUTES." r, Y Tl? "V ""' """-X-r ' ..x.,x..kK L J C317 Q' A X! 45525 " I picwbbv Ji .fd I , gil f R I fllgsqh- 3 Q , g 4 fin 2 X.. Q., 1 X ff 1 ' x . Sl 3' J ig Luv -I gli J I iv? x5 N X ' ' ox-9 l AM X- .. Q -2 , NA X 2 - i I W fd- 5' W dy 'ill . ' K cf .11 W ' f r l 0 ' 5 -Q 1 - -1- 'I r ,A " ' P o w 'f J W" f HQ, 1 W .Q X ,K I ,ix , 17 XX -iq! YA .,, . Q, 3 X . . 41 nf C13 ,.. gg - f ' - A, ,. ,V 1 ,, X' K , 5 , 415 f f A rg f- 4 L ' .4-MK ,L ' 7i- ll fx ,' - ' 'H O7q7 , I, ,f Tabu M A P Y' W H mwfy N' tia l 'V Ai - 4 " , J. Q. ,?v, ,. il F qx X Q My, -, 'M , ' 9., , " J ' rf xft : - 'I 'f I xlq. , I V .ff Q M 1 I ,W 1 fb I V 'g ' U 0 K 5 . ls, Q wh bl ,-'fill' -1: ' 'Q + l'f ' ' 1 I l- " Q N' li A fs AP'-::,-:l,,J 7 I 2 x 'U X 'ff g5 Q-I tl MI' . nm ' ' I wa 2' 1 13556 RT? ff 1 E ..A f A A , l jk v ibe:-xfve-N y , D 5' F 1 N 'vuimm ' 64,2 4. M! hfaffnff-f,, .X '-if,-w4f:5l!,r V a?" I 1 4,4-"' Y - .- , Q E' , v- ' . ku ' I' ZZ' g S me Mm on1iEGE Q or 0 Y wgE1rrERS def? A Q Graduate - Students - at CHARLES M. BAKEXVELL, A. B., 1889, . . CHARLES L. BIEDENBACH, A. B., 1886, MARY E. BONVEN QVassarD, .... VVILLIAMI F. BREEZE, B. S., 1889 QYaleJ, FINIIAY COOK, Ph. B., 1888 ,... . WALTER F.. DOWNS, B. S., 1888, . J OSEPHINE HARKER QVassarJ, . JosEPH D. LAYMAN, B. L., 1888,. . ELSIE B. LEE, Ph. B., 1889, . . A. O. LEUSCHNER, A. B., 1888, . MARY E. MCLEAN, Ph. B., 1889, . FLORENCE PRAG, Ph. B., 1887, . GRACE RfIDEOUTfV'2.SS8.1'J, . . . EBIMET RIXEORD, B. S., 1887, . . JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., 1888, . Riverside, , Lorin, . . San Francisco, Berkeley, . Sutter Creek, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . Oakland, . . Michigan, . Oakland, . . Berkeley, . . San Francisco, San Francisco, Oakland, . . 255 'Bly we Q AND Us EQIENGE f Igerfkeley Durant Ave., near Shattuck Lorin. 2018 Franklin St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1909 Pine St., S. F. Berkeley. 527 Frederick St., Oakland Mt. Hamilton. 418 12th St., Oakland. Berkeley. 2220 Broadway St., S. F. 1713 Pierce St., S. F. 1214 14th St., Oakland. C335 - he Q flfourf f lasses - Eistorfy-of-the- lass-of.'9O HE collegiate career of the Class of '90 is rapidly drawing to a close, and now that the time for departure, which for three years has been so eagerly looked forward to, stares its members in the face, a wave of reacting emotion sweeps over them as they begin to realize how sincerely they are attached to the College and its associations, and were it not for the imperative call which commands them forth to battle with the stern realities of life, how many but would be too rejoiced to linger longer within these happy surroundings. XVith one foot on the threshold, about to step out into that almost unknown world Whose theories we have studied, but of the practice of which we are as innocent as infants,-for these we are yet to learn, under the iron rod of that stern doctor, Experience,-we pause wistfully to look back upon that little World of four years with which we are so familiar, and in which sorrow and pain have played no part. As we look, we realize that an epoch has passed which will never be reproduced in our lives, and we feel that that buoyancy, exuberance and impressibility of spirit which led us in the past to see only the sunshine in it, and impelled us to make friends so readily, is gradually falling away from us. As we look, what scenes the vista of the past presents to our gaze. We see pictures of hot encounters, from which figures emerge bruised, panting, but with temper unruffled, with victory perched sometimes upon their standard, sometimes upon those of their foes, midnight raids, singly and in force, surging, cheering mobs, swayed by excitement, surrounding eleven grimy, breathless men, steaming champions, encouraged by ringing shouts, gallantly striving to carry '90 to the fore, figures of youths and maidens with corrugated brows, bent over small, square tables, the silence broken alone by the swift scratching of the too tardy pencil over an all too blank paper, Qah! the agonies and doubt of these momentsj, out of the dismal night. we hear the distant strains of a wailing dirge, and from the darkness winds a funeral cortege, the draped fantastic figures of those who compose the company rendered the more weird by the flickering light from the blazing pyre about which they presently defileg-fanciful, gesticulating Iigures rise and subside, the speeches are over, and the great crowd melts away into the blackness, and naught but a few glowing embers remain to mark the spot. An hundred, such scenes Hit before the mind's C 34 J eye,-drills, inspections, the bobbing figures of dancers thronging a crowded floor, urged on by the scraping of the Wicked fiddle. One step more, and with many pangs we must bid it all farewell, the erstwhile actor in these scenes must treasure them henceforth among his tonderest recollections. It has been the fortune of the class to have witnessed many changes and innovations. In its time, the executive chair, which seems not one of roses, has been twice occupied, and several of the other departments have undergone change. It has seen the fulfillment of the generous behests of James Lick and Mrs. Ashburner. A spirit of growth and development seems to be abroad, in accordance with which a new viticultural building has been erected, and another for chemical purposes is on the high road to completion. Another feature has been engrafted into the University system, which promises extremely well,-that of physical culture. Following out its policy, the University has, from year to year, raised its standard of scholarship, till now there is no question but that its requirements equal those of the best of the Eastern educational institutions. It is a matter of congratulation that the Class has been present during this period of transition, and has been enabled to profit by these changesg and it is further a source of satisfaction that in all these later alterations it has ever offered its co-operation and support. I Four years ago we stood upon the verge of a new life, and once again we are confronted by the same problem, but with new conditions and with widely different bearings, on which depends the important question of our future success. Time, however, has dealt kindly with us, and these four years have, We trust, converted the callow school-boy into a being more capable of coping with what the future has in store. The career of the Class as a unit is over, and it is with honest pride that it can look back and find no blot to mar the fairness of its escutcheong and, as we, its members, thread our Ways through the various Walks of life, may We not feel that all bonds are severed, but remember that the past memories and future fame of '90 live in each one of us. HISTORIAN. i357 - Statistics of the Class of '90 - NAME. Favonirn READING. Rmramis. HENRY FRENCH BAILEY, .... ARNOLD BECKER ,... . . . . . . .. FELIX HUGO CARSSOW .... .... JAMES HICKOX CARY ........... .... JOSEPHINE ESTELLE CHAPMAN. VICTOR KING CHESNUT ,....... . . WILLIAM HENRY DAVIS .... RICHARD FRANK DEAN ........... DAVID CLARENCE DEMAREST .,.. ROSE MARY DOBBINS ......... .. HUBERT PAUL DYER ....,.... .. DANIEL SAWYER HALLADAY. . CHARLES GRAFF HARKER . RUTH WALES HOBSON ............ ANDREW MITCHELL HENDERSON. . ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON... . FANNY MATILDA HENDERSON . . . LESLIE RANDALL HEWITT .... . . EDWARD COKE HILL ........ . . HUGH HOWELL ..... . . ARTHUR INCELL ............. . . JABEZ ARTHUR JENKINS ..... . DAVID GURNSEY JONES ..... . . GORNELIUS B. LAKENAN .,.... .. NORMAN RUSSELL LANG. .... .. ARTHUR FISHER MACK ..... .. LEWIS MGKISICK ......... . . C365 TEMPERAMENT. HOBBY. AGE. War. Her. BUMP. Fon SHORT. Undiscovered. . . Collars ..... Ygls' 111551. F511 . Ig Modality ..... .... T oo dignined for any such frivolity Inane ........... Ego .......... 20 130 5 95 Self-esteem . .... Dearest ........... . Guileless ....,,.. Terpsichcre .... 25 156 5 61 Perception ....,.... Missouri.... . Foxy ..... Electricity. ..... 21 150 5 95 Constructiveness .... Jimmicaryu.. Soulful ..... . . . Mathematics ..... 21 135 5 65 Ten aoity ........ Jo ............ . .. Inquisitive ...... Ads ..... ,... 2 3 11 164 5 11 Investigation .,.,.... Chestnutfbell ..... . . Phlegmatic ...... Ladies ........ 21 175 5 11 Unmentionable ..... Billy ....... . . . Sentimental: .... Rifle Team ..... 20 166 5 11 Veneration .......... Dickie. .... . .. Passive .......... Slate ........ 23 155 5 105 Concentrativeness. .. Damme .... . . . Giddy ...... Ribbons ........ .... W 21 129 5 5 Coloring ......... Dobby. .. . Peaceful .. . .... A Corporalship ....... 22 170 6 02 Concealed. .... .... B ert.. . . .. . .. Confiding ...... . . Drugstores ..... 23 165 5 95 Unspeakable ........ Old Lady. .,,. Humorous ...... Tillie ................ 20 160 5 6 Afection ..... .... B 1'ad1ey's Own... . . . Naive ........... Dianthus Barbatus, . . 21 111 5 3 Obedience . .. . .... Hobby... . . . . . . . . . Imaginative ..... Yarns .,............. 21 145 5 10 Originality .... .... A ndy ..... . . . Polemic ......... Falling down ..... 20 147 5 655 Great Knobs ..,..... Fiji .... . . . Coquettish .,.... Study lists .... 25 126 5 8 Ideality ..... .... F an .... . . . Forensic ........ Speeches ............. 22 145 5 7 Precision ..... .... N ibs. .... . . . Same as Chris. Running the World. . . 24 154 5 9 Humility ..... .... C oke ....... . . . Buckley. Garrulous ....... Masquerades ......... 22 146 5 10 " Nobilityf' . . . . . . Whiskers. . . . . . . . Indifferent ...... Mechanics ...... 21 125 5 8 Number ...... .... I s Not ...... .. . Harrnless ,....... Class Hats ...... 23 150 5 6 Obscure ..,. .... J abie ..... . . . . . Childlike ........ A Maiden Pupil ...... 21 11 148 5 9 Pugnacity .,... .... D ickie-bird .... Peripatetic ..... A Freshie Co-ed ...... 21 156 5 85 Same as Davis .... Lake .... 1. . .. Martial ..... . . , Battalion ..... 23 180 6 1 Cautiousness ..... Norm .... .. . Taciturn ........ The U. P ...... 30 148 5 'ia Firmness. ...... . Mack. .... .. , Ardent ..... . . . Petticoats .... 23 169 5 11 Amativeness ..... Mac .... . . . As in a looking-glass. Marguerite ........... The Ball-room Guide. Colds ................ Poetry ..... .. . .. Explorations ......... Baseball Column ..... Target Score ......... Mathematics ......... Trig......... ..... Tales of Adventure. .. Hoyle ................ J uvenal .............. The Village Smith. . . Fables ............... His Masterpiece ...... Faculty Reports ...... Decameron .... .... Dutch Pony .......... The Black Domino. .. Triangulation ........ Does it in secret ...... Swinburne ........... The Wheel of Fortune Tactics ............... The Pharos Erotic Poetry ......... Our Adonis. Affects dilettanteism. A perfect strawberry blonde A solemn warning. Lewis, first, last and fourteenth. Much feared in the laboratories. Has a voice on the coaching line like a. calliope. Shocl-:ingly profane. Pays attention in geology. A desperate flirt. Mr. Dyerhad a narrow escape in the Sierras. Wishes it understood he does not play whist. A worshiper of mathematics. Has a smiling surface, but is un- fathouiable. A lovely bulldozer. Has the odors of the pines still about him. Has a pull on the Faculty. Wishes he were bearded like a pard. Knows how to smooth the fur of the English department. Had hard luck on a memorable mghc. Though worlds should fall, he would not tremble. Jab is a queer thing, it comes and it goes. The sweetest thing in life. Wears knickerbockers on every op- portunity. The pride of the battalion. Always right and never wrong. All inquisitive as to the number of your cincbes. A - Statistics of the Glass of 'QO - NAME. Tmirnimmasr. HOBBY. AGE. War. HGT. BUMP. Fon SHORT. FAVORITE READING. REMARKS. rns. M. ins. rr. in. ORRIN HIP MCMURRAY .... .... I nfantile ...... His cinches ..... .. 20 10 151 6 Callowness .......... Senator from Lorin Percy's Eng. Ballads. Young, but has a long, long head. FRED WILLIAM MCNEAR .... Oombative ....,. Medals ..... . 20 3 155 01 Love of Approbation Teddie ............. The Art of Poesy ..... Smiles like Cassius. ANNA McNE1LL ........... .... W insoine ........ Has None .... .. 21 8 128 55 Well Bumped ........ Annie ..... . .. References ........... Pursues the even tenor of her way. RUTH MERRILL ..... . Contemplative ,. Ted's Poetry .... 21 4 115 25 Philosophy .... .... R uth .,,. Vanity Fair .... .... B elieves in co-education. MOLLIE MORTON ......... ...... D eniure ...... .. Cherubs ...... . . 20 9 125 9 Independence ....... Moll ..... . .. The Duchess ......... Miss Morton obje0fS toufhat SHIP Of FRANK MERSHON PARCELLS .,.... Loquacious ..... Arguments ..... . ........ ..... . .... L anguage ...... .... F rank ...... ........ S chopenhauer ........ NI?SI-Zgrzeilsailisninheaniwsiiettled HENRY GRIDLEY PARKER ..,. . Sliadowy ......., Wornankind .... . . 23 8 140 65 Prodigious ..... ,. .. The Misogamist .... Upton. .....,. .... A iirsiggntfbgilgfir in co-education, SAMUEL STUD OLE PECK .... . Unknown ....... Chemistry .... . . 20 2 147 11 Modesty ....... .... S ainrny ..... ........ P uck ................. F0111' years have wrought wonders. ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE .... . Gloomy .... Grievances ..... 22 6 200 11 The Opposite ........ The Sha.d0W ........ Howto Grow Strong. Mr. Pieroe's talents have not been ADA HOPE RAMSDELL ..... .... D iscreet ,... Gossip .,... .. 21 4 133 41 Eventuality. ......... Auntie ..... . .. Jim .................. sisgfgefgfiij political economy. FRANK ELMER RICH ......... Conjngal ..... . "My Wife.".. .. 22 160 11 Paternity .... .... P apa. ..... . . . The Family Physician The happiest man in the land. -JOHN DOWNING RIDEOUT ..... .... C ynical ..... Kicking ...... .. 22 9 168 2 Objection ..... ...,, J ack ...... .. Terence .............. 3701119-Hot UQ 1-12fPIJY 11111958 116 had 'WILLIAM LAFAYETTE RODGERS... Lymphatic .,.. ., Conversation ......... 22 6 150 10 Individuality ...... .. Sleepy Bill .... .. Roman Law Notes... Aanalosikaccttiniienrgustler. LEON SAMUELS ................... Hypocritical ..... Political Economy... 22 3 153 65 Argumentativeness.. Leon ....... Statistics ....... ..... A lgifiig65Oi2ZfLlgYVh0 must have alittle WILLIAM SIDNEY SMITH .... . Amorous ........ Hobby .............. 21 3 153 7 Adhesiveness ....... Sid ............ Her Favorites ........ I"Love's labor lost." EDWARD HEALD STEARNS .... .. . Frivolous ...... .. Plug Hat. ..... 22 1 155 8 Causality ...... .... . The Professor ..... Kant .......... .... L Aorilhzgojfguzhiical Wreck of what was GUY HEANCASTLE STOKES ......... Ponderous .. . . 90's B. K G ........... 22 4 212 10 Alirnentiveness. ..... The Rotunda ....... Congreve ..... .... ' Has an elephantine wit. QAIME DONZEL STONEY ...... . Precocious ...... Jenness-Millerism ,,., 20 2 148 8 Nerviness ........... IDonzy ...... . Machiavelli .......... :One of the smoothest of men. .ARTHUR IRWIN STREET ..... .... E vangelical ..... Y. M. C. A ............ 21 8 140 119: Conviviality ......... Street ..... No Political Economy A comet at its aphelion. WALLACE IRVING TERRY ...... Comes from Sac- Gray ..... 21 7 163 9 Misanthropy ....... ., Wallie ...... . . . Don'tdo it ...... ..... F inds his course very conhning. CHARLES EDWARD TOWNSEND . Aggggaig: .,.... Scandal ........ . 22 8 138 8 Gheerfulness ........ Fuzzie ...... . , . Oakland Tribune ..... Would sell his soul for an item. 'STANLEY TITTERTON WELSH... Energetic. ..... .. First Sections ........ 25 6 155 105 Ambition ..... .... F elsh ....... Nothing ...... ....... A ims at originality. 'FREDERICK LESTER WHARFF. . Procrastinating. Political Science Club 22 7 137 62 Undeveloped ........ Drum Corps ........ Wagnerian Music .... Lives in the past. HARRY LORD WILSON ..... ....... S eraphic ........ Virtue ............,... 21 9 153 95 Benevolence ........ Mr. Wilson .... Lives of the Saints . .. Unnecessary. WILLIAM ABOURN WRIGHT ........ Oiiioious .... .. Snowsheds ..... 25 147 7 All Dents .... .... W rong. ..... Old Occidents ..,...,. One who- dilates at Cisco on the dissipation of college life. HARRY AKIN YEAZELL ............ . . Despondent. ..... Howard .... . .. 21 10 145 83 Depression .... .... H arry ..... . . .... Latin ..... ...... ...,. E l oquent on the subject injustice. Average age, 22 yrs. 2 mos. Average weight, 150 lbs. Average height, 5 ft. 85 in. I-IISTORIAN. Senior - Glass Q- CLASS COLOR: CRIMSON. - CLASS MOTTO: "POST PRCELIUDI PR1EMIUM." CLASS YELL I Hcc.f Ilan! IIC! '90 Ah! He7'e we arc! Ilerc we arc! IIC! IIa! IIE! - O F FI C E R S - FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. WALLACE I. TERRY, .... . . . . Presiclent JOHN D. RIDEOUT, .......... . . . Presiclent RUTH W. HOBSON, . . Vice-President MOLLIE MORTON, . ....... . Vice-President JOHN D. RIDEOUT, . . . . Secrcrfary CHAS. Gr. HARKER.. . . . Secretary O. B. LAKENAN, . . . . . Trectszwwr 6 SAMUEL S. PECK, .... Trcaszarer ARTHUR INCELL. ...... ...... i Sbrgecmt-cot-Arms - O. K. MCMURRAY, .......... . . . Sergccmt-at-Arin-S BOARD OF DIRECTORS. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. LESLIE R. HEXVITT, HENRY G. PARKER, LESLIE R.. HEXVITT, A. F. MACK, MOLLIE MORTON. MOLLIE MORTON. - MEMBERS - . NAME. HOME. COLLEGE ADDRESS. HENRY F. BAILEY CL. 65 P. SJ, . . . Santa Cruz, . . Union St., near Bancroft TVa5'. ARNOLD BECKER fCh.J, .... Berkeley, . . . Corner Dwight YVay and Fulton St. L. EARL BENTON CAg.j, . . . Lincoln, Nell., . . . Shattuck Ave., near University Ave. ANNIE VV- BREWER QUE-5. . Oakland, ...... . 578 Thirteenth St., Oakland. FELIX H. CARSSONV CC. EJ, . JAMES H. CARY CL. LQ P. SJ, . JOSEPIIINE E. CHAPMAN QL. tic VICTOR K. CHESNUT CCh.J, . VVILLIAM' H. DAVIS CLit.J, . . RICHARD F. DEAN QCLJ, . . DAVID C. DEMAREST CMech.J, ROSE M. DOBBINS KL. 49, P. SJ, HIUBERT P. DYER fAg.J, . . ij. 'SJ DANIEL S. HALLADAY CO. EJ, . CHARLES G. HARICER QCl.j, . :ANDREW M. HENDERSON CCM, FANNY M. HIENDERSON QLit.J, K 38 J , . Ste. Genevieve, MO.. . San Francisco, . . Alameda, . . Oakland, . . . Marysville, . San Francisco, . Altaville, . . Berkeley, . . Alvarado, . Santa. Ana, . . San Francisco, . Sacramento. . Oakland, . . . Bancroft NVay, near Fulton St. . Chi Phi Hall. . Bancroft XVay, near Fulton St. . YV6bStC1'Sf.. Oakland. . Chi Phi Hall. . 1403 Twenty-first St., S. F. . Zeta Psi Hall. . Berkeley XVay, near Louisa St. . Oakland. . Phi Delta Theta Hall. . D. K. E. Hall.. . Fairview Ave. . 767 Alice St., Oakland. i, Dra1m.I4uM ERNEST N. PIENDERSON KL. N P. SJ, LESLIE R. HIEXVITT KLit.l, . . . . EDWARD C. HILI1 KLit.J,. . HUGH HOXl'ELLfDlCCl1.j, . ARTHUR INCELL KC. EJ, . . JABEZ A. JENKINS KC. E.J, . DAVID G. JONES KL. P. SJ, . DTRS. MAUDE H. JONES KCh.J, . . 'CORNELIUS B. LAKENAN KMech.J, . NORMAN R. LANG KL. tk P. SJ, . . MRS. DTINNIE C. T. LOVE, M. D., . ARTHUR F. DTACK KMec-h.J, . . . MRS. IDA L. M. DICDONALD KLit.J, LEWIS MCKISICK KL. it P. SJ, . . ORRIN K. MCMURRAY KL. X P. SJ, FRED XV. NICNEAR KLit.J, .... ANNA MCNEILL KL. N P. SJ, . JOHN C.1l1ERRIAMfCll.J, . . RUTH DKIERRILL KLit.J . . . NIOLLIE MCRTCN KCl.J, .... MARY H. L. LTUELLER KLit.J, . MARIANO OSPINA KMin.J, . . HENRY G. PARKER KC. EJ, . SAMUEL S. PECK KCh.j, . . . ARCHIE B. PIERCE KC. EJ, . . . ADA H. RADISDELL KL. 6: P. SJ, . FRANK E. RICH KL. Lk P. SJ, . . JOHN D. RIDECUT KCl.h, .... . VVILLIAM L. RCDCERS KL. dc P. SJ, LEON SAIVIUELS KL. 6: P. SJ, . . . 'WILLIADI S. SDIITH KLit.J, .... ERIC A. STARKE KCh.j ...... EDWARD H. STEARNS KL. P. SJ, 'GUY H. STOKES KL. at P. SJ, . . . A. DoNzEL STONEY KLit.j, . . . ARTHUR I. STREET KCl.j, .... WALLACE I. TERRY KCh.J, .... 'CHARLES E. TOVVNSEND KL. JL P. SJ, FREDERICK L. VVHAREE KL. dz P. S. HARRY L. WILsoN KL. tk P. SJ, . HARRY A. YEAZELL KCl.J, . . . , D., Sutter Creek. . . Los Angeles, . . Oakland, . . . . Oakland, . . San Francisco, Grass Valley, Vallejo, . . San Francisco, Grass Valley, Oakland, . . Berkeley, . VVestminster, Berkeley, . Oakland, . . Lorin, . . . Oakland, . . San Francisco, Hopkinton, Ia. Sacramento. Sacramento, San Francisco, Medellin, Colombia, . . Santa Ana, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . Alameda, . . San Jose, . . Berkeley, . Watsonville, San Francisco, Stockton, . . VVest Berkeley, Oakland,. . Berkeley, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . Sacramento, Oakland, . . San Francisco, San Francisco, Tacoma, VVash., . . Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Zeta Psi Hall. 1413 Brush St., Oakland. 701 Post St., S. F. University Grounds. D. K. E. Hall. 718 Leavenworth St., S. F. Zeta Psi Hall. Chi Phi Hall. Dwight Way, near Atherton St. University Grounds. Dwight Way, near Dana. D. K. E. Hall. Lorin. 957 Linden St., Oakland. Audubon St., near Bancroft Way 504 Thirteenth St., Oakland. 914 Eighth St. Oakland. Dwight Way, near Ellsworth St. 612 Powell st., s. F. 508 Eighth St., Oakland. Phi Delta Theta Hall. 1615 Fillmore St., S. F. 4375 Fourth St., S. F. 1738 Eagle Ave., Alameda. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Oxford St., bet. Vine and Cedar. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. 808 Folsom St., S. F. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Corner Rose and Ninth Sts. 1019 Eighth St., Oakland. D. K. E. Hall. Beta Theta Pi Hall. Durant Ave., near Dana St. Zeta Psi Hall. Sigma Chi Hall. 1837 Green St., S. F. Chi Phi Hall. Channing VVay, near Choate. C391 O 0 Bistorfy-of-tbe-Glass-of-'91 G O f NE warm morning, in September, 1887, two people alighted from the 8:30 train at Berkeley station, and wended their way toward the University. The elder of the two, a middle-aged lady, led the other, a fuzzy-lipped youth, tenderly by the hand. Their appearance, as well as the village paper the boy carried, which bore the title 'K Cow Valley Newsf' betokened whence they came. As the pair neared the grounds the youth seemed exceedingly anxious. Suddenly breaking the silence, he exclaimed, " Say, ma, do you believe I 've been admitted? " " I hope so, Hamlet,'7 said the mother. " Say, ma," continued Hamlet, "do you think I 'll be hazed?" 'KI trust not," replied his mother , "but I can 't tellf' Hamlet relapsed into silence, broken only by the tick of his IVaterbury watch. Hamlet had taken the examinations in June, at Cow Valley, and was now coming to get the report of the Faculty. It is needless to relate how Hamlet behaved at first sight of a Sophomore, in mortar-board and gown 5 how he timidly mounted to the Itec0rder's office for his report, how he danced about when he found that he was admitted 5--all these things are incident to every student's life, and I pass them by. Hamlet's mother secured rooms for him at Madame Poorgrub's, and his trials had commenced. After bidding her son a tearful " good-by," his mother left him to his studies Hamlet bought a second-hand military cap, and college life began. To tell of his Freshman year-now that Hamlet is a Junior-would not be interesting to my readers. Suffice to say, that he was soon " one of the boys." He learned to wear his military suit on drill days, and-oh, horror I-he became acquainted with the " co-eds." lVith hair nicely smoothed, and his best suit of clothes, spotlessly clean, he took his favorite co-ed to '91's first glee. Hamlet was proud, his cup of joy ran over, but ere the week passed, his beautiful form sailed skyward from a blanket, tossed by vigorous hands,--for the Sophomores were " out." Retaliation came, however, and in after hazing events, and the great rush of our Freshman year, Hamlet got his revengel Thus passed I-Iamlet's first year at college. The first part of his second year ha.s also been told by a previous historian. The championship in base-ball and in foot-ball were secured by '91. Hamlet yelled himself hoarse, when, on Field-day, we carried off the Relay and the Tug of WVar. In numerous other events of the day did '91 show her strength. In the games at Center street, one week later, the same men upheld the honor of the University and of their class. VVhen '92,s Bourdon Burial came off, Hamlet was in for some fun. The rest of '91 were with him, and we celebrated the occasion-at least, that is what it amounted to. It was too bad to disappoint the waiting crowds of people g but they saw a sight that well repaid them,-'91 victors of the field. The pieces of '92ls Bourdon coffin form iitting mementos of the event for '91, C405 With this spirited return to former times we closed our Sophomore year. Denning the venerable White plugs of previous generations, we passed into the realm of " upper classnienfl It was with a sigh of regret that we laid aside the mortar-boards we ha.d worn so well, but there were those behind us eager for our places, and for us a higher place was ready. WVith our acquisition of Junior ease came a new duty-the paternal care of the "Freshies." They have proved themselves well worthy our care. They are a nice set of children, and, if the U. C. does not prove to be a harsh nurse, will thrive beautifully. All they now need is a return of the rush to discipline them to their proper sphere. Junior Day, which we celebrated with all pomp and splendor, has passed into the annals of the College as one of the most successful days ever held in Berkeley, " enjoyed by all, regretted only that it is gone." The farce, " Hamlet at College," was a. pleasing innovation and an immense success, and won for the author and actors unstinted praise. In athletics, it is true that our hold has been somewhat loosened this year, but victory has been won from us by no mean opponents. In foot-ball our lead still remains unchallenged. In that recently added department, tennis, our skill has been demonstrated, and '91 holds the victory in both the singles and doubles. Regarding that great topic of the Junior year-the BLUE AND GOLD-I will say but little. Hamlet candidly expresses his opinion that " it will be a huge successf' and I agree with him. Up to date Editor and Manager have seemingly done their Work well. That the brilliant record which 791 is preparing in the annals of the U. C. will be only the brighter by reason of their work, I am certain. However, that being the case, it is folly to speak of the book now, when it will more ably speak for itself when it appears. Musing by the dying embers of my midnight fire, I see in the vision of the past the gallant band with which we first entered college. Many of those familiar forms and faces are wanting now. Some have departed for other climes, there to continue their pursuit of knowledge, others are being buffeted by the world in the rounds of business life, still others have fallen by the wayside. Seine will rise, and with renewed energy press into the fight-others not. There yet remains a devoted, united band, cheered on by the thought, 'tPar Prxmiuim Lxborif' Hisroniaiv. fill? ' Q me Juniorf'G1ass ere Q ' CLASS COLOR! ORANGE. - CLASS MOTTOZ HPAR PRFEMIIUM LABORL7, CLASS YE LL Z Ifzp! HfL.' IIOJ Whoa There, TVlL0e.' '91 .' '91.' H0.' IIO! IIO! - OFFICERS - FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. ARTHUR F. ALLEN, .... . . . . .Presiclcnt A. M. SEYMOUR .......... . . Presidelzt EMILY J- HAMILTON. - V1'C6-P1'eSz'cZent GRACE DE FREMERY, . . TVIICG-.P7'6S7'CI87lf H0 WARD B- GATES, - - - - fS'w'0lfw'y J. A. BREWER., .... . . . .sm-erm-y -TAS. Gr. TIETO.WIPSON, - . . . .TI'6C68ZL7'C1' J. C. :xINSXX7ORTH' . ' U l T1.eaSZU.e,. VVNI. H. WASTE . . .... 1 H. S. MOFARLTLT, S Iflgtmmn I .......... . .swf-gcfmr.9-fri-.4.1-ms 4 1 u n n n 1 n 1 f ' V ' ' 1 1 IA 1 l.'a 4. 1 iI Y VVM. G. MORROVV, l ezgccmts at A1 mbs 5 L T , BOARD OF DIRECTORS. BOARD or DIRECTORS. A. H. ELLIOT, BIISS E. J, HALXLIILTON, A. H. ELLIOT, IIISS E. J. HABIILTON, JNO. BOUSE, INIISS R. L. LEAVY, JNO. BOUSE, IIISS R. L. LEAVY, C. H. BENTLEY. f'. H. BENTLEY. - M E M B ERS - NAME- HOME. COLLEGE Anmuzss. ELIZABETH 0. AGNEW CL- 6Z P- SJ, - Alznneda, . Central Ave., Alameda. HARRY B- ATNSWORTH CC- E-5, Q - Oakland, . Vernon Ave., Oakland. JOHN C- AINSWORTH. Jr- CMSCII-5, - Oakland, . . . Vernon Ave., Oakland. ARTHUR E- ALLEN CMGC11-5, - - - Alameda, . . . Santa Clara and 2d Ave., Alameda. VVALTER C. .ALLEN QC. EJ, . HARRY G. BALDNVIN QMin D. L. BEARD CL. AZ P. SJ, FLORENCE E. BEAVER CL CHAS. I-I. BENTLEY COLD, JOSEPHA BENTON CCl.J, . ANSON S. BLAKE CCLJ, . C425 .l,... . dz P. SJ San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . Napa, ...... Fort WVayne, Ind., . Oakland, . . . . Oakland, . . Berkeley. . 321 EddySt., S. F. 1410 Franklin St., Oakland. Channing XVay, near Dana St. Ellsworth and Allston WVay, Berkeley. 1015 Linden St., Oakland. 573 Tlxirty-fiftll St., Oakland. Cor. Bancroft. and Piedmont Aves. JOHN A. BREWER CL. P. K. SJ, . XVILLIAM H. BRONVN CBIGC'll.l, . .ADELINA BUNNELL CCl.h. . . IEDXVIN BUNNELL CCl.l, . . . AVALTER H. CALHOUN CMin.1, . l'i?EORGE E. COLEMAN CCh.7, . . MORRIS S. CORNNVELL CMec'h.J, . ALBERT L. EHRMAN CL. K P. SJ. TEIOMAs E. EICIIBAUM CMin.l, . ALBERT H. :ELLIOT CCM, . . . HENRX' A. Fisk CL. X. P. SJ, . . GEORGE H. FLETCHER CL. It P. Sn. . . GRACE H. DE FREBIERY CLit.l, . ROY GALLAOHER, ...... :HOXVARD B. Gx-XTES CL. tr P. SJ, ALBERT XV. GUNNIsON CCl.l, . . BURTON L. :HALL CL. tk P. SJ, . LEON M. HALL CMech.J, . . . EMILY J. HAMILTON CL. tk P. SJ LULU ZHEACOCK CLit.b, .... HORACE C. HEAD CL. dz P. SJ, . ED. P. HILBORN CC. E.J,. . . . LESTER H. JACOBS CL. tk P. SJ, FRED. A. JUILLARD CLit.l . . . GEO. F. IQINCAID CMech.J, . . MARY A. IQING CL. tk P. SJ, . . ROSETTA L. LEAVY CL. tk P. SJ, Jos. N. LE CONTE CMech.5, . . EDXVIN .Ml-XGEE CL. tk P. SJ, . . .ALICE B. MARTIN CL. tk P. SJ, . HERBERT S. BICFARLIN CLit.j, . FRANCIS H. BICLEAN CCl.J, . . JAMES D. BIEEKER CCl.j, . . . FIMMA J. MERRILL CL. tk P. SJ, CHARLES WV. MERRILL CMin.J, . AVILLIAM P. MILLER CMin.j, . . HENRY B. MONTAGUE CLit.p, . . Ross BIORGAN CC. EJ, .... VVILLIAM G. BfORROXV CL. dc P. SJ, . XVARREN OLNEY, Jr. CCl.j, . . CHARLES PALACHECNIl11.j, . , . Los Angeles, Oakland, . Oakland, . Oakland, . Grass Valley, . . Napa, . . . San Francisco, San Francisco, San -Francisco, Santa Rosa, . . . Grass Valley, Oakland, . San Francisco, Berkeley. . San Francisco, Los Angeles, Oakland, . Orange, . . Oakland, . . Garden Grove, Suisun, . . San Francisco, SantaROsa, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . Oakland.. . Berkeley, . San Francisco, Denverton, . Alameda, Melrose, . Oakland, . Oakland, . . San Francisco Oakland,. . Claremont, . Cor. VValnut and Vine Sts., Berkeley North Temescal. 1955 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. 1955 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. Zeta Psi Hall. Sigma Chi Hall. Dana St., bet. Allston and Bancroft. 519 Van Ness Ave., S. F. C 928 Valencia St., S. F. 219 Turk St., S. F. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Union St., Berkeley. Prospect Ave., Oakland. 1827 Howard St., S. F. Durant Ave., near Audubon St. D. K. E. Hall. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Dwight VVay, nr. Ellsworth, Berkeley Channing VVay and Choate. Berkeley 1319 Eighth St., Oakland. University Grounds. Zeta Psi Hall. ' Cor. Durant Ave. and Dana St. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. 2219 Pacific Ave., S. F. Shattuck Ave., near Durant. 1715 Bush St., S. F. Bancroft NVay, near Piedmont. 800 Van Ness Ave., S. F. Berkeley Wray, near Shattuck. 962 Twenty-eighth St., Oakland. Cor. Bancroft lVay and Ellsworth. Sigma Chi Hall. Third U. C. Cottage. - 2065 Santa Clara Ave., Alameda. Melrose. 1019 Filbert St., Oakland. 611 Nineteenth St., Oakland. 916 Leavenworth St.. S. F. A181 Prospect Ave., Oakland. Claremont. ' C433 FRANK M. PARCELLS CL. ck P. SJ, TOM WELLS RANSOM CMeeh.j, . . GEO. P. ROBINSON CC. EJ, .... . C. T. RYLAND CMech.J, . . . . . ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR CL. Lk P. SJ A. EUGENE SHAW CL. ak P. SJ, . . . . LESLIE SIMSON CMin.5, ..... . ROGER SPBAGUE CC. EJ, .... CORNELIA B. STRONG CL. ck P. SJ. CHAS. F. TAY CL. :Sz P. SJ, . . . . JAMES G. THOMPSON CL. Lk P. SJ, WILLIAM H. VVASTE CL. 65 P. SJ, .K . . PHILIP L. WEAVER CL. 6: P. SJ, . . STANLEY T. VVELCH CL. dc P. SJ, . . . ROSCOE WHEELER, Jr. CC. EJ. . . . JAMES L. VVHITBECK CCLJ, . . JOHN H. VVHITE CL. nk P. SJ, . COEA L. WILLIAMS CC. EJ, . . WILLIAM A. VVRIGHT CMech.D. . EUGENE J. ZEILE CCM, .... C441 Oakland,. . . San Francisco, Oakland, . . San J Ose. . . Sacramento, . Lorin, .... Seminary Park, Berkeley, . . Berkeley. . . San Francisco, Modesto, . . . Los Angel es, . San Francisco, San Francisco, Fruitvale, . . 524 Twenty-fourth St., Oakland. Sigma Chi Hall. 1214 Filbert St., Oakland. Zeta Psi Hall. Channing WVay, near Dana, Berkeley Lorin. Chi Phi Hall. Cedar St., near Henry, Berkeley. Fulton St., near Blake, Berkeley. Zeta Psi Hall. Channing NVay, near Dana, Berkeley Phi Delta Theta Hall. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. 434 Fremont St., S. F. Fruitvale. Channing, near Dana St., Berkeley. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. 7155 Army St., S. F. University Ave.. near Gxford St. D. K. E. Hall, Berkeley. - History - of - the - Glass Q of - '92 - ' her deeds which are worthy of immortality. She has passed through the valley of the shadow of the Freshman exes, is crowned with that expressive emblem of jollity, the funereal mortar-board, and feels her soul throbbing with sublime aspirations for that bright symbol of Junior ease, the dilapidated plug. It is customary, and perhaps itting, that at this interesting moment, the salient features of her Sophomoric career should be revealed to a community which is, doubtless, in the last gasps of intense expectancy. The Sophomore year is proverbially the period during which the element of the human soul known as jollity, reaches its most luxuriant flowering, the student becoming " fuddled with animal spirits, and giddy with constitutional joy." I cannot claim much honor for '92 in this respect. She has made few nights hideous, has shown little genius in the arts of removing gates, of impeding the progress of steam dummies, and of otherwise amusing the inhabitants of the intellectual center of the State. She has abandoned that delectable form of entertaimnent which involves the cooling of Freshman zeal under the gentle influence of the water-faucet, an abandonment which may have been due to circumstances over which she had no control, but which may also be traced to motives of tolerance and philanthropy. The Class was shorn of another source of jollity when, by the abolition of rushes, that jollity was prevented from making its most glorious manifestations. No more the noise of the captains and the shouting, the clash of resounding yells, the mighty wriggle and the stupendous squeeze, the bruised body and the departed shirt. With a sigh, deep as the habitation of McGinty, '92 hung up her armor, bottled up her yell, and was dedicated to peace. On the more pacific fields of physical activity, the campus and the cinder track, our class does not loom up in gigantic proportions. The beauty of the diamond-field has been marred for us by the glare of whitewash, and it is useless to deny the diminutiveness of our scores. I would that eloquence could mend the record, and that I were eloquent. But the sad truth remains that in the matter of making runs the bat is mightier than the pen. It must also be admitted that the foot-ball has displayed a tantalizing indisposition to visit the region in the rear of the adversaryls goal, and that when Field-day has come to gladden the hearts of the other classes, few of us have "rejoiced as a strong man to run a racef' In general, our athletic history is of a negative variety. The relation of athletics to jollity is an intimate one, and the sober tenor of our class life may be partly attributed to our scant opportunities for triumphant yells and wild congratulations. It is painful thus to acknowledge that '92 has been found wanting in jollity and in athletic magnificence. But to do C 45 l 5521 S another stage in the intellectual perigrinations of the Class of '92 is achieved, it becomes necessary to historify all of otherwise would be to crush truth to earth, and we have good reason to believe that this would be followed by a violent reaction. It is related of Major Bagstock that upon being frowned upon by Mr. Dombey, because of his frankness, replied: " If you take old Joey B. at all, you take him as you find him, and a devilish rusty old rasper of a close-toothed J. B. file you do find him, sir.', Now, I think this description is applicable to the prominent facts of the history of '92 The historian must take them as he finds them, and he finds them "rusty old raspersf' Yet there are consolatory exceptions. XV e find a solace in the memory of our Bourdon ceremonies. The procession was imposing, the remains of the Phoenix-like Bourdon being elevated on a mighty catafalque drawn by five noble steeds, while around the coffin were grouped a brilliant, though somewhat diabolical band of guards, who were commissioned to inflict more than human punishment upon all aliens who should yield to unhallowcd desires to fondle the coffin. The orations were deserving of more studious attention than they received, as the air was somewhat agitated by vocal strains, remarkable for volume and intensity, but somewhat deficient in melody and meaning, and, although these yielded great delight to the rude choir from which they emanated, they did not serve particularly well as an accompaniment to our speakers' eloquence, I Will not speak of our intellectual achievements, since they pertain more to the individual than to the class, and since things " sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought" are not regarded as "enterprises of great pith and moment" when masquerading as class history. Yet it may not be amiss to say that, although we have not been jolly Sophomores, or athletic Sophomores, we have done fairly well as scholastic Sophomores. Vile have not had fame thrust upon us, but we do not despair. lVe believe, with Mr. Micawber, that 'fsomething may turn up," and that before we heave in sight of the sheep-skin, some more fortunate historian may grace the pages of the BLUE AND GOLD with a more glowing chronicle than this. HISTORIAN. 5-X if W 'iv-ff' Y-' if-VY' I,-,., . f , i .,-.1-'fi' 7774 'A7f 7--X-'4' A A C469 6X9 GVQDM Sophomore - Glass QQAQ CGSNQ FIRST TERM. GEO. P. SCHAFER ,... HENRIETTA F. BRENYER, ALBERT B. WYEBSTER, . VVM. H. GENTRY, . . DE VVINTER, . . . NAME. EGBERT D. ADAMS CC. EJ, . . ALBERT C. AIKEN KL. K P. SJ, HARRIS S. ALLEN QL. 5: P. SJ, 'CHARLES H. ANDERSON CCh.7, 'CAROLINE VV. BALDXVIN CCh.l, ADA BIRD CL. dc P. SJ, . . . WALTER C. BLASDALE CCh.l, . -GEORGE D. BLOOD CMin.y, . . .JOHNO BOUSE fMech.J, . . EMMA J. BRECK CLit.J, . . . HENHIETTA F. BRENVER CC1.J, MARTHA A. BRIER QLit.l, . . MARION BROMLEY CL. dz P. SJ, . FREDERICK D. BROWN'NE KC. EJ, 'EMNIETT A. BYLER CC. EJ, . YVILLIAM D. CHAPMAN CMin.D, OLASS OOLOR: sILvER. - CLASS MOTTO: HZUSMEV .Y-LKl"1:V.U 1'LAss YELL: Rall. .' Rfzlz .' Rah .' Ifccf IIa! I-Ia! 92! 02! Rall! Rah! Rah! - OFFICERS - . . . PI'C-57.618771 Vz'c0-President MARTHA A' BRIER' ' ' Sy Cgem XVARREN V. CLARK, . . . 1 e ' ry WM. H. GENTRY, . WM. LUEBBERT, . . J. B. GARBER, . . . . . TI'GCL'S1L7'0l' . .Se1'gcant-at-Av'm.s ' - MEMBERS - HOME. San Francisco, Yountville, . . Oakland, . Santa Cruz, . . Santa Cruz, . . Alameda, . Orange, . . . San Francisco, Chico, .... Oakland, . . Oakland, . Oakland, . Oakland, . Oakland, . Santa Ana, . Alameda, . SECOND TERM. BURBANK G-. SOMERS ........ . . President . Vice-Preatdent . . . Secrttao y . . . . Tfreasuo 67 . . Sergecmt-at-Anus . . . Ilistooian COLLEGE ADDRESS. Berkeley. Beta Theta Pi Hall. 1073 Seventh Ave., Oakland. 1434 Ellis St., S. F. Cor. Allston VVay and Chapel St Paciiie Ave., Alameda. Opposite Harmon Gymnasium. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Zeta Psi Hall. 678 Fourteenth St., Oakland. 578 Thirteenth St., Oakland. 522 Chester St., Oakland. 483 Merrimae St., Oakland. 977 East 28th St., Oakland. Sixth University Cottage. 1722 Buena Vista Ave., Alameda. C475 WARREN V. CLARK, Jr. CC. E.l, . . MAR-Y BIRD CLAYES COLD, . . ROBERT D. COHN CLit.j, ..... MABEL C. CRAFT CL. dz P. SJ, . . CAROLINE M. CUSHING CL. dz P. SJ. CHARLES H. EDWARDS CL. CSL P. SJ, CHARLOTTE A. ELLIOT CL. Ky P. SJ., WILLIAM A. FAIRBANKS CL. dz P. SJ, WILLIAM VV. FOGG CC. EJ, . . . . JOHN A. GABIDIILL CL. Lk P. SJ, . . JOSEPH B. GARBER CL. dz P. SJ, . WILLIAM H. H. GENTRY CL. dz P. SJ LOUIS GOLDSTONE CL. JL P. SJ, . . JAMES H. GRAY CC. EJ, ..... CARLTON W. GREENE CL. Ik P. SJ, FRANCIS M. GREENE CLit.j, . . . HARRIET M. GROVER CCl.l, . EDWARD F. HAAS CC. EJ, . . JEAN M. HAHN CL. 4SLP. SJ, . ISIDORE HARRIS CL. QCLP. Sl, . LALLA F. HARRIS CCl.J, .... CURTIS HILLYER CLit.l, ..... CHARLES W. HOWARD, Jr. CAg.7, . FRED A. JACOBS CL. dz P. S.J, . . . RUSSELL M. JEXVETT CMech.J . . . HARRY L. JOHNSTON CL. dt P. SJ, . EUGENIA C. LANDSTROM CLit.j, . . ALBERT G. LANG CL. J: P. SJ, . LEE VV. LLOYD CC. EJ, . . . WILLIAM LUEBBERT CMin.j, . . MARY L. BIASTICK CL. dc P. SJ, . . DAVID M. LIATTESON CL. ik P. SJ, . ROBERT T. MOKISIOK CL. dt P.'S.J, CHARLES G. BIICHENER CCM, . . NIINNIE S. ILVIINER CCh.J, .... THOMAS S. MOLLOY CCl.l, .... ROBERT H. LIORROVV CL. 65 P. SJ, . CHARLES E. MUNSON CLit.J, . . . ISAAC E. NICHOLSON, Jr. CLit.J, . . ROBERT S. NORRIS CCh.J, . . . ARTHUR P. NOYES CC. EJ, . . C483 Railroad Flat, . Berkeley, . . . San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . Oakland, . . Santa Ana, . . Alameda, . . . San Luis Obispo, Oakland, .... Santa Barbara, . North Temescal, . Berkeley, . . . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . San Francisco. . Berkeley, . . Stockton, . . . Berkeley, . . San Francisco, . Berkeley, . . San Francisco, . Oakland, . . . Oakland, . . . Berkeley, . Napa, . . . Berkeley, . . . LOS Angeles, . . San Buenaventura, . . . Guaymas, Mexico, Alameda . . . 1 Nevada City, . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . Colfax, Cal., . San Francisco, . San Francisco, . Berkeley, . . Oakland, . . . Los Angeles, . Tucson, A. T., . Union St., near Bancroft Way. Dwight VVay, near Choate St. Cor. Allston 1Vay and Chapel St. 1009 E. Tenth Ave., Oakland. 1669 Thirteenth St., Oakland. Phi Delta Theta Hall. 1030 Broadway, Alameda. Berkeley. 770 Thirteenth St., Oakland. Sixth University Cottage. Clareinont. Dana St., near Alston 'Way. 2-134 Jackson St., S. F. Cor. Dwight WVay and Choate St. 1226 Fourteenth St., Oakland. 15M Mission St., S. F. Channing VVay, near Dana St. Sigma Chi Hall. Carroll St., near Ellsworth. 1127 Golden Gate Ave., F. Cor. Ellsworth and Channing XVay. S28 lValler St., S. F. 1-106 Alice St.,.Oaklancl. 12.5 Thirteenth St., Oakland. San Pablo Ave., near Russell St. Beta Theta Pi Hall. Shattuck Ave. and Channing XV ay. Cor. Allston lVay and Chapel St. Berkeley XVay, near Louisa St. 1518 Taylor St., S. F. Pacific Ave., near lV0od St., Alameda Berkeley. D. K. E. Hall. 16015 Jessie St., F. Choate St. and Dwight YVay. 619 Third St., S. F. Berkeley. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall. 626 Eighth St., Oakland. Addison St. near Shattuck Ave. lValnut, near Cedar St. 4 .X wr fv-. India. Plzdm. A- 'VICTOR L. O,BRIEN CL. Ik P. SJ, CHARLES L. OTIS CL. N P. SJ, :ALBERT C. PAIT CCl.J, . . . JOHN B. PALMER CL. Lk P. SJ, GARDNER P. POND CMin.J, . . EDWARD J. PRINGLE, Jr. CL. X FREDERICK L. RANSOBIE CCl1.J, TIARRY F. RETHERS CCl.7, . . JAMES F. :RUSSELL CCh.J, . . ROSA RYAN CL. Lk P. SJ, . . DIARY S. SANBORN CL. X P. SJ, GEORGE P. SCHARER CL. tk P. S SELINA SHARRE CCh.J, . . . CARL S. SMITH CL. tk P. SJ, . SELINA SOLOMONS CLit.D, . . BURBANK G. SOIIERS CCLJ, . CHARLES H. SPURGEON CC. EJ, PERRY T. THOMPKINS CLit.j, . CHARLES L. TURNER CCl.J, . . JESSIE E. XVATSON CL. 6: P. SJ, ALBERT B. VVEBSTER CCl.J, . DE WINTER CLit.j, ..... CLEMENT C. YOUNG CLit.5, . . LUIS YPIHA CAg.J, .... ROBERTO YPINA CAg.j, . P. SJ, . -J Oakland, . . . San Francisco, Sacramento, . San Francisco, San Francisco, Oakland, . . . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, Haywards, . . Sacramento, . Berkeley, . Modesto, . Oakland, . San Jose, . . . San Francisco, San Francisco, Santa Ana, . . San Bernardino, Pasadena, . . Oakland, . . . Oakland, . . . Newman, Stanislaus Co., . . .1 Santa Rosa, . . San Luis Potosi, Mexico, . . San Luis Potosi, Mexico, . . A dba.. ffg 3 ,K J ' 3 CD53 530 Twenty-fourth St., Oakland. Chi Phi Hall. Dana St., near Allston VVay. Dana St., near Bancroft VVay. Berkeley. Chi Phi Hall. 1505 Tenth Ave., Oakland. Dana St., near Bancroft Way. Durant Ave., near Bowditch St. Channing VVay, near Shattuck Ave. Walnut St., near Cedar. Channing Way, near Dana St. 579 E. Twenty-third St., Oakland. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall. 1707 Scott St., S. F. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Dana St., near Bancroft VVa.y. Cor. Dwight Way and Audubon St. 1315 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. Bancroft VVay, near Shattuck Ave. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Berkeley. Berkeley. C497 Bistorfy-of'the'G1ass'of- '93 HEN the Class of '93 organized, on the twenty-sixth of September, 1889, a very lively career seemed before it. It was W big and strong and energetic, and the Sophomores showed a propitious animosity towards it. Hopes were high of an interesting and glorious warfare. But in the formation of these hopes an important factor was carelessly left out of consideration, which affected the result, as will appear in the sequel, vitally. lVas that factor the Faculty? Ah, me! But list to the tale. On the night of the thirteenth of October, a small band of Freshmen, filled with the courage of despair, by the amount of loud barking, unaccompanied by any biting, that was at that time going on between '92 and '93, sallied forth Qmark the desperate courage of the actlj and valorously climbing upon the library building, hung there a flag bearing appropriate symbols. Next morning Old Rush made a desperate effort to resurrect himself. This life-tenacious old fellow the Faculty had previously put into his coflin, declaring him defunct. The corpse, however, at this juncture manifested alarming symptoms of vitality. if 'F it Pt X 'F X it ll Glory and dirt! Both sides claimed the victory, and doubtless always will-a most convenient kind of result. At all events, our military career came to a close here, with a vengeance. The Faculty sat on both parties, harcl. They clapped Old Rush back into his box, and made the contending factions join in keeping him there-positively his last appearance. Heavy laden, hoary old Dominus Rush, fare thee well-for ever? For a long time after this the energy of '93 had to How in legitimate channels, so named. Notwithstanding, however, this great disadvantage, creditable results showed. In athletic sports '93 took a high place. On F ield-day the Class-yell resounded frequently, cheering its victors. The Class also showed its patriotism by winning the honors of the University at the national game. The '93 foot-ball team, though it did not win the championship game, came so near to it as to reflect credit on itself. Brains will out! In other less important directions '93 also throve. The giant, Examination, for instance, coming out of his black cave was driven back at the expense of but a few cripples. A glee held in Oakland, being a perfect success, showed, also, excellent social capabilities. A numerous and powerful contingent of "co-eds" ensures '93 at all times such a result in this department. Thus in the legitimate channels, '93 for some time flowed quietly along. On Charter Day, the twenty-second of March, however, it ovcijlowccl. Its enemies, the Sophomores, tried to prevent this, but were outwitted at every point. A large 'I '93 " was blazoned on the hills back of the University Grounds, during the night. This the Sophomores tore down. ln C 50 l the morning the work was replaced, again torn down, and finally replaced again, so that When the multitudes came out after Charter Day exercises, '93 reigned triumphant, and did so during the day. But this was not the greatest victory won. XVithin the gymnasium, while the exercises were going on, an unexpected number was introduced into the programme by '93, which took the house by storm, and completely confounded the complacent Sophomores, who thought they had effectually suppressed " Freshief' A. banner, on which ivas painted a large '93, and under that the Class-yell, descended on a sudden from aloft and hung suspended Where all could see it. An attempt was made to haul the banner down, but it was unsuccessful. It had been put there in the Wee sma' hours of the previous night, " Soph,', who was abroad on the watch for such things, being nicely eluded. All he got for his pains was poison- oak, and left. The history of our Freshman year must close here. XV hat we have done is of necessity but little, but for the future we hope much, and We look forward to it with pleasure and confidence in our powers. Up the long grade we trust to retain our strength in numbers and gain new strength, as we move along, in unity, atthe top to come out the compactest and strongest class yet produced in the University of California-a credit to ourselves and to our Alma Mater. HISTORIAN. C fblj o o Freshman O Glass 0 0 CLASS COLOR! TURQUOISE BLUE. CLASS YELL I IIOJ HcL.' Ileyf TfVe'1'e O. Iii! .93 K 93 J Ifol H'cL.' Ifey .' - OFFICERS - FIRST TERM- SECOND TERM. ALBERT A. CALDVVELL, ...... . . . PreS'icZem' I LOUIS TITI'YSy K -'--.., l ' Presfdenvf IlgI.BI1-ISQIIEIQY, . . . . Ifice-130-Siflffllf MABEL HALL, . . .... . . . I'ice-Presideni . , H , ', . . . . fecretary J HY S DREW, D S. ,t , E. J. GATES, .... . . Treaszvrev' O L ' l ' ' ' lm? T ., . . L. XV. ALLED, . .... To eaauzez CLAREL LE LEACH, . .... Ihsforlcm E. B. LIEB, S, , t ffl, , A' DUBBIQRS' re . . ......... . Sergeants-at-Arms J. W. STETSONY ............. I eagecm s-a - omg L, E, HULT, J BOARD OF DIRECTORS. BOARD Or' DIRECTORS. R. M. PRICE, E. C. VAN DYKE, E. C. VAN DYKE, YVALTER S. BRANN LOUIS TITUS. J. A. BROVVN. - MEMBERS - ' NAME. HOME. COLLEGE ADDRESS. LEWIS VV. ALLEN, QCII-D, .... Oakland, ...... . 1073 Seventh St., Oakland. EFFIE ASHURST CL. dz P. SJ, . . . . LAWRENCE BACHMAN CL. IS.: P. SJ, . JOHN BAKEWELL, Jr. CCLJ ,.... WINIFRED S. BANGS CLit.J ,... EUGENE H. BARKEE QMech.b, . . . LOUIS DE F. BARTLETT CL. lk P. SJ, . EDNVIN C. BELDEN CMech.5, .... E. C. BONNER QL. 6: P. SJ, . ALGERNON BOYER CC. EJ, . . ETHEL R. BRADSHAXV QCLQ, . . EDNVARD BRANDENSTEIN CLit.l, . XVALTER S. BRANN CL. dz P. SJ, . EDITH BRIDGES CLit.J, .... JAMES A. BROWN CL. 65 P. SJ, . EI.oIsE BOONE CL. dz P. SJ, . GEORGE C. BRYAN fCh.5, . C525 Red Bluff, . . . 1716 Van Ness Ave., Berkeley, . . . Berkeley, . . . . San Francisco, . . Alameda, . . . Oakland, . . . Cedarville, . . . Claremont, . . . San Francisco, . Cor. California and Gough Sts., S. F. Martinez, ........... San Francisco, . . San Francisco, . . Lakeport, . . . Orange, . . S. F., . . Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1918 Union St., S. F. Alameda. 2520 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. 922 Sutter St., S. F. North Temescal. 2107 California St., S. F. Berkeley. Beta Theta Pi Hall. Berkeley. 816 Scott St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. .'mH .T 1 " ,, Q-x V. LARGE HEL1denAvumz , , Jos. LEKCONTE, M.D., LL. D. 1 j. R-OWELL', A.B., Librarian ' Geology and Nat.. History BERNARD Mosss, Ph. D., H1st.zmd Pol. Econ FRANK Soups, Civil Eng. and Astronomy E. V. P.Ar1Efr, iB. L., B. S., 'French HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS JESSE D. BURKS QL. rt P. SJ, . ' . H. S. BUTTERFIELD QL. tk P. SJ, . JXLBERT A. CALDNVELL QL. .Q P. SJ A. M. CARPENTER QChem.J, . . . W. M. CARPENTER QMiningJ, . . . WYICTOR C. CARROLL QCl.b, . . GUY H. CHICK QC. EJ, .... SOPHIE P. COMSTOCR QLit.J, . . . GEORGE NV. CONROY QL. tk P. SJ, . E. R. Cox, Jr. QCLJ, ...... IQLINOR NIAUDE CROUDACE QL. N, P. SJ, . FRANK C.DEACONQDI6Cl1.J, . . . R.OY R. DEMPSTER QL. tk P. SJ . . H. B. DENSON QL. LQ P. SJ, . ARTHUR L. DREXV QC. EJ, . . JOHN S. DRENV QL. ri: P. SJ, . . GRANT S. DRIVER QL. tk P. SJ, . ALFRED DUBBERS QC. EJ, .... GEORGE F. DUNCAN QL.1k P. SJ, . ROBERT DUNCAN QMin.J, .... CHARLES S. DUNNINC QC. EJ, . . JENNIE ELIJSNVORTH QL. X P. SJ, . EDWARD VV. ENGS fCh8ll1.D, . . . GEORGE H. FOULKS QLit.J, . . . EGBERT J. GATES QL. LSI, P. SJ, . MARY H. GILMORE QLit.J, .... NIABEL E. GREENE QL. ds P. SJ, . BERTHA HALL QLit.J, .... BIABEL HALL QL. dz P. S.J, . . HENRY P. HABIBIOND QCl.J, . . SARAH M. HARDY QL. N P. SJ, . . ISABEL S. HARRIS QLit.J. . . . JOSEPH R.HAS1iINQlXI1l1.j, . . . SAMUEL M. HASKINS QCl.p, ..... ILALPH LA F. H.-XTHORN QL. dz P. SJ, . I. W. HELLDIAXN, Jr. QL. LB P. SJ, . EDNVARD F. HENDERSON QC. EJ, . JOHN C. HENNINGS QC. EJ, . . . WALTER H. HENRY QL. dz P. SJ, . WILLIAM T. HESS QL. ISL P. SJ, ..... NATHANIEL B. HINCIKLEY QL. Lk P. SJ, . Los Angeles, . London, . . Riverside, . Berkeley, . Berkeley, . Stockton, . Berkeley, . Sacramento. . San Francisco, Athena, Oregon San Francisco, San Francisco, San Francisco, Sacramento, . San Bernardino San Francisco, Antelope, . Ventura, . . Pasadena, . Sanel, . . Modesto, . . N iles, . . Oakland, . . , San Francisco, San Jose, . . . San Pedro, . Oakland, . . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, San Francisco, Oakland, . . . , . . 614 Nineteenth St., S. F., . Alcatraz Island, 1216 Hope St., L os Angeles, 223 Capp St., S. F. . . . Los Angeles, . Berkeley. . . San Francisco, Oakland, . . . San Francisco, San Bernardino , . . Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1303 Hyde St., S. F. Berkeley. 2203 Fillmore St., S. F. 1912 Jessie St., S. F. 36 Glen Park Ave., S. F. Zeta Psi Hall. Berkeley. 1110 Seventeenth St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1240 Adel'ne St , land. 1 . . Oak 2526 Sutter St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1226 Fourteenth St., Oakland. 1601 Telegraph Ave., Oakland 430 Post St., S. F. 627 Hayes St., S. F. 1375 Broadway, Oakland. Berkeley. Sigma Chi Hall. Berkeley. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1069 Broadway St., S. F. 1221 Harrison St., Oakland. S21 California St., S. F. Berkeley. Q 53 3 AIKTHUR C. HIXON CCl.D, . . . EDWARD T. HOUGHTON CCl.D, . KATE R. HOWELL CC'l1em.D, . DIAY EIUDDART CLit.D, .... LOREN EDVVARD HUNT CC. E.D, . CAROLYN O. HUNTOON CLit.D, CHARLES A. IQEELER CLit.D, . CARL L. KNIGHT CC. E.D, . JESSE KOSHLAND CCl.D. . . BERTHA DE LAGUNA CLit.D, . MILTON S. LATHAM CC. E.D, . . BENJAMIN G. LATHROP CMin.D, . CLARENCE VV. LEACH CL. P. S.D, . CLAUDE R. LEEOH COhem.D, . . JAMES H. LEXVIS CL. dx P. S.D, . ELMO B. LIEB CLit.D, .... TODD LILIENCRANTZ CAg.D, . DAVID LOW CL. dz P. S.D, . JOIIN A. MARSH CCl.D, . . . EDXVIN :LVIAYS CL. dt P. S.D, ..... HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY CCl.D, . . . AUGUSTA M. MCCRAOEEN CL. 61 P. S.D, DIARY L. MULLER CLit.D, ..... SEWARD B. MCNEAR CL. 6: P. S.D, . . VVILLIADI IWEIERDIERKS CL. LQ P. S.D, JANIE MORTON CL. tk P. S.D, .... NIAUD NOBLE CL. CSL P. S.D, . . EDDVARD OLNEY CC. E.D, . . . JOSEPH T. PARDEEfCh81l'1.D, . JOHN S. PARTRIDGE COLD, . . LLOYD N. PEART CMech.D, . . . DARIUS E. PERKINS CL. Ac P. S.D, . EMMA S. PETERSON CLit.D, . . . FREDERIC S. PHEEY CMin.D, . . MURRAY A. POTTER CCl.D, . . . ROBERT M. PRICE fDLfOCl1.D, ..... CORNELIA C. PRINGLE CL. ck P. S.D, . EDWARD J. PRINGLE, Jr. CL. CS: P. S.D, JOHN T. QUIGLEY CL. ck P. S.D, . . . MARGARET A. QUINTON CLit.D, . . GEORGIA ELLA REED CLit.D, . . C545 505 Devisadero St., S. F., . 900 Van Ness Ave., S. F., . . Oakland, ...... Berkeley, . . Santa Barbara, . Berkeley, . . Berkeley, . . Oakland, .... San Francisco, . Oakland, .... San Francisco, . . 1212 Hyde St.,S.F. . Oakland, ...... 712 Tenth St., Oakland, Petaluma, ..... San Francisco, . Oakland, ..... Santa Barbara, . . . 2507 Howard St., S. F., The Dalles, Oregon, . Galt, ..... Oakland, .... San Francisco, . Oakland, . . Sacramento, . San Francisco, . Alameda, .... . East Oakland, .... Philipsburg, Montana, San Francisco, . . . VVoodland, ..... Visalia, .... VVest.Berkeley, . Oakland, .... Oakland, . . Riverside, . Oakland,. . . East Oakland, .... San Francisco, . . . 916 N Street, Sacramento, . . Sacramento, .... Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Beta Theta Pi Hall. 1413 Brush St., Oakland. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 1506 Ninth St., Oakland. 1808 Pine St., S. F. Kelsey House, Oakland. Chi Phi Hall. Sigma Chi Hall. 178 Tenth St., Oakland. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Berkeley. 1201 Guerrero St., S. F. 1459 Telegraph Ave., Oakland. Chi P1Ii Hall. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Zeta Psi Hall. Berkeley. 976 East Sixteenth St., Oakland. 612 Powell St., S. F. 957 Linden St., Oakland. Berkeley. 2210 Jackson St., S. F. 1327 Broadway, Alameda. 1004 East Twenty-eighth St., Oakland Berkeley. 433 Noe St., S. F. 2100 Bush St., S. F. Berkeley. VVeSt Berkeley. 1275 Alice St., Oakland. 1305 Twelfth Ave., Oakland. Beta Theta Pi Hall. 326 East Nineteenth St., Oakland 1479 Seventh Ave., Oakland. 429 Valencia St., S. F. Berkeley. 512 Twentieth St., Oakland. NVILLIAM H. :REES KChem.B, . HARRY F. RETIIERs KCl.J, . . . EMILY H. RICHARDSON KMath.l, . LORING P. RIXFORD KLit.J, '. . . I. LOVE ROBINSON KL. P. SJ, . . . ADOLPH G. ROSENTHAL KL. It P. SJ LEMUEL G. SANDERSON KMin.l, . . P. SAYRE KL. It P. SJ, . . XVILLIAM B. SCH.-rw KC. EJ, . ILIARRY F. SOIILIEMAN KC. EJ, . . CHARLES E. SEDGXVICK KMech.5, . ERNEST H. SIMONDS KMin.J, . . FRANCIS M. SIMPSON KMech.5. . MILTON W. SIMPSON KC. EJ, . . EDITI-I SIQRAGUE KCl.b ..... EDNVARD B. STANXVOOD KL. Az P. SJ LEO D. STEIN KL. JL P. SJ, . . . HARIIY N. STETSON KL. A: P. SJ, . JOHN W. STETSON KL. dz P. SJ, . WILLIAM L. STEWART KC. EJ, . MRS. E. M. STONE KLit.J, .... HENRY W. STUART KL. tk P. SJ, . WALTER M. THORNE KL. Sz P. SJ, JOHN T. THORNTON KCl.j, .... LOUIS TITUS KL. dz P. SJ, . . MARY TUOHY KL. It P. SJ, . ARTHUR C. TURNER KCll611'l.J, . EDWIN C. VAN DYRE KAg.j, . . . HARRY S. VAN DYRE KCl.J, . . . LAVVRENCE E. VAN WINIILE KL. JL SUSAN H. WEBB KLit.J, ..... JENNIE R.. WHITE KL. ch P. SJ, . . RANDOLPH V. WHITING KMin.j . IRVIN J. WIEL KCl.b, .... . JOHN K. WIGHT KL. tsl P. SJ, . FRANK WILKINSON KC. EJ . . . HENRY M. WILLIS KL. AZ P. SJ, . RALPH WOODWORTH KL. dc P. SJ, CHESTER H. VVOOLSEY KC. EJ . . WILLIAM H. WRIGHT KC. EJ, . . FLORENCE E. YOUNG KL. Az P. SJ, P. SJ . Leesville, . . San Francisco, 829 Bush sn., E., . San Francisco, Berkeley, . . Alameda, . . San Francisco, Sanger, . . . Sacramento, . Black Station, . Be1'keley, . . Oakland, . . . San Francisco, Alameda, . . Berkeley, . . Marysville, . . 1324 Tenth Ave., 1801 Van Ness A Santa Cruz, . ' Los Angeles, . Alameda, . . Oakland, . . . San Jose, . . . San Francisco, Acampo, . . . Berkeley, . . San Francisco, Los Angeles, . LOS Angeles, . San Francisco, Berkeley, . . Nevada City, . Quincy, . . . San Francisco, Oakland, . . . Oakland, . . . San Bernardino, Tomales, . . . Berkeley, . ,. 910 Lombard St., Lompoc, . . . Oakland.. ve., S. F., . . S. F., . . Berkeley. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. Berkeley. 1713 Pierce St., S. F. Berkeley. 3428 Central Ave., Alameda. 1617 Larkin St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. 718 Ninth St., Oakland. 2503 California St., S. F. Central Ave. Lili Morton St., Alameda. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Beta Theta Pi Hall. 1725 Park St., Alameda. 1221 Franklin St., Oakland. Zeta Psi Hall. Berkeley. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Berkeley. 830 California St., S. F. Berkeley. Berkeley. 2120 Jackson St., S. F. Berkeley. 45th St., nr. Telegraph Ave., Oakland Berkeley. Berkeley. G7-1 Thirty-fourtli St., Oakland. 814 Seventeenth St., Oakland. Phi Delta Theta Hall. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. Berkeley. K55J xxx E ' TD HCTSG X 5 'Rf H. z' D. D , . 1 Nw .,,,., L , Y T- T 13154 1 ff! "4" . " " "' "2 'Simi' I , 5 , .- ' 'nfl v "if XNEfRE UQLYDMD5 f X 5555955 1 'SI .Q KZX Q 1 A f""55ggg'E1f1igifgiL' , f . .' 4 i A 412- V N .Ill-.E-,. 'F-I . fp Q r M f S ff 1' + I 2 ' M W 1 51 M ,Q f if ' J 'iaE221I'2H'f222? '- w i Q N Q 'E +1 4 1 5 f 1 6 iiimiif K gm - - J .Q j . 7 I 5 .bww -f-bf My I l im i! '+g,,fj,: ff' R , , Ill ., P , f'f Q i ,M ikfgy fxiiiwf E - fs ' ' ,af 4, :ii , - ' ' N P ,z .4 f 'X fl QL, f 'KW 5-if 44415-iff' ' Vn I, Afmxx- M - 5 ':- 1 -:H ,--K5 - F N, 'T'l1'3 L ' f f' 121 f ff 2 lvl' ---r saw -. ,i L ---.5 'EQ :. " Yxx ii aw . Fiaif ,L fIQ!?1IIu 11,lg?i1 5!1 :iz?r-- -S h ar .,,,, ,fdgw "jg ,-mi -T? :jr ' F-Q1igT' -'ff- -ffm-f 56 if---0 --H' DEDICATED TO '93 BY '92. J ffrfx. K nr IU .W 5 N, xy! fnolirwej qu ' 1, nfrs- ia 3 - X. 1. My Q- fl A I 41 Q f 1 fi 55 Vf , . Mg' L 3, f' 2 ' . 'f f g' Q-1 ' iN,? Nr? , - A ' 6A2i' 'V X X ,N -gm-ildj - I 5 DMEM f mu W V l '4 M , aa, jy- 'X ' iiij J Z, up P A susmg Tw. 'Xl ' i n g? 1 HI' If in may ll 5 H" ' 'SJ' 14- xu i UMM "fx - 5 f :fax M 1 W'-'m i Y f M . W' ' K Z .Qi Wh. , 'QT' ltuk '-75?iQ:.? ,,4, L 'T'-M , h , Q, my 1 X FW i M ' Q I NH. .QS-' H 1..' ' U A ,' QI ,R J X ,x v IME' I' fi I -19 Q I my P-- M " ' r g ?T 4"If.9Yf'-f j ' I W J J K' J I .1!Ik ,. 1 In W, W .l v fx ET X Al DDJ?" "lm 'VQHEM tw XQJ' .Wlw 'yfz . NNW if " f .uf l . X W W ' W kim! ---il--Lt i I kv , WT - ffl -1 1 I. X B 'fb wiv R ' " --. Y 1 -1' -11- .X 1 N- 35,1-f ,N ' tg-J ff X: 4.11"1lIJ: :M I W Q .' , ' , F WU I. lH"'Wf""""f: iw W' 42 X '1fff"' KX M 1m"'. ' f '19 Nix! -097,1 Il 'f M flzggr X WXIW' BY f f 5 WJ Kkxwxl olj XX fly , N tl if W X , F x X ' -W DEDICATED TO ,92 BY '93. TI-IE NEW CHEMICAL BUILDING .,- 'x 1 -: Q , ,L--asfmr, 1 . K 4 2'- T . , , 7 N- 2 x ' 1 v , Q - , y , - ff --,K 'D , 711 , --.je XXXQYQX V knit' JM' ii f "I XXZLQ K ' , X -9 A l',QEX'f:9' 5 f 1,3 7 1- A-T V 'Ra , fa-,59f'f1f -f v " 'fWf- X X X ' -W if 1.1.-lm -X fs X' U31 M' - Z!! Q . V.-mf? y qcxu - ' LX V 1 ii in -ixmlvxxxiq s w i-4----fy . l RET 1? - lei, glqxxxl-X , , if I ,Z 1:4 , . .hgh fl. .-gf-,y 'I Q11 , XX Wil Iy x yyj J- ' ., 'R , X.-X: -W - R 33:-in X :fx x .. , '--- w w- f K X ,: 1 , V W 4, ,,.,, ee 1'-sm, P - 1 Jaw A0 ,iyyf ,!ffV,'f I up WK X 17 W - X XXX 1 MX f X- ,qf 'ASX-Lf, -1 Y, if , 'X X' 'X H, X, ' X ,,7zi3g'4- ",, "' ' X W N X EMD X H wx- ff' X im"QffWFnefXX x f ff X ' 'Q " ' .V.. " .'V4 rx A XX 1. V X' 4 QAGP,273 4 - "X , 1' XEXXX' X- K if' X X ' nn, 5 :14,-A, H, XX RX -QQ XHLX G X Q XXQWVQQ H J W XQX X '- , X H X f" f 1141.2-i fQA ,Q -Q N X' VXYX . ..f XLXXWV -. , ' XuX'i ff XY' m X J-.ga v "fa" 'f ' - f' A XXX ' X X- 'Xml X--f XX Xb fl XA S 'aizfffifk -. + lm- 'J i Z MX L CKQ N 3 nd H M T IA LO NC Vp x ulimtqpi ny ' -: ' X541 ' -H I-1-X ' 2? WWMIV gg , W , ',,,g, Q XX f My IM --lfviw. iirllw' f" X :ggi , ,wX XX X' riff, , gi, J a sf: ' JFWW 'X " Mr Q , 24? ,ly-, ,gl ff, ,nj M : 5 3 .E J,,fH,.:1M fit, 'gm X! X Q 5 -f '1af:fis:::3f.'.es.aw:9 5 5 .e.ff1'f-'fvl ' - O Q- X 1, 5 :ff , X " f--..... ' 'VW' DX Q32 'I-- 1 , J, , if-'ful .- --.:1:f?:?l1i J .--- O . ,f Lab? V ,V -yy, '63 Xx 79 Liwi '4 T xo oo 4f" Xi! XX M ' I'- I Q -N slag'-. .' L:+.,,,,IlmlmI A4 gm? .i 2: znphwf f " ff 'WfWfW!15.L.,g, XJ"X'w?gmf f.-J., We L, ' V C ' ' X YUHWV ' ,', 'X' If -'11-I 5 -XIX fggf' 1 EQLP .-,I E I .., gf: If-F,gfv+, s. - 'X Wig' X -5 S Q- nmHm'llhu1u - mm- T !U1unuu:- iw ' F g11L'iUL1nl1f' x PHI . ZETA . DELTA . OMICRON SIGMA . CHI . RHO . . EPSILON KAPPA TAU . . UPSILON 58 .,. Q men Q Zeta - Psi - Frfaterfnity f Owl Q UVNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK . VVILLIAMS COLLEGE . RUTGERS COLLEGE. . COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY. . . UNIY'ERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA . COLBY UNIVERSITY . HARVARD UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY . TUFTS COLLEGE . . LAFAYETTE COLLEGE . UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ROLL OF CHAPTERS .EE .ww .ww '- .ww .Em ' .150 f . ww . 1852 Q . 1855 . 1857 . 1858 ALUNHU CH XI . . PI . . . LAMBDA. PSI . . IOTA. . . THETA XI ALPHA . ALPHA PSI. . NU . . . ETA . APTERS UNIVERSITY OF LIICHIGAN .... RENSSELAEIQ POLYTEOHNIO INSTITUTE BONVDOIN COLLEGE ........ CORNELL LTNIVERSITY . . . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . . UVNIVERSITY OF TORONTO . . COLUMBIA COLLEGE . . LICGIIJL UNIVERSITY ...... CASE SCHOOL OF JXPPLIED SCIENCES YALE COLLEGE ........ NORTHWESTERN ASSOCIATION OI' ZETA PSI . . . ChicagO,I11. CAPITAL CITY ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI . . VV21S111DgtOI1, D. C. Q ZETA PSI ASSOCIATION ........ . Cleveland, Ohio. 3 ZETA PSI CLUB ........... . New York City. 8 Q METROPOLITAN CHAPTER OF ZETA PSI . . . Philadelphia, Pa. NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI . . Boston, Mass. 1858 1858 1868 1869 1870 1879 1879 1883 1884 1889 lm: seo mwcn-wsu 2 so N,..,B. .W fcg,,,m'5,f,.e., mu ,..W...,... nmu1unW . ,, ' 111' s li 1 ' 0 0 Zeta - S1 my 11'rfater1r11ty 0 0 Qfulf E gg? X'i"'3'E'2" --HE'-"'f?I FOUNDED 1846. Iota - Gbaptetf - ESTABLISIIED 1870. Fralre-S 7771- G'lLI?07'1lfUfOl'l'11IAN. fwl'CLf'I'CS in. Fc:-czcltate. Frazier in Urbe. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph. B., A. B.,'72. PROE. GEORGE C. EDXVARDS, Ph. B.,'73. J. M. WHITWORTH, A. B., A. M. '19 GEORGE J. IXINSXVORTH, Ph. B.,'73. LIBRARIAN JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., '74. Lau' Dcpartmeni. Post Graduate. FREDK. T. DUHRING, Ph. B., '89. IQOBERT S. KNIGH1', Ph. B.,'88. A CTIVE DIEDI1? ERS. Sewzfom. J1m1'o'rs. WALTER H. CALHOUN. E. COKE HILI1. VVALTER C. ALLEN. JOEEPH N. LE CONTE D. CLARENCE DEMAREST. CORNELIUS B. LAKENAN. HARRY C. BALDWIN. EDWARD P. HILBORN HUBERT P. DYER. ORRIN Ku- MOMURRAY. JOHN BOUSE. CAIUS T. RYLAND. VVALLACE I. TERRY. CHARLES F. TAY. ISbp1z.om0re. VVALTER HANNA. FI'G.91I.7H677. LINWOOD L. CLARK. HENRY B. DENSON. :EDVVIN IWAYS. YVATITER H. HENRY. FRED. S. PHEBY. VVALTER M. THORNE. i593 ALPIIA . GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON . ZETA . ETA . . TIIETA . . IOTA . KAPPA . . IJAMBDA . MU . . C605 -Q O 3 hi - Phi - Fraternity 3 O Q- FOUNDED AT PRINCETON COLLEGE, 1824. - ROLL OF CHAPTERS - UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. EMORY COLLEGE. RUTGERS COLLEGE. HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE. FRANKLIN AND DI.-XRSH.-ILL COLLE I Q. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA. TROY POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE. OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. BROVVN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. STEVENS INSTITUTE. B3 C 1 Q B! 8 ,......-... ......-N.........-.-... 38 XI... OMICRON PI . RHO . SIGMA . 'FAU . PHI . CHI . PSI . ORIEGA ...... ...,,.-...-S-..- -N,-,S CORNELL U'NIVER5I'1'Y. XYALE IINIVERSITY. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY. LAI-'ATI-:TTE COLLEGE. YVOFFORD COLLEGE. SOUTH CAROLINA LTNIVERSITY :XMI-IERST COLLEGE. OHIO IXIVESIIEYAN UNIVERSITY LEHIGH 'UNIVERSI'1'Y. DICKINSON COLLEGE. nREKA.P.mLA -Q hi ' Phi - Frfaterfniisy Q- - Lambda - Ghapterf - ESTABLISHED 1875. Lau' Depccrtmcnf. Resident lilember. GEORGE D. BOYD, Ph. B.,'87. BREWVTON A. HAYNE, '83. Sem'ov's, Jzmiors. NORMAN R. LANG. JAMES H. CARY. JXRTHUR M. SEYMOUR. LESLIE SIMSON HARRY L. VVILSON. VVILLIAM H. DAVIS. JOHN C. AINSWORTH, JR., HARRY B. AINSWVORTH S0pl107TL07'C.S. CHARLES L. OTIS. JOSEPH B. GARRER. :EDWVARD J. PRINGLE. EGBER1' D. ADAMS. Freshmen. BIILTON S. LATHAM. DAVID Low. CHARLES E. SEDGWICK. EIJWVARD ENGS. 1 H?-F alta 0 Kappa + psilon Q PHI . . THETA . XI . . . SIGMA . PSI . . . UPSILON . CHI . . . ALPHA . ETA . BETA . . LAMBDA ' PI . . . IOTA .... ALPHA BETA OMICRON . . EPSILON . RHO . . 1621 - ROLL OF CHAPTERS - YALE . BONN'DOIN . COLBY . AMI-II-:RST ,...... UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA . . BROXVN ........ MISSISSIPPI . HARVARD . .... . . IINIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA . . . UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA . . . KENYON .......... IDARTMOUTH .... CENTRAL UNIVERSITY . BIIDDLEBURY . . . MICHIGAN . WILLIAMS . LAFAYETTE . . 1844 1814 1845 1816 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1853 1854 1855 1355 1855 NU . TAU . MU .... BETA PHI . PI-II CHI . PSI PHI . . GAMMA PHI PSI OMEGA . BETA CHI . DELTA CHI . PHI GAMMA GAMMA BETA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI . GAMMA . . . KAPPA . . . PI-II EPSILON rfaterfnity COLLIQIIL CITY OF IIAMILTOX . . BIADISON . ROI,-IIIcs'I'If:Iz . 1-IIITGI-:Rs . DE PAIIXV . WIQSLIQYAN . RIQNSSELAIQR ADI-:I.BI5R'I' . CORNELL . SYRACUSIG . COLUMBIA . . NI-Jw YORK IJNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . TRINITY . . . VANDIQIIIIILT . NIIAMI .... IINI VERSITY OF RIINNESOTA . 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 18158 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1889 1889 ' w ise, 4 X . "C .N 4 .ni xxivz, X N53-. 1 :sg qi '- xa- : ex ' f W1 i, ill L. ,K f . 1 X X N Y , ,Q A mul , Y R Q. .X M, RSE-X J. Jw, I .gig E5 ,aRN'g,9, .4 + X ,f f fl:':':'. " FW' ' . blk! -:PJ :rf 4.9 A 62 .X - W, .-,, at - ,i fr Ay - .5 'Wa 1 Z - :WI ,, 'X-f. 11 , ' . ,I x xXyN5'guW Ulv Z 'Wt OUUQVMH Deltaol-Qappao Frculres in Faczcltccte. PROFESSOR BIARTIN KELLOGO, A. M., Yale, Regent. HON. IRA G. HOITT, A. M., Dartmouth, '6O. Dia-ectoows of IIcasti'ng.s College of the Law. THOMAS B. BISHOP, BrOwn,'G4. ROBERT P. HASTINGS, Harva1'd,'77. 1 gl MA, fx ,?DIl4lm4 U Xl Jo W. , Nj ' La 215- ll " ,AEVLEUSB-.?': . ll ' '72 " 1 it - I' .',fff' wx - , Qfx T H vg,,A,g,yiQ5 . ' ,- .l ,Q I' 'f - su ' . nf N 73'-.ifw I 4 - -1'-A - .. , . X E' . Epsilon 0 Fraternity O 'Theta Q. Zeta - Chapter ' ESTABLISHED 1876. Law College. Fratrcs in Urbc. BENJAMIN P. VVALL, Ph. B., M. D., U. C.,,76. PETER T. RILEY, A. B., Ph. B., LL. D., U. C., FRANK R. VVHITCOMB, A. B., LL. B., U. C., '78 SAMUEL E. BIOFFETT, U. C., '82. THOMAS C. RIKAR-D, B. S., U. C., '87. .JAMES P. BOOTH, A. B., U. C., '78. F. O. L. HOBSON, Bowdoin, '6S. G. XV. HOBSON, Bowdoin, '70. HERX7EY VV. CHAPMAN, Bowdoin, '73. H.AROLD STURGIS, Cornell, '78. 7 W: C. GREGORY, A. B., U. C., '87. A. C. ELLIS, JR., A. B., U. C., '88. B. L. I'IODGHE.-XD, U. C., '91. GEO. D. DUDLEY, Ph. B., U. C., '87. JAMES P. BOOTH, A. B., U. C., '8S. RICHARD BELCHER, A. B., Amherst, '89 G. C. FREMAN, U. C., '90 nS'C7LZ'07'-9. Jzmz'o1's. LEXVIS MCKISICIC. D. GITERNSEY JONES. ANSON S. BLAKE. TIONVARD B GAIES CHAS. G. HARKER. GUY H. STOKES. EUGENE J. ZEILE. JAMES L. WHITREOK ALBERT W. GUNNISON. Sopho-mo-res. -F'V037l777fC72-- HOWARD D. MELONE. BURBANK G. SOMERS. TIARRIS S. ALLEN. FRANK M. TODD. LENVIS XV. ALLEN. CARLTON W. GREENE. DAVID A. CONRAD. ROBERTSON TOP MOKISICK. EGBERT J. GATES. VVILLIAM B. SCHAXV GiARDNER P. POND. CARL S. SMITH. CHARLES E. DIUNSON. HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY- I G3 Q 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 . C641 GPQLQ A Beta - Theta - Pi ' ilfrfaterfnity GVQSQ ' - ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS . NIIAMI UNIVERSITY ....... . WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY . . . . OHIO UNIVERSITY ......... . WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE HARVARD UNIVERSITY . . . DE PAUW UNIVERSITY . . . INDIANA UNIVERSITY . . . UNIVERSITY OF 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 . , IOVVA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY . . . DENISON UNIVERSITY . . . RICHMOND COLLEGE ..., UNIVERSITY OF UNIVERSITY OF KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTEE . . KANSAS . WISCONSIN . 1839 1841 1841 1842 1843 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 1848 1850 1850 1853 1853 1854 1860 1861 1866 1867 1868 1868 1868 1870 1872 1872 1872 1872 XI ....... R-HO ...... 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 LAIVIBDA . THETA DELTA . ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA TAU . . ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA ZETA . . ALPHA OMEGA . BETA EPSILON . ETA BETA . . . PHI ALPHA . . RANDOLPH-MAOON COLLEGE . NORTHXVESTERN UNIVERSITY . . DICKINSON UNIVERSITY . . . CORNELL UNIVERSITY ...... STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY . . ST. LAVVRENCE UNIVERSITY .... BOSTON UNIVERSITY .... JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY . MAINE STATE COLLEGE . . . UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA . UNIVERSITY OF LIISSISSIPPI . . KENYON COLLEGE ....... UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA . . MADISON UNIVERSITY .... UNION COLLEGE .... COLUMBIA COLLEGE . ADIHERST COLLEGE . . . VANDERBILT UVNIVERSITY . OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY . . UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS .... NEBRASKA STATE UNIVERSITY . PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE . . UNIVERSITX' OF DENVER ..,. DARTDIOUTH COLLEGE ..... SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ...... UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA . DAVIDSON COLLEGE ....... 1873 1873 1874 1874 1875 1875 1876 1878 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1881 1883 1884 1885 1886 1888 1888 1888 1889 1889 1889 1889 Zlrulm, Rhzla, GXCD EE Beta + Theta 0 Pi Q Fratennit y EE cw FOUNDED 1839. ag o 9 gt Q it :Q ' The - University - of - California - Cha te p 11, - the ' Qrnega - ESTABLISHED 1879. Fralres in Facultatc. Frazier in Urbe. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., '82, Instructor in English. EDNVARD E. BARNARD 1Vanderbi1tj, Astronomer. WHITNEY PALACHE, ' FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., '88, Recorder. IIa.9t1'ngs College of the Law. Graduate. OLIVER ELLSNVORTH, A. B., '88. GAILLARD STONEY, A. B., '88. CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, A. B., '89, Seniors. A Ju'11i0r.s'. HUGH HOWELL. EDWARD H. STEARNS. CHARLES H. BENTLEY. EDNVIN MAGEE. WARREN OLNEY, JR FRED. W. MONEAR. A. DONZEL STONEY. ALBERT H. ELLIOT. HENRY B. IVIONTAGUE. CHARLES PALACHE. Sophomorcs. ALBERT C. AIKEN. HARRY L. JOHNSTON. F. LESTIIE RANSOME, Freshmen. LOUIS DE F. BARTLETT. EDWARD T. HOUGHTON. SEWARD B. MCNE:X1?. WILLIAM L. STEWART. WALTER S. BRANN. CHARLES A. KEELER. ROBERT M. PRICE. LAURENCE E. VAN WINKLE. A. A. CALDWELL. CLARENCE W. LEAOH. LORING P. RIXFORD. ' C657 . . . 1869 A CSQBD Phi - Delta ' Theta ' 5Fr1ate1-fnity ESQ + 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 GAMBIA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA ZETA . PENNSYLVANIA ETA . . VIRGINIA ALPHA . VIRGINIA BETA . VIRGINIA GAMMA . VIRGINIA DELTA . VIRGINIA ZETA V . C557 - LIST OF COLBY -UNIVERSITY . . . 1884 DARTMOUTH COLLEGE . . . 1884 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT , 1879 WILLIAMS COLLEGE . . . 1886 AIVIHERST COLLEGE . . . 1888 BRONVN WUNIVERSITY . . . 1889 CORNELL UNIVERSITY . . . 1872 'UNION UNIVERSITY .... 1883 COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK ....... 1884 COLUMBIA COLLEGE .... 1884 SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE . . 1887 . . . 1873 PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE . 1875 WVASHINGTON AND JEFFER- SON COLLEGE. . . ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE . . . 1875 . . . 1879 . . . 1880 UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYL- VANIA . .... LEHIGH UNIVERSITY ROANOKE COLLEGE . ...1883 ...1887 UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA . RANDOLPH-MAOON COLLEGE RICHMOND COLLLGE .... WASHINGTON AND LEE UNI- VERSITY .... . . . 1873 1874 1875 1887 CHAPTERS - NORTH CAROLINA BETA . . 'UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CARO- LINA.. ..... .. SOUTH CAROLINA BETA . . IINIVERSITY OF SOUTH CARO- KENTUCKY ALPHA KENTUCKY DELTA GEORGIA ALPHA . GEORGIA GAMMA TENNESSEE ALPHA TENNESSEE BETA 4a 47, stil, In We IH :nf W GEORGIA BETA. . 111 :W W PW my 11, ALABABIA ALPHA ww A' ALABAMA BETA . .LM I W ALABAMA GAMBIA W MISSISSIPPI ALPHA ffm LOUISIANA ALPHA ' W W TEXAS BETA . . 1 TEXAS GAMMA . OHIO BETA . OHIO GAMMA . 1' OHIO DELTA . . OHIO EPSILON . Q11 mfg OHIO ALPHA . . 11 U ln!! 1 LINA ......... CENTRE COLLEGE . . . . CENTRAL UNIVERSITY . . . UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA . EMORY COLLEGE ..... RIERCER UNIVERSITY . . . VANDERBILT 'UNIVERSITY . IINIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH IINIVERSITY OF AXLABAMA . ALABADIA PO LYTECHNIC IN- STITUTE . ....... SOUTHERN 'UNIVERSITY . . UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI TULANE IUNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA ...... UVNIVERSITY OF TEXAS . . SOUTHYVESTERN UNIVERSITY DIIAMI UNIVERSITY . . . . OHIO XVESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO IINIVERSITY . . . . IINIVERSITY OF WOOSTER . BUCHTEL COLLEGE . . . . 1885 1882 1850 1885 1871 1871 1872 1876 1883 1877 1879 1887 1877 1889 1883 1886 1848 1860 1868 1872 1875 OHIO ZETA . . . INDIANA ALPHA . INDIANA BETA . . INDIANA GAMMA INDIANA DELTA . INDIANA EPSILON INDIANA ZETA . . MICHIGAN ALPHA 1VIIC1-IIGAN BETA . MICHIGAN GAMMA ILLINOIS ALPHA . New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia, P Baltimore, Md. Washiligton, D. Richmond, Va. Columbus, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. 3. C. OI-IIO STATE IYNIVERSITY . INDIANA U'NIVERSI'l'Y . . . IVABASI-I COLLEGE . . BUTLER IINIVI-IRSITY . . FRANKLIN COLLEGE . I-IANOVER COLLEGE . . . DE PAUW I.INIVERSI'l'Y . . IINIVERSITY OF DIICI-UCAN . STATE AGRICULTURAL COL- LEGE OF IXLIICHIGAN . , . HIIITISDALE COLLEGE . . . NORTHVVESTERN UNIVERSITY 18833 1849 1852 1859 1860 1868 1868 1864 1873 1882 1859 ILLINOIS DELTA . ILLINOIS EPSILON ILLINOIS ZETA . . XVISCONSIN ALPHA BIISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA . IOVVA ALPI-IA . IOVVA BETA . . KANSAS ALPHA . NEBRASKA ALPHA . . . KNOX COLLEGE . . . . . . . . ILLINOIS VVESLEYAN UNI- VE RSITY . . ..... . . . . IJOMBARD UNIVERSITY . . . . . . . UNIVERSITY OF VVISCONSIN . . . . MISSOURI UNIVERSITY . . . . . VVESTMINSTER COLLEGE . . . . IOVVA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY . . STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOVVA . . . UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS . . . . . . UYNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA . CALIFORNIA ALPHA .... UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA - ALUMNI CHAPTERS - 3 Q Nashville, Tenn. Chicago, Ill. Montgomery, Ala. Selma, Ala. Cincinnati, O. Akron, 0. Louisville, Ky. Franklin, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Galesburg, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. Minneapolis, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. San Francisco, Cal. LOS Angeles, Cal. C671 1871 1878 1878 1857 1870 1880 1878 1882 1882 1875 1873 EGU Phi 0 Delta O Theta O F-'rfaterfnity QQU FOUNDED 1848. 1 D "'Ss'Ad5? ff' -TTT Flin Lf -55 -Q A. 'iii -A-.n -,- -- riff ffbisi Gi: ' L , VAN Il jyyf- . F137 4 .iff . -mf'5f1f2xa",. D 1 f lf ...,-QEAIHQN li, -'L flvtl EJQTQ 4-,,' NEG ' ffiz :LL-32' 6233513-1 "fm-A " --1 e- - V 451 .-- 'A 5 Q if: f'?1 1i '31 fi fl F YN. , f ' 1 .. Q - Galiforfnia - Alpha - Chapter' - HED 1873. RE-ESTABLISHED 1886. ESTABLIS Frat're.s in Fac-ultrctc. Frate-r 'in Urbc. PROE. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., U. C., '74. PROF. VVM. CAREY JONES, A. M., U. C., '75. L1-:ONARD S. CLARK, A. B., Wisconsin, '59, PROP. A. WENDELL JACKSON, Ph. B., U. C., '74. PROP. JOHN M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Michigan. fLick Observatory Departmenty Law Depm-tnzcozt. MAURICE S. WOODHAMS, A. B., U. C.,'88. HARRY A. BIELVIN, Ph. B., U. C., 'S9. Seniors. J 1t71.1'07'S. DANIEL S. I-IALLADAY. FRANK M. PARCELLS. JOSEPII A. BENTON. Ross MORGAN. LESLIE R. HENNVITT. HENRY G. PARKER. BURTON L. H.ALL. VVILLIAM H. VV.-ASTE WM. SIDNEY SMITH. AS'OplLO7lL0'1'CS. CHARLES H. EDWARDS. JAMES H. GRAY. PERRY T. TOMPKINS. EVERETT F. GOODYEAR. CHARLES H. SPURGEON. CLEDIENT C. YOUNG. NA TIIANIEL B. HINCKLEY. CLA UDE R. LEEOH. F1'esl1.men. HIQNRY VV. STUART. LOUIS TITUS. HENRY H. WVILLIS, JR. K 68 J nmsxm. ruuix. loaf,-Vffynq BETA . . GAMMA . ZETA . . ETA . . THETA . KAPPA . . LAMBDA . . MU... XI.... OMICRON . . RHO . . TAU . . CHI . PSI. . . OMEGA .... GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA CHI . . ZETA ZETA. me - Sigma-Cbi'F1-faterfnity - exe - - ROLL OF CHAPTERS - Wooster University, NVooster, O. Ohio VVesleyan University, Delaware, O. Wasliington and Lee University, Lexing ton, University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. University of Lewisburg, Lewisburg, Pa. Indiana State University, Bloomington, Denison University, Granville, O. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Dickinson University, Carlisle, Pa. Butler University, Irvington, Ind. Roanoke College, Salem, Va. Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. University of Virginia, Virginia. Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Centre College, Danville, Ky. Ind. ZETA PSI .... THETA THETA . ALPHA BETA . . ALPHA GABIIVIA . ALPHA DELTA . ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA . . ALPHA THETA . ALPHA IOTA . . ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU . . . ALPHA XI . . . ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA PI . . . ALPHA RHO . . ALPHA SIGMA . ALPHA TAU . . ALPHA UPSILON University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Beloit College, Beloit, Wis. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston. Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill. University of VVisconsin, Madison, Wis. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Albion College, Albion, Mich. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of North Carolina, North Carolina. University of Southern California. Los Angeles C693 Q gmc? Q Sigma- hi - Fvaterfnity Q 09 Q FOUNDED 1855. 'f3f'Pfi55V3Q Q7 ' I ' Hlpba - Beta ' Ghaptetv - ESTABLISHED 1886. f5'enio-rs. J rm iors. HENRY F. BAILEY. CHARLES E. TOWNSEND. GEORGE E. COLEMAN. Ton W. RANSOBI. JAMES D. DIEEKER. EDNVIN S. SH.-SNKLIN Sophomorcs. EDWARD F. HAAS. YVILLIAM H. VVRIGI-IT. Fre.shmen. JOSEPH R. HASKIN. BEN. G. L.-XTHIROP. JAMES A. BROWN. C707 W Vn555:i'xN'5! ' XT, ., X xi- N W XXX ff, ,.,f 1 V..-. A ' f i af QV X x , E . ..,:, T. . Ll' ' 2 If-Mar. ' .1 ffffi'-H 3455? I Ag. , x Jxgy IN ' L f f Q Q 2 QS- 'X' agpyffixiiif "l' Q ' 1 . W N if-Lf a x , A .. ,Cf Y -fr - . 1 JY! V 1' ' mm, A-FS Q Phi- ammu- ALPHA . DELTA . . EPSILON . . ZETA . . ETA . . . LAMBDA . . NU .... XI . PI . . . SIGMA . . TAU . . . EPSILON . . PSI . . . ONIEGA ..... ALPHA DEUTERON. . . BETA DEUTERON GAMBIA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON - CHAPTER WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE. BUCICNELII UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF' NORTH CAROLINA. gfij INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY. NIARIETTA COLLEGE. H: DE PAUW UNIVERSITY. BETHEL COLLEGE. 13's PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE. ,w 1 1XLLEGH.-ANY COLLEGE. 2:1121 1 WITTENEERG COLLEGE. 1113! HANOVER COLLEGE. COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. 111:11 WABASH COLLEGE. :fill COLUMBIA COLLEGE. M: ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. M' ROANOKE COLLEGE. M KNOX COLLEGE. U' HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE. alta - Fraternity Q -iff-4 ROSTER - EPSILON DEUTERON THETA DEUTERON . KAPPA DEUTERON . LAMBDA DEUTERCN XI DEUTERON. . . . OMICRON DEUTERON .... PI DEUTERON . . . RHO DEUTERON . . SIGMA DEUTERON . ALPHA PHI .... GAMMA PHI . ZETA PHI . . BETA CHI . . DELTA XI . . THETA PSI . . KAPPA NU . . NU DEUTERON . . IOTA MU . . . RHO CHI . , GRADUATE CHAPTERS - BIUHLENBERG COLLEGE. OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA. DENISON UNIVERSITY. ADELBERT COLLEGE. OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY. IINIVERSITY OF KANSAS. WOOSTER UNIVERSITY. LAFAYETTE COLLEGE. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE. WILLIAII JEVVELL COLLEGE. LEHIGH UNIVERSITY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. MADISON UNIVERSITY. CORNELL UNIVERSITY. YALE COLLEGE. MASS. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY RICHMOND COLLEGE. DELTA . . . CHATTANOOGA, TENN. ZETA . . . KANSAS CITY, M0- EPSILON . ......... . COLUMBUS, O. ETA . . ...... CLEVELAND, O. DELTA CLUB . . ...... . . . . . NEXV YORK. i715 -fa 3 P111 - Gamma - Delta - Frfaterfnwy 8 CR- FOUNDED 1848. A .15 Q' QITAJE 'X Eff:-i te' A - Delta - Xi - Gbaptzerf - ESTABLISHED 1886. Section Chief. Law Dapartnnent. JNO. H. SCHUTTE. I. I. BROXYN, A. B., '88. ACTIVE MEDIBERIS. Seniors. 'f1L7L'L'07'S. ERNEST N. HENDERSON. WILLIAM L. RODGERS. CHARLES A. ALLIN. FRED. A. JUILLIARD. F. ELMER RICH. HENRY A. FISK. PHILIP L. VVEAVER, .TR JOHN H. WHITE. Sophomm-es. GEORGE DE ROY BLOOD. J. BROOKS PALIVIER. THOMAS S. MOLLOY. CHARLES L. TURNER. F1'e.slwnen. RALPH L. HATHORN. ARTHUR C. HIXON. J. ALFRED IVIARSH. HARRY F. RETHERS. C725 Airlie Q XY xi lx 2 '78 exe 'The' urfante eoleem- oeiety exe The Society has continued in the course adopted last year of resoh in tl S ' . ' g ie ociety into the Studentjs Congress and trans- acting under that Organization such business as is brought forward by the Ministry. There has been an active interest taken and many spirited debates have occurred. - OFFICERS FOR YEAR - President and ex-ojicio :Speaker of Congress, . . L. R. HENVITT. Secretory and ex-ojicio Clerk of Congress . V . . ANSON S. BLAKE. T1-easuo-ev-, . . .......... . J. G. THOMPSON. M I .NLS TR I ES. A. D. STONEY, Premier. J. D. RIDEOUT, Premier. O. K. NICNIURRAY, A. C. AIKEN, Associates. O. K. LICMURRAY, E. N. HENDERSON, Associates. A. M. HENDERSON, Premier. A. D. STONEY, J. G. THOMPSON, A.s.soc1Tate.s. ROLL. A. C. AIKEN, VV. S. BRANN, H. C. HEAD, F. H. NICLEAN, R. S1-RAGUE, C. C. BELDEN. R. F. DEAN, A. M. HENDERSON, O. K. MCMURRAY, G. H. STOKES, J. A. BENTON, C. S. DUNNING, E. N. HENDERSON, A. C. PAIT, A. D. STONEY, A. S. BLAKE, W. A. FAIRBANKS, L. R. HEWITT, WV. L. RODGERS, A. I. STREET, W. C. BLASDALE, G. H. FLETCHER, L. H. JACOBS, J. D. RIDEOUT, C. L. TURNER, G. D. BLOOD, A. W. GUNNISON, A. G. LANG, GEO. P. SCLIAFER, C. H. WOOLSEY. J. D. BURKS, C. G. HARKER, C749 Q me 0 'I'he-Po1itiea1-Seienee- lub 0 ew ' The Political Science Club, now in the eighth year of its existence, has continued its work during the present term with much profit and enjoyment to its members. It aims to stimulate an active investigation of the political, social and economic questions of the day, on the part of those who, by their discussion, can thereby reach a better understanding of them. This Club, founded to actas a supplement to the classroom study of similar subjects, has proven a valuable source of practical good to all who have attended its fortnightly meetings. This society is under the general direction of Professor Moses, who has acted as its President ever since its organization. It is with pleasure that we note an extension of this plan of societies for independent study in other departments of the University, a movement which has been adopted so successfully during the past year. The life of this Club has proved that better Work will be done by students if they can be brought to feel an active personal interest in their Work. This essential element is best cultivated by being engaged in voluntary investigation. The method of study followed by this Club is simple and thorough. Carefully prepared papers are read by different members, one at each meeting, treating of some topic of interest, which is then opened to a general discussion by the members. The following is a partial list of the papers which have been presented during the current year: 1. " The Pan-American Congress," . . ..., . . . . . . ............ HEWITT, '90. 2. " The Brazilian Revolution," ......... . STONEY, '90. 3. "Co-operation as a Solution of the Labor Problem," . . WHARFF, '89. 4. "How can we tell whether Socialism is Practicable? " . . . STEARNS, '90. 5. "Causes of the Decline of American Shipping," ......... . RIDEOUT, 990. 6. " The Contribution of the Experience of America to Economic Science," . . E. N. HENDERSON, '90, 7. "The Silver Question," ................... . SADIUELS, '90. - OFFICERS OF THE SOCIETY. - President ,........ .......... P BOF. Mosns. Secretary, . . L. R. HEYVITT. C753 Q he 0 Philosophical 0 union O of O the O University 0 of O aliforfnia 'O Executive Council. GEORGE H. HOw1sON, Wfills Professor of Ph-ilosophy, PREsiDENT, FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., '88, Secretary. .TAMEs SUTTON, Ph, B., '88, Trea,surer, ELSIE B. LEE, B. L., 89, Cozutcillcr. CHARLES M, 13AKEXVELL, A. B., '89, C0zmcz'Ilor, The Philosophical Union was organized June 24, 1889, by students of philosophy, called together by Professor Howison, in connection with the re- union in celebration of the fifth anniversary of his incumbency of the Mills Professorship of Philosophy. The Union exists under a Constitution which declares its objects to be improvement in the knowledge ofphilosophy, increase of its control Over aims and conduct, the awakening of interest in it, and the dissemination of knowledge of it, among all persons on whom the members can exert an influence, and, in particular, the maintenance, at the seat of' the University, of a central association for philosophical study and discussion, The active members ofthe Union consist primarily of Corporate Members, who are persons belonging to the Department of Philosophy in the Univer- sity, whether as instructors or as graduates and undergraduates, the right of voting in the atlhirs of the Union being confined to these persons 5 and second- arily Of Associate Members, who are persons, whether belonging to the University or not, who, though not members of its Department ot' Philosophy, are actively interested in the Objects Of the Union, and are elected to membership by the Executive Council. These have all the duties and privileges of Corporate Members, except that of voting, Among the Corporate Members are included many of the professors and instructors of the University. During the present academic year the Union has had at its meetings a series of papers, contributed, for the most part, by graduates ot' the University, on the Apology, C'1'1't0, Etcilzypirro, and Pltfedo Of Plato 3 accounts of these papers and the discussions on them being published for the benefit Of members in form ofbulletins. ' BAllEXY'ELL, '89, BEARD, '91, BEARD, '88, BENTLEY, 91, BIEDENBACH, '86, BLANCHARD, '87, BLOOM, '88, BRENVER, '85, CLARK, Miss, '89, COOK, '88, CRAIG, '89, CROCKER, Miss, '86, DUNN, '85, C 76 D EASTON, '86, EDWARDS, '85, EELLS, '86, ELLIOT, '91, :FISI-IER, Miss, '89, FULTON, Miss, '85 TIARKER, Miss HAVEN, MRS., '87, HEETY, Miss, '88, IIENDEIISON, E, N., '90, HENDERSON, Miss, '89, HEWITT, '90, HOBSON, Miss, '90, The membership now includes over two hundred persons. The following is a list ofthe Corporate I-Iow1soN, PROE. JACOBS, '91, Joi-INsoN, Miss, '88 .IONEs, '90, KIP, '90, KID, '88, LANE, '80, LANE, '89, LAYMAN, '88, LEE, Miss, '89, LU1-:ENs, '89, MOFARLTN, '91, BICLEAN, Miss, '89, BIQQIURRAY, '90, BICENIQEL Y, Miss, '87, MONEAR, '90, MERRILL, Miss, '90, BIEZES, '84, BIONTAGUE, '91, BIURPIIY, Miss, '88, PARcELLs, '91, PRAG, Miss, '87, 11EED, '88, RITTER, '88, RIXFORD, '87, RODGERS, '90, Members: SAMUELS, '87, S,-xiu'ELs, '90, S,-xNDERsoN '87, 9 SANDs, '89, S1rAw, Miss, '81, SMITH, '90, STEARNs, '90, STEVENS, Miss STODDART, M1 STOKES, '90, STONEY, '88, ss, '82 STRATTON, '88, STREET, '90, S'1'UR'1'EVANT, '89, SULL1vAN, '89, SUTTON, '88, Tr1On1PsoN, '91, XVEAVER, '91, XVENTNYORTH, '88, XVHITE, Miss, '87, XVILKINSON, Miss, '89 XV1LL1AMs, Miss, '89, XV1LL1s, '90, XVILSON, '90, XrE,-XZELL, '90, -fe - 0 The - Glassieal - Glub 0 ' Q- The Classical Club aims to unite for study and discussion the more mature classical students in the University and such other friends of the classics as reside in Berkeley and vicinity. lts organization is Wholly informal, the only officer being the Secretary, Mr. Stoney, of '90. Papers and translations have been read by Professor Howard, Dr. Richardson, Mr. Miller and members of the Senior and Junior Classes. The following persons have been in more or less regular attendance, there being no hard and fast conditions of member- ship: Principal Morton, Mr. Walker and Mrf Blanchard, of the Boys' High School of San Francisco , Mr. Burrill, of the Oakland High School, Mr. Miller, of the Berkeley Gymnasium, Philip R. Boone, Esq., Berkeley, Professor Greene, Professor Howard .and Dr. Richardson, Messrs. Biedenbach and Bakewell, graduate students, Miss Chapman, Mr. Dean, Mr. Harker, Miss Hob- .son, Miss Merrill, Mr. Rideout and Mr. Stoney, of '90, Mr. Blake, Mr. Bunnell, Mr. Elliot, Mr. Gunnison, Mr. McLean and Mr. Meeker, of '91. -....-..................-... 4 ----,...-...f...,.'-.....,--..,.....------s,.-. -f"'T-..L..-.'......"..,.. 'F C775 JQ Longfellow - Memovial - ssoeiation er- During the past term, the Society, as heretofore, has furnished to its members and the Berkeley public, both entertain ment and instruction. Also, on its lists has been enrolled a respectable number of students and Professors of our University while an active interest in its welfare has been maintained by the people of Berkeley. The social recreation, combined with the literary culture, which the Society offers to its members and to the general public, at times, has contributed much to strengthen that close relation and sympathy which exists between the college and the outside world. A most interesting series of Shakesperean recitals by Locke Richardson were given under the auspices of the Association, in February and March. Other productions were as follows: " Emerson," "Nihi1ism," . " Tennys'on's E " Tennyson,". PROF. -TOSEPH Ln CONTE, PROP. Wir. CAREY JoNEs, D. C. DEMAREST, . . . C733 A Paper by MR. CHAS. AVOODBURY. . A Lecture by HON. NVM. ARMSTRONG. 1aine," . A Recitation by Miss IDA BENFEY. . . . . A Paper by JOHN NYANCE CHENEY. - OFFICERS - FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. . . . . . . . . . .P'VGSfCl67lf REV. T. R. BACON, . . . . . I,'7'C.S'1'Cl6?Lf fresignedj . . . . . Vice-Preszklcvzt ANDREXV BAIRD, . . . , . VIICG-PI'6Sfd9?2K . . fS'ecrctav-y and Treasurer lil D. C. IJEMAREST . Secrelcw-y and Treasu-rel . arf. 5 4Q7L7lf7f . K J S-xxx, Asniogfgpgggggg., rg913GAN1zATIoNs QT-lllflllsc Young - '1VXen's ' hrfistian - Association eflllfiiii ORGANIZED OCTOBER G, 1884. The object of the College Y. M. C. A. is to promote growth in grace and Christian fellowship among its members, and to -encourage aggressive Christian Work, especially by and for the students. The Association has incorporated under the laws of the State of California, for the purpose of erecting and maintaining an Association building. To this end a friend has subscribed 325000, conditional on another 325,000 being raised. YVe are confident of accomplishing this. Friends of the institution are earnestly invited to contribute. Devotional meetings are held every Vlfednesday afternoon immediately after drill. Students are cordially invited to attend. - OFFICERS. - W. H. FRASER, .PVC-S'Z'fl677.f. L. R. C. H. BENTLEY, Oorresponcling iS'ecrcfm'y. WV. H. GENTRY, Rccov-ding Secretary. ' IDIEJIIBERS. 'V. K. CHESNUT, W. H. FRASER, D. S. HALLADAY, L. R. EIEYVITT, -C. A. ALTIIN, C. H. BENTLEY, .J. A. BENTON, .A. S. BLAKE, go. D. G. JONES, ' F. W. MONEAR, H F. H . G. PARKER, E. RICH, '9I. A. FISK, A. VV. GUNNISON, B. L. HALL, J. D. MEEIKER, WV. L. RODGERS, W. S. SMITH, E. H. STEARNS, A. I. STREET. J. G. THOMPSON, W. H. VVASTE, W. A. VVRAIGHT. C. M. BAKEWVELL QPost-Graduatej, L3 W. C. BLASDALE, E. BYLER, 'WY V. CLARK, Jr., VV. VV. FOGG, G. C. BRYAN, J. D. BURKS, HEWITT, Vice-Presiclent. W. V. CLARK '92, W. A. FAIRBANKS, W. H. GENTRY, E. HARRISON, H. L. JOHNSTON, L. VV. LLOYD, 9 93, J. H. LENVIS, H. F. SCHLIEMAN, F. M. SIMPSON, J. C. MERRIADI CSpecialb. Treaszu-er. D. M. MATTESON, P. T. TOMPKINS, DE WINTER, C. C. YOUNG. J. W. STETSON, W. L. STEWART. C793 young A Women's Q Ghrfistian Q Association ORGANIZED lb1ARCH 10, 1889. The 'first year of the Young XVOIDGIMS Christian Association has been a prosperous one. Notwithstanding the loss we sustained in the members who graduated in the Class of '89, the Association has more than held its own. Our numbers have been repleted from the Freshman Class, While some Specials have taken an. active interest in the work. The Weekly meetings have been Well attended, and the course of study has been profitable. Our outlook for the future is even more eneoura 'in ' th 't g g an 1 was a year ago. At the recent Convention of College Asso ciations held at Napa, We were represented by Miss Fisher, '89, Miss Bunker, '89, and Miss Landstroin, '93. - OFFICERS - RUTH MERRILL, '90, . . . . PreS'z'cleut DIARY BIRD CLAYES, '92 ..... Vice-President EBIILY J. HANIILTON, '91 . f:'0I'I'CSPO7llIl'7Zg ,S'ecretcw'y ROSE M. DoBBINs, '90, . . Recording Sccrcm-ry MAY S. SANRORN, '92, ......... ............ T rea.s-no-er GRACE M. FISHER, '89, BIINNIE BUNKER, '89, . . Jfembcrs of Stale Ewreczztirc C'omm1'ttee fl CTIVE IIIEJIBJCIM. VVINIFRED S. BANGS, 93. RUTH VV. HORSON, '90. EMILY J. HAMILTON, '9l. SI-:LISA SH.-XRPE, '92. IJENRIETTA F. BREWER, '92, BIINNIE S. MINER., '92. SADIE M. IIARDY, '93. EMMA PET.ERSON,' 93. ANNIE VV. BRENVER. EDITH BRIDGES, '92. RUTH BIERRILL, '90. BIAY S. SANRORN, '92, BIARY BIRD CLAYES, '93. ETHEL R. BRADSHAXV, '93. EUGENIA LANDSTROBI, '93, JENNIE R.. XVHITE, 93. GRACE M. FISHER, '89. IIINNIE BUNKER, '89. BERTHA DE LAGUNA, 93. ANNIE L. DOLMAN, '93, LULU HEACOCI-Z, '91. Rosle M. Domains, '90. FLORA M. RIC'.'XRD. C307 A illnslcan Q llldii RGANIZATIONS Jl. Galt? C4 sl 'H C6 ' 'L -'f"i'lff--'I -'I 'lf--JI 'I .JI 'IQ 'Ill 1 55 QUE? 0 University - Glace - Glub 0 ORGANIZED MARCH 10, 1890. The U. C. Glee Club was organized principally for the purpose of reviving and encouraging "college singingf' lVhile not coniining itself entirely to this class of music, the Club will devote considerable attention to strictly college songs, especially such as pertain to our own University. These are to comprise all the old half-forgotten songs, for which such classes as '79 and '81 were famous, which can be resurrected, and new ones composed or arranged by the Club, besides such of the Eastern college songs which are appropriate. If these efforts meet with success, it is pro- posed to publish, some time during next year, a U. C. Song Book. It is also the intention of the Club to make a short tour over the State this coming summer vacation, somewhat after the manner of the Eastern clubs, for the beneiit of the University Athletic Club. In view of this, there is among the members of the Club an instrumental quartet, which Will serve to vary the program. There is also provision for Associate Membership, including those who may assist in entertainments given by the Club. All membership is, of course, confined to University men, Regular Membership is limited to a double male quartet and an accompanist. C 81 J Presidenf, . . . - OFFICERS - FOR FIRST TERM, BIARCH-SEPT., 1890. T1'easuo'er cmd Busiozess Jtfcmager, . Sec1'etm'y cmd Librcwiaii, . . . D2'v'ecto1', . . . HUGH IHOXVELL. Blusic Committee. FRED. A. JUILLIARD. . . . VVALTER BIAGEE . CHARLES H. BENTLEY . . . HUGH HOWELL . BURRANK G. SOMERS BURRA NK G. SoMERs. DIEMB ERS. Vocal. BURBANK G. SOMERS, '92, . . . . . lst Tenor I"St"Um'e'LmI' HARRY C- BALDWIN, '91, - 1St " BENJ. LATHROP, . ..... ' Violin, Viola and Cello 1 Y ,y q 7 LC ' F fxfvgf S1131 ' ' ' H HUGH I'IOXVELL, . . ....... Violin . . N . T , , .... . .. ' F 1 1 Y- , , , ' VVALTER MAGEE Instructor, I ' lst Bass BURBABK G. Soiuzns, . . Violin and Comet C, LV, HOWARD, 7927 i V ' . . lst H C. H. BENTLEY, . . .... . . Cello C. H. BENTLEY, '91, . . Zcl " FRED. A. JUILLIARD, . Piano VICTOR CARROLL, '93, . . 2d ' A SSO CIA TE BIEAIBERS. BENJ. LATHROP, Violin, Viola and Cello. H. A. 1YIELV1N,'89, Baritone. Tuos. RICHARD, '87, Bass. f-QQ,-N,-H fx.,x,,y,x,.. -X,-H,-H,-N.. me mow l3anjooG1ub meow QM C823 Banjos: CALHOUN, HOWARD, IIOLLOY. Guitars: BALDNVIN, RETHERS. Zitlier: PECK. X7'x74171i74PQ7'47Qf Xf'lL7Wfl74l7il7'49'1C ' 3 1- , Q ,. fl.. W. .. ,, - 1 --L 4.-1 i , f' 1 f '1n..1... ym.i-VH.: '7b4EZhVl4V-GW1W35Q'117'1l7Q7lL?QU11?'l17V5i?'47'L7f47?515vnVAV0V0VH5hQQ7517WW117WWWWWWUWWVVWWCVWVVVWUVWWW Q 5435 53ke.,..1A.t...AA..,.1.A,i,-55 55K:1AA,.,.,.1.A,..A.11...AA..1AAAAA.1.,,...AAAA1 9 Q 1 1. " 21 . ' 'I' IE, , ..?. P .ng--i3l?S SFS O 31-5 Qsds FC5..-'A ga: sie ms sae 0 -'-in - 9 ,VVVVQ . yes see ., . . . . . . , . ,igiemaisavexsmmgjggi,mlmgsgmeweaazenaavmvefmvmvmavmvmvmvmvdxmmm I 23 , . , . , ., S " AqllullllllllllIlllllllll ., V ., V V Xmmmmm The - Hssoeiated ' Students - of - the Q University - of ' Galiforfnia ORGANIZED BIARCH 16, 1887. f t 1' n of the student body and provide an efficient government The object of this Ol'?QJ2l11lZHJLlOl1 is to effect a more por ec in 10 for the settlement of all niatters of general student interest. f l t l t nd the Univeisit in General assuming control of It takes action upon whatever pertains to the Welfare o tie s uc en s a ' ' ' .y O , athletics and field days. E. COKE I'IILL, '90, . . . FRED. A. JU1LLIARD, '91, GEO. P. ROBINSON, '91, . OFFICERS - . . Presfcleott . f5'ecrctwry . . T1'ecLsm'e-r Executive Committee, V E. COKE HILL, '90. Miss ADA H. RADISDELL, '90, JOHN BOUSE, '91. Y BURBANK G. SOMERS, '92, DARIUS E. PERKINS, '93. C835 , -Y-.. ' . hz, 4.L A k E -..... ,hifi Q.......-- ' Q , V, O me niverfsity 0 Lawn 0 'Tennis 0 lub me Q l'f ' L T mis Club was Oro iniLed in September 1889 and at which time it was in no way The University of Ca 1 orma awn ei D 4 Y. ga ' , , connected with the former organization. - The Club has at present two courts Very pleasantly situated in the center of the Cinder Track, and will probably add to to these next fall, to accomodate the increased numbers of players. A Club House, amply provided with lockers, is situated near by, where the members of the Club may don their striped suits. ' Although the Club is yet in its Very infancy, it may be safely said that it is the most flourishing of all athletic Organiza- tions, judging from the interest taken in its welfare by the members. The college singles and the class doubles have already been played and were largely attended. Accounts of them will be found under the Athletic Department. The Club membership at present is limited to sixty, which from the following list will be seen to be nearly full. - OFFICERS - BURBANK G. SOMERS . ....... . . . President G. H. FOULKES . . . . Vice-President . Secretcwy A. F. ALLEN . . . XV. LUEBBERT . . . . . . . . . Trccnsurer Boccrcl of D1Trector.s. A. S. BLAKE, G. W. BIERRTLL, T. W. RANSOM, DIEBIBERS. 1. ALLEN, A. F. 13. GARBER., J. B. 25. LUEBBERT, VV. 2. AINSNVORTH, J. C. 14. IIENDERSON, A. M. 26. BTOLLOY, J. 3. BAILEY, H. F. 15. HENNINGS, J. C. 27. BIAGEE, E. 4. BIOLETTI, FRED. 16. HASKIN, J. R. 28. BIAYES, E. 5. BALDNVIN, H. C. 17. HILBORN, E. P. 29. MCCLAUGHRY, H. H. 6. BLAKE, A. S. 18. IYIOUGHTON, E. T. 30. BTCLE.-KN, F. 7. BROWN, J. A. 19. JACOBS, F. A. 31. hTCNE.AR, F. W. 8. BUNNELL, E. 20. JACOBS, L. H. 32. MCNEAR, S. B. 9. BARTLETT, L. DE F. 21. JONES, D. G. . 33- MERRILL, C- AV- 10. OHAEMAN, XV. D. 22. JUILLIARD, F. A. 3-1. hfONTAGUEs H- B- 11. CORNYVELL, N. L. 23. LANG, A. G. 36. lWIOFFITTv H- C- 04 Lu-H my NI S 36. BICIXTISICK, L. 12. FOULKES, G. H. - . . 1 1 , 1 . .. C S5 H 37. NOYES, A. P. 38. OLNEY, W. C. 39. PALACHE, C. 40. PAIT, A. C. fSG 41. RANSOM, T. VV. 42. SEDGWVICK, C. 43. SOMERS, B. G. RANSOM : TOWNSEND, PALACHE, '91. 44. STETSON, H. 51. VAN WINKLE, L E 45. STETSON, YV. 52. WIEL, F. 46. STEIN, LEO D. 47. STEXVART, VV. L. 48. TAY, C. F. 49. THOMPSON, J. G. 50. TONVNSEND, C. E. .,-+,.,,.-.,..,,.,,x, r...,,.,..-.,+,,,.,, - Sigma f Gbi - Tennis - Team - Ojjicers. WEBSTER 54. WEAX ER P 55. YPNA R Occptcdn, z51'a'ineo', umpire, sewer, cmd Lord .High Eve'rytlzi1zg-else. Afodest Privates. BAILEY, HASK IN, Impowtcmt Supa. LATHROP: Ball scout, cmd mcwkeo' of the courl. ,,-.,..............,, fs.,-.-..N,N.-.,..f. Beta ' Theta - Pi - Tennis - Glub LTCNEAR, '90. RANSOME, '92, BROWN. MCNEAR, '93 I E rv 1 --J 'QV7 35-ggsigi.. ng: c If :iisfii-1 -Q . 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E: ?-'1-HW-S2 -G-':"'1f-1 3-:Q -. zaimir 's ' 1- -L .iz-w"'2f,::2v-1 " :5l:.2-:- gg., Q 0 -'UW Ev-5' P: -- :- -A-:m.,Q :.5f-5 FQ' :-:frm Q, D :5:,. .-.,. 15 A---D gggggg?-a:,Q2 5SEva5:3 Sims 3 5-:ns 5, -5 5 Pi .rg--:5::g'g'g5-', ga-gz.-'Eg'-2 Ef-53 : ,:SS 5 Q25 3-1 2 5: :,g5m:,,,,,,, ,Wu -5:-,,w3,, 5-w-5 5 2 5' .4 ,mo I-: :.:i: 1'2" ...F-?:E::: ..,.":" 'E : in-an c co 7? T'4'4' :'f'?'3.o7--f:-:crew 82.01-'17, 5?-5 -I Vg," " "5 -- G Q. P?-22 0 oiiperfative 0 ssoeiation 0 ,'f-:Li-1 - OFFICERS. - V. IQING CHESNUT, '90, . Presiclent R. VVHEELER., Jr., '91, ...... fS'ccrem1'y VV. I-I. FRASER, '90, . . Dfaizczgci' and Tren.szL7'er Board of Directors. V. :KING CHESNUT, '9O. R. F. DEAN, '9O. A. F. ALLEN, '91. F. D. BROWNE, '92. The object of the Association is to supply the students of the University with all text-books at a low rate. The saving, during the past year, has been at least twenty pei' cent. The Association is in good financial condition, and nearly every student connected with the University is a, ineinber of the Association. .........-....-..............-.......--.......-...-- - Alumni ssocziation of the University of California, 1889-90 Presiclent, . . . , First Vice-Presiclevif, . . Second Vice-President, First Trustee . . . C 83 J - OFFICERS - Paomzsson VVILLIAM CAREY J ONES, '75 - Second Trustee, . . . . . . DR. SARAH I. SHUEY, '76 Tim-cl Trustee, . . HERBERT C. BTOFFITT, '89 '. Treasurer, . . FRANK P. DEERING, '75 fS'ecretcm'y, . . XVILLIAM A. BEATTY, . . . HON. THOMAS F. BARRY, PROFESSOR GEORGE C. IEDNVARDS, . . . . . . JOSEPH C. ROWELL, '84 '74 '73 '74 ' V, I - I Q50 ug-g,ffsQQrQff Of.ffLw2fzeg,S,.5fffffvqf gggez-ffzQa?ffw E451 if E451 ESD, 5,51 LITA RY - PA RTM ENT E5-A "Our soldiers, like the night-ow1's lazy flight, - Or like a lazy thresher with a Hail, Fell gently down as if they struck their friends." C'OmmancZc1m'. FIRST LIEUTENANT, G. F. E. HARRISON, U. A., SECOND JXRTILLER-Y. Sfdkgz CAPTAIN, H. F. BAILEY, .-lcU1L!cml. SECOND LIEUTENANT, R. F. DEAN, Qufu'ternmstcr and I. R. P. Non- Cbmmz'.sSz'onecZ iS'fc4,U'. SERGEANT-BIAJOR, A. M. SEYMOUR. QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT AND ASSISTANT I. R. P., R. XVHEELER, Jr. COJIIPAN Y fl. C'OIlIPAN1' B QCOZO7' Compcmyj. CAPTAIN, N- R- LANG- CAPTAIN, XV. S. SMITH. FIRST LIEUTENANT, D. G. JONES, A FIRST LIEUTENANQ' 93 HiSTcfKES' 7 L R H w Y SECOND LIEUTENANT, E. COKE HITJL. ECON, IEDTENAEQISIQ SIgRGEXbgf'wV. OINEY, JI FIRST SERGEANQ5 A' H' ELLIOT' SEEOEANTS, W. H. WVASTE, H. B. AINSWORTH. SERGEANTS, T. VV. RANSOM, G. P. ROBINSON. CORPORALS, E. F. HAAS, F. D. BROXVNE, WV. WV. FOGG, J. B PALM1 R CORPORALS, F. L. RANSODIE, H. S. ALLEN, L. W. LLOYD. COZO1' Guard. COLOI: SERGEANT, G. H. FLETCHER. COMPANY D' COLOR CORPORALS, C. WV. GREENE, G. D. BLOOD, J. H. GRAB CAPTAIN, H. G. PARKER. COMPANY C5 FIRST LIEUTENANT, E. H. STEAENS. CAPTAIN F' W' MCNEAR' SECOND LIEUTENANT, D. C. DEMAREST. FIRST LIEUTENANT' D' STONEY' FIRST SERGEANT, C. H. BENTLEY' F SECOND LIEUTENANT, S. S. PEOK. FIRST SERGEANT, J. II XVIIITI SERGEANTS' H' B' MONTAGUIL YV' G' MORROW' SERGEANTS, C. VV. DIERRILL, J. C. AINSXVOIKTIPI. CORPORALS, A. C. rXIKEN, B. G. SOIIEES, D. M. MATTESON. CORPORALS, P. T. TOMPKINS, E. J. PRINCQLIE, Jr., H. L. JO1INsTON C899 Eiiimff, DRES X -Q 6 OVERTURE ,... INTRODUCTORY REBIfLRKS- ORATION-HOL11' Blind Sidof' G'AVOTTE-HF2LSCiD2ULiO11,H . . ESSAY-"The Specialist versus The SELECTION-HNv2L11OI1,H ORATION-HE1I1L1i2Li3iO11,7, . XVALTZ-HIDFGHIIHS of Childhood," iWARCH, . . CLASS HISTORY, . CLASS PROPHECY, . . . CORNET SoLo-'4Tramp, Trampf' DISPENSATION, , . . PATROL-HCO111iqllG,H REBIARKS, . . GALOP-"Meet Againf C 90 J 0 Glass - Day G 2 Q- June 22, isso. MORNING EXERCISES. iA11121tGU1',M AFTERNOON EXERCISES. . . . . . . . . Blum By tho President of the Day, DAVID EDELMAN , . , . . CHARLES M. BAKEXYELL DIARY L. RICLEAX GEORGE RUSSELL LUKENS . . STUDENTS CHARLES A. NOIZLPI LIENRY A. BIELVIN . AUGUSTUS C. .XVIDBER ONE OF THE CLASS XE MD Twentieth - ommeneement CSN? XVedneSday, June 26, 1889. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. MUSIC, PRAYER, . ESSAY-HVVDY Should the State be taxed for uS'?7', ORATION-HA. I'lGCO11Ci1G1DG11t of the Literary and Scientific Tastes H REV. S. H. XVILLEY, D. D. ELSIE BLOOMFIELD LEE . IJERIZERT C. NIOFFITT , . Uixcused from Speakillgj DIUSIC, . . . . . . . . OEATION-"Folly of the Rule of Tl'1LH11D,H . LINCOLN HDUTCHINSON MUSIC, . . . . . . . ADDRESS-"The Practical Side of Higher EC1llC2Lf,iOl1,,7 THOMAS F. BARRY, A.B., '74 MUSIC, . . ADDRESS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS . . PRESIDENT LIORACE DAVIS 7 GONFERRING OF DEGREES AND OF THE UNIVERSITX' IVIEDAL, DELIVERY OF NIILITARY COMMISSIONS I BENEDICTION, 4915 4 l G1 93 C925 Junior - Day December 14, 1889. Programme of Exercises. io A. m. 1. Overture-"Welcome," - - Catlin 2. Plddress, ------- ' - - Bv THE PRESIUENT off THE DAv, A. F. ALLEN. 3. Serenade-"Ray Blasf' - a - Q - - Wekerlin 4. Oratioq-" what is our Foreign Policy, and whither is it leading us? " XVi1.l.1,xm H. WASTE. 5. Selection-"Yeorqar1 of the Guard," Sullivan 6. Essa '-"Sermo s a d Ser. o s," - Sf . ADELINA BUNNELL. of-A Jo- 7. Waltz-f'Dolores,l' ----- Waldteulel 8. Farce-'lHarr1let at College," lin 3 actsj, by Burton L. Hall T 'Fe Daaniprris Psnsoxfu. Hamlet, ---- -- Burton L. Hall Ghost, - Charles H. Bentley Romeo, - Fred A. Juilliard Othello, Arthur F. Allen Ophelia, - H. C. Baldwin Juliet, - - - - - W. G. Morrow Chorus, Soldiers and Students. -s2v4fS- Between Acts the following selecxions will be rendered: 9. Gavotte-'fLa Zmgaraf' - - Williams 10. Waltz-"Popular Ballads," Brandt, ll. Nledley'-"Popular Ballads," - - Tobani DANCING AT 2 11. iii. JUNIOR DRY Fl-XRCE 6xGfD GRC-ESQ Gharfferf O Day GRQSQ cgxeg MAI-Q11 22, Isflo. ORDER OF EXERCISES. OVERTURE-ccCl'OXX'11 Of Di2UUO11dS,H . .... Ambev' ADDRESS- . . . ITV the I51'QSiClG11f of the Day, HENRY F. BAILEY :GAVOTTE-H Golden Bloudj' .SPANISH IN THE UNIVERSITY, SELECTION, TTIE PIONEER ELEMENT IN AMERICAN ARISTOCRACIES, .SELECTION-" Carmen," :GROUNDS EOR AN OPTIMISTIC V IEW OF PILGRIM,S CHORUS-uLO1'l1b2l.l'di,H SELECTION ,..... ADDRESS-!4SOCi2I1 TI'suIsfOI11Iatio1IS," -GALLOP-"Iroquois," THE SOCIAL CONDITION, 7 DANCE AT 2 P. M. MUSIC BY N. BRANDT. Ezlcmlncrg CHARLES G. NIICHENER UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB LULU ,HEACOCK . Bizet NORDIAN R. LANG . Verdi UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB PROE, BERNARD MOSES N Bmndt C933 C949 Miss MISS B. Gr P T G 3 0 Agophomorfe-Bop 0 Q O - CLASS OF 792 H ARMOX GYMNASIUM, BERKELEY, FEBRU.-xnx' 15, 1890. C'o11znL1'ltea of Ar1'cz11gcm.a1z!.s. E. F. HAAS, M. A. B1-msn, M. C. CRAFT, Floor Jlruzrzger. G. D. BLOOD. Floor C'onLnz'z'Zl0e. Sonucns, TOJIPKINS, S-,.,5..,i.....,?f-' A. H. LANG J. H. GRAY A. C. AIKEN, D. M. lIA'l"1'ESOX ........ - ..,....... -,,-+R gbrocessionis Qisjbosifio. if ,ZS ET 87' ' 'I' o o uuvdonis- intunis-funus, A P U D Hmilersatatfm Qlalmfurmaz New New Juuffe 5lerQ Y KEIQQBQS 1.111711 CELEBRATUM Qlasse Quarta Nol7aQn7ta Duo 99456 AB HIS NIAGISTRIS EXSEQUIAE DUGENTUR 3 Fvfcznczscus Houghionax Aayufoyes Siepizamcs Mallazzzs Prczeses jacobzzs H 61272676765 Re 1 Dzabolovfum De fhcmc o o v. - 1 2154 1 - .Y 4 I J ,.l .. 8 .- Ducior - - C HE7ZViCZt5 SfZl7g607ZiMS 1 ' i , ' 1 -'-' ' v f if . , h - - h . v. Nay Ya, Qucfor A djufor - - ' gcyzzfcr ,Eanzjbadarii Coym anisfae ef ornicirzes foonfyfex maxinzzzs -AQLQJ fUh7lSZl07l1'ZlS Sfhzzjfero Klarkzzs Bz'!z'0s01 f.-+517-w icfores BOURDUN K MINTO Q.lLz: -J 1WcK2'ss1'cfIfae Lafzgius Szzbnzg A esia ies 61WV7T W ,lgiciores ,lgaudafor Qamnafor Zourdonis makdicfor fjgfinfonis Sodaks, viri pmecfarissimi, cfassis nonatginfa ef duorum. Zecfaforeswguscii, ,,Qi5ris affixi, ffbofafores, 'Uufgus indocfzzm Cuncfafores ez' Errones Ordinatio F nqris v. Nw, --f XC-5, -ef xt-9, v FIGURATIO AGMENIS EROGESSIO AD PYRAM. GOI1Cf0 jfl1Il6bI'f5, - Ponlwx Maxizizzzs Blbertus E Ilmlens Carmen lugubrc flbloqlliuhl, ------- Lazuifliw' Elbinus L Eugleius Ctanticum Ef5C1llf5fffO - - - DtZ71l7Z!ll'07'BOZH'!f'01ZZ'5 Dlitnr F Lamus Gantus jfuncreus QIIHUO ,----- Malezfirtar Ilfim'0:zz': Parmlus E- Mimhenerm Inzic z'zr1j51't1zr 71 gna EI Zl'az"o a clams fz'1'a 1' socz?:gue at f7'Q7llfZ'7Ull hZ7lZ7'1NlZ :irc mz 1' nam. 1-E44-i-5 Hlif eg alia cgeunt. - a 1 s 1 x - 1 . Q Q . . I . Cadawr mgbw' mrzguzk cum f!tlIlCfZ.67l5 roga Zomtmz 1 - . .J . 7 IH H I I L 7 S' . C957 Fourteenth ' Field ' Day OF THE University of California BERKELEY. SATURDAY, BIAY 25, 1889. OFFICERS OF TIIE DA Y. Rqferee. Judge Qf TVa-lking. LIEUTENANT G. F. E. HARRISON, U. S. A. J- E- JARVAI5- V 'p IIcmcZz'cappe'r. Judges. t H V Y PROFESSOR F. SOULE, JOHN PURCELL, J- G' 5UT'105- J. A. HABIDIERSMITH. nfmS,,,.e,.S- A. B. PIERCE, E. F. RICH Timgq'3, H. G. PARKER. CCLONEL GEO. C. EDWARDS, W. NIEEK, me M of Con Se 1' '. -1' . PROFESSOR F. SLATE, G. H. STRONG, J, A, SANQDS, E. BUNNELL, V. E. SCHIFFERSTEIN. ARTHUR ALLEN. ORDER OF ET-'ENIUSZ 1.-lilaiclen 100 Yards Dash. , 4.-One Alfie Run. H. D. MELONE, '92. H. C. MOFEITT, '89. PHIL. L. WVEAVER, '91, Scratch. H. C. HEAD, '91, 70 yds. H. B. DENSON, '92. A. C. AIKEN, '92, NV. LUEBBERT, '92, 50 yds. C. C. DERBY, '92, 90 yds. 1. H. D. BIELONE, 11 sec. 2. H. C. MOFEITT. 1' H' C' HEAD15 mm' 2' VV' LUEBBERT' 5.-Base-Ball Throw. A 2,-07,9 91116 Walk, PETER INICGLADE, L. C., 321It. 9 in. CU. C. Recordq F. C. CLIFT, L. C., 8 min. 205 Sec. 5--H'1'!17L JZWZP- V H. C. NIOFFITT, '89, 5 ft. 63 in. CU. C. Record.j 3.-120 Yards Dash. 7--100 YCWUS, OPCW- F. W. MCNEAR, '90, Scratch. A. C. AIKEN, '92, 3 yds. gmogi MAGIg3'lf7'C EMIS' 793 A O A C . ANE, . . . . OLEDIA1 , . . . . E' MAYS',92'1yd' A' D' STONEY' '90f 3 Yds- S. V. CASADY, 0. A. C. G. F. O'KANE, 0. A. C. DE VVINTER, '92, 4 ydS. F. VV. DICNEABY y90. 1. E. MAYS,124-5560. 2. F. W. MCNEAR-. 1. E. MAYS, 11 Sec. 2. W. A. MAGEE. C965 S.-Shot Pzallfng, 16 lbs. J. BOUSE, '91, 34 ft. 7 in. CU. C. Record.j 9.-220 Yards Dash. CFi1'St Heath VV. A. ISIAGEE, '87, G. F. O'KANE, O. A. C. ' E. MAYS, '92, 1. WV. A. BIAGEE, 24 2-5 Sec. CSecOnc1 Heath F. W. MCNEAR, '90. J. O'KAN1c, O. A. C'. S. V. CASADY, O. A. C. 1. F. XV. MCNEAR, 23 4-5 sec. CFi112x1 Heatj W. A. MAGEIS, '87. 1. F. NV. MCNEAR, 25 Sec. 10.-Pole Vault. W. V. CLARK,J1'.,792. H. C. BALDXVIN, '91. 1. VV. V. CLARK, '92, 8 ft. 2 in. CU. C. RGCO1'd.J 11.-IIcLU1Ill1'le Run. E. COKE ZHILL, '90. J. A. CODE, O. A. C. 1. E. COKE HILI., 2 min. 85 Sec. CU. C. Reco1'd.j 43255- 12.-.MO Yards Dash. VV. A. IXIAGEE, '87. J. G. SUTTON, '85 3 1. W. A. NIAGEE, 54 2-5 sec. 13.-Ilammer Throw, 12 lbs. VV. G. MORROW, '91, J. BOUSE, '91 E, ' 1. J. BOUSE, 108 ft. 9 in. CU. C. RecOrd.j .V 14.-Soulzi Jlfeclal, HYLU-.Mile Run. cm- HILL, '90, 2 min. 56 Sec. Ev ,C 15.-Running Wide Jump. 5 H. C. BIOFFITT, '89. A. D. STONEY, '90 . F. WV. MONEAR, '90, DE WINTER, '92. 1. H. C. MoFFI'r'I', 20 ft. 10i11. CU. C. R.ecord.D 2. F. W. MCNEAR.. CE 16.-Tug of IVCW CfS'tcmding PLLZZJ F- VV- MONT!-XR, '90- '91 vs. '92, CLASS TEAMS OF SIX. 1. CLASS OF '91. 1, 17.-120 Yards Ifzcrclle Race. .1 H. C. NIOFFITT, '89, 18 sec. 18.-Relay Reece, One Bffile. '90, '91, '92, CLASS TEAMS OF FIVE. 1. CLASS OF '91, 3 min. 36 sec. CU. C. RecO1'd.J -Eli- U C973 Fifteenth Q Field + Day on THE university of California BERKELEY. NOVEMBER 16, 1889. OFFICERS OF THE DA Y. Refgq'ge, Instruclor. LIEUT. G. F. E. HARRISON, U. S. A. YVALTER BIAGEE. Siczrter. Judges' I GEO. XV. JORDAN. PROF. F. SOULI3, JOHN PURCELL, J. A. HfAMMERSMITI-I. Y Q DIea.szn'm-.S. C. H. BENTLEY, '91, H. B. AINSNVORTH, '91, J. A. BREWER, '91. T1'mer.S. PROP. F. SLATE, COL. GEO. C. F1DVV.-XRDS, 010176 Of O0111'-Sa J. G. SUTTON, '85. W. I. TERRY, '90. HIYBERT DYER, '90. ORDER OF EVE1V13S'. 1.-120 Yards H'm'dZc Race. 4.-Tlzec-Legged Race. LU. C. Record, 172 Sec.-H. C. MOFFITT, 789, I U. C. Record, 121 sec.-C. B. L:xKENAN,'9Og H. B. G1-kTES,'91. F. W. MCNEAR, '90. H. M. VVILLIS, JR., '93. 17 yds.J Q C- B- LAKENAN1 '90, E Scratch. S- B- MCNE-XR, '93, 13 yds 1 M W 193 7 4, H. B. GATES, '91, E. J. GATES, '93, J ' Cl EAR' -D Sec' 1: 1. GATES and BICNJSAR, 12 3-5 sec. 2.-Blaidefn, 100 Ycwds Dash. 1f 5 -100 ymlls Dash H. C.B 1' '1. . . 'f2. 1 ' ' I AMN IN' 9 R. GALLAGHER, 791. E W EMA' 'B ,T U. C. Record, 103 sec.-R. J. H:XRDING, '82, 1 . . - Y 1 1. 1 . ' l .1 , E. MAYS '93, J. C. AIRSNXORTH, 91 GALLAGHER, 11 sec 2 BALDXVUN D 1 F. YV. MCNEAR, ,ga 3.-Stcmdmg Broad Jump. A 1. MAYS, 10 3-5 sec. 2. AINSWORTH. 1 E U. 0.116001-d,1o fc. 1 1-5 in.-H. c. MOFFITT, '89. '1 6,-H.-gn. Ja-eff. 1 C. B. LAKENAN, '90. R. GABIDIILL, '92. 11in.D 1' U. C. Record, Sft.--VV. H. NICHOLSON, '79. DE W1NTEr., '92, Q1 111.1 S. B. MCNEAR, 193. C2in.j W, I, TERRY, ,gon H. M' WILLIS' JK, 793 H. M. WVILLIS, '93, C2in.J 1 R. V. VVHITING, '93, 1. BICNEAR, 9 ft. Gin. 2. DE WINTER. 1. TERRY, 8 ft. 55 in. QU. C. Recox-d.j 2. VVHITING. 1989 7. DI-Cl1'dG'lLQ20 1'cz.rd.9. L. E, VAN WVINIILE, '93, E. W. ENGS, '93, VV. L. STEXVART, '93, E. J. GATES, '93, S. B. DICNEAR, '93, 1. GATES, 25 3-5 Sec. 2. MCNEAE. 8.-Running Broad Jump. U. C. Record, 20 ft. 10 in.-H. C. NIOFFITT, 'Z-39. F. W. NICNEAR, '90. H. C. BALDXV1N,'91. Q10 in.5 DE WINTER, '92, Q4 ing 1. MCNEAE, 19 ft. S15 in. 2, BALDXVIN. 9.-Pole Vault. U. C. Record, 8 ft. 2 in.-XV. V. CLARKE, 92. E. C. VAN DYKE, '93, H. C. HEAD, '91. 1, HEAD, S ft. 3L in. 95' 10.-Shot Putting, U. C. Record, 34 ft. 7 in.-J. BoUsE, '91, J. BOUSE, '91. L. E. HITNT, '93, Q3 ft.J 1. HUNT, 36 ft. 3 in. 11.-One JlHle Wczllc. U. C. Record, 8 min. 172 sec.-E. NICALLISTER, '85, F, C. CLIFT, L. C. VV. LUEBBERT, '92. Q40 ydS.j A. I. STREET, '90. 1. LUEBBERT, 8 min. 26 4-5 sec. 2. STREET. WHEAD Won the event and was awarded the Specia1Meda1for breaking the record, Afterward VAN DYKE was allowed to try again for record alone and made 8 ft. '7iI1, 12.-220 Yccrfls Dash. U. C. Record, 233-, sec,-J. J. DWYEE, '82. E. MIXYS, '93, DE WINTER, '92. 1. MATS, 25 2-5 sec. 13.-HGU Dlile Run. U. C. Record, 2 min. 85 Sec.-E, COKE HILL, '90, H. C. HEAD, '91. A, B. WEBSTER, '92, E. VV. ENGS, '93. 1. HEAD, 2 min. 21 sec. 2. ENGS. 14.-Rzmnmg IEgh Jump. U. C. Record, 5 ft. S92 in.-H. C. BIOFFITT, '89. E. C. -VAN DYKE, '93. I R. V. WRITING-, '93, S. B. MCNEAE, '93 Q11 in.j 1. BICNEAR. 5 ft. 31 in. 2. WHITING. 15.-440 Ycvrcls Dash. U. C. Record, 535 Sec., F, W. MCNEAR, '90, F. W. MCNEAR, '90. A. D. STONEY, '90, Q12 yardsj 1. MCNEAR, 56 4-5 sec. 16.-One Illilc Run. U. C. Record, 4 min. 51 1-5 sec., E. C. HILL, '90, PHIL. L. WEAVER, '91. A, A. CALDWELL, '93, Q40 yardS,3 W. LUEBBERT, '92, J. D. BUEKS, '93, Q65 ya.rds.J 1. CALDNVELL, 5 min. 4 2-5 sec. 2. VVEAVEE. 17.-One Zllile Relay Race. 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PRESIDENT HORACE DAVIS. ASSOCIATE PROE. GEO. C. IEDYVARDS. - LIEUTENANT G. F. E. HARRISON. STUDENZZHSC First Term. fS'eco1'z.d Term. A. D. STONEY, '90, Chairman. C, E, TOW'NSEND, '90, H. P. DYER, '90. C. B. LAKENAN, '90, H. B. GATES, '91, A. F. ALLEN, '91, DE VVINTER, '92. DE WINTER, '92, S. B. NICNEAR, 93. D. L. PERKINS, '93 H013 . vb h V, A 1' , ,311 ' ix V- X ' 4 - ,EE hs- f A, gig? ' Z L 7 - ',fj,,.L5i: , U! . if Q, X -T., '--N . ,fx X A ! I Q N- . . ., .Q X ,ff 7 V I 'h ' '- -mg? E- U -if-Zeer" ..,. "" ' E 'E' H ' Xa QE" g , ' . .1174 'mhz H ,-gf. ET-. ,i, J , .-- N- 9 'NP Hlgff? kQ, Q"'Mf f.XX S:iiii..j,-""'X '. - Q .- - F ":3N . ,E . f, Q- 1 - - V " RL 5' F1 ,. 1 F3 . j-I XX !r , A 5 ip, if i v ii '-1 -HEX 4T: f fix 32.5 R -4' . . . . .X hx?-ff... X.--5 ' uD1V6FS1ty - nine - -we si 1 T , Q I ' XV. H. DAVIS, Dlcmczger. I U N - ii 2 ..,,-:QQESL iz-:F .ri 73 'E Q i x - A. F. :Xl'.LEN, Captafzz., ,ii SX X --fa. Q E. D. :XDA3IS, c. J. H. XVHITE, p. Qfrr-Tfiifg 5 Q? . Q15 ., E- Ev-Y L 1 la , --- ...J-. ': lf: - Q A. F. ,ALL.EN, lst b. E. F. HIENDERSON, 1. 11 if . '.EA -- AXNM-nw H. D. MELQNE, za b. W. H. Dun, f. in V ' M" A"' L4 M. VV. SIMPSON, 3d b. N. L. CORNXVELL, r. f. X p. Huh LESLIE SIMSON, s. s. Sub., XV. H. HENRY. 423 .QQEQ l lmver-fs1ty ' I Zme MQW QN- - RECORD - 1S'p1'1'ng 1S'eca.son, 1889. Season of 1889-90. WINNER. SCORE. WINNER. SCORE. U. C. ws. E. Lk 0. E. . . E. Lv O. E. . . 12-13 U. C. vs. D. L. BEGKS. . U. C. . . . . 10-4 -U. C- As E. 65 O. ' I U. C' ' . . U. C. H L. BECKS. D. L. BECKS. . . . 12-14: U. C. " D. 8: O. E. . E. :SL O. E. 8-20 U. C. " RELIANCE. . . RELIANCE. . . 5-10 U C ,, IQHGENIX PHLFNIX 12-13 U. C. H RELIANCE. . . U. C. . . . . . , ll-2 U. Cl H A. N' A. C. ' U. C' . 4:13 - PLAYERS' RECORDS - Sprmg Season, 1889. EIELDING. AVERAGES. BATTING. AVERAGES. Name. Position. Igiiife? Put-outs. Assists. Errors. 0535125 Average. Rank. Name' Position' gigflss. Af Bat' Runs' gifs? I 3325: Average' Rank' ' ' DYER, . . . c. 4 19 6 7 1 . 6 DYER . 0. 4 32 20 5 57 .913 5 WHXTE, D . p. 4 13 4 1 3 i 12 WHITE, . p. 4 2 43 4 49 .918 4 ALLEN lstb 4 16 3 6 6 5 , . . . . ALLEN, . . lst b. 4 38 3 3 44 .932 3 GALLAGHER, 2d b' 2 x10 3 4 8 ' 4 'GALLAGHER, 2d b. 2 8 6 1 15 .938 2 MELONE U 3d b 35 16 Z 7 0 i 2 NIELONE, . . 3d b. 35 3 6 2 11 .818 8 HITTELL S S 2 10 4 3 3 8 ,. . . . . HITTELL,. . s. s. 2 3 3 1 7 .857 7 BONNER 1 f 4 18 2 5 3 Q , . . . . . . BONNER, . . 1. f. 4 13 0 4 17 .765 10 DAVIS 0 f 4 17 5 7 1 3 DAVIS, . . . c. f. 4 3 7 3 13 .769 9 THORNTON, . ri f. 3 14 3 3 1 U 10 THORNTON, . 1'. f. 3 0 0 2 2 .000 12 VVIDBER 1, f 1 4 0 O 0 13 . , . . . . . 'CORNWELL, . r. f. 2 1 1 0 2 1.000 1 CORNWELL, . F. fi 2 8 2 1 1 I u WIDBER, . . r. f. 1 0 1 0 1 1.000 1 MCGLADE 1 5 1 9 0 4 , . .. . MCGLADE, . 2d b. 1 5 3 1 9 .889 6 H DYER 2d b 1 3 1 1 2 7 . ,. . . . H. DYER, . 2d b. 1 0 1 1 2 .500 11 REED C f 5 4 1 2 0 . 1 TOTAL, 4 108 94 27 229 .882 ' 'IPO TM 4 157 4 6 49 29 ' C1033 PLAYERS' RECORDS - Season of 1889-90. 0 '7 F1ELD1Nc+ AXYERAGES. BATTING Av1aIzAGEs. Name. Position. lcfgglsgr Put-outs. Assists. Errors 0553225 Average. Rank. Name. Position. 1223125 At Bat. Runs. gig gigs? Average Rank RUSSEIJL, . . c. 2 16 3 22 .804 5 RUss151.L, . . c. 2 5 1 000 JXDAMS, . . lst b. JL 0. 4 '79 12 45 .911 3 ADAMS, . . c. tk 1st b. 4 16 6 313 WHITE, . . p. tk c. f. 5 2 7 14 .043 9 XVIIITE, . . p. tk c. f. .1 17 2 000 CORNXVELL, . p. JL 1: f. 5 4 2 7 .S57 6 CoIzNw1cL1., . p. tk r. f. 5 21 2 143 ALLEN, . . lst b. 4 'PO 1 23 .913 2 QXLLEN, . . lst b. 4 17 4 118 GALLAGHER, 2d b. 2 7 3 12 .833 7 GALL.xGH1gu, 2d b. 2 10 2 300 BIELONE, . . 2d b. 2 8 2 14 .714 BIHLONE, . . 2d b. 2 10 3 100 SIMPSON, . . 3d b. 4 8 4 19 .632 10 Smrsox, . . 3:1 b. 4 17 3 071 IJZENDERSON, 3d b.6L1.f. -1 5 0 ti .833 7 TIENDERSQN, 3db.k1.f'. 4 0 0 167 HITl'ELL, . . s. 2 4 2 6 1.000 1 HITTJ-:LL,'. 2 9 0 -14-1 SIMSON, . . s. s. 3 10 3 15 .SGT 4 Smsox, . . s. 3 14 214 DAVIS, . . . 1. f. LQ c. f. 4 6 3 9 1.000 1 D.xv1s,. . . 1. f. N c. f 4 17 G 294 BELCHER, . 1. f. 2 5 1 6 1.000 1 B1cr.cH1c1z, . 1-. f. 2 10 6 600 HENRY, . C. f. 2 1 0 1 1.000 1 HENRY, . Q. f. 2 7 0 .286 TOTA L, 5 5 43 31 202 .847 TOTA I., 5 176 46 27 - INTER-CLASS SERIES - DATE. cosmsmms. wmssn. scans. Oct. 16, '89 . '90 '91 . . '91 . . 9-6 Oct. 23, '89 . '92 '93 '93 . . . oct. 30, '89 . '90 193 '93 . . 16-S Nov. 6, '89 . '91 '92 '91 . . 16-6 Nov. 27, '89 . '90 '92 '90 . . 19-0 Jan. 8, '90 . '91 '93 '93 . . 5-2 41045 I 0.V. LANGE VIEW OF UNIVERS'ITY BUILDINGS FROM THE REAR, LOOKING TOWARDS SAN FRANCISCO AND THE GOLDEN GATE , I. . if-fc :Jai fT'Zwf- ,TP H-F-'vnu F - H-AXK , E ,. . --fm ,Q may-fi6i'fff2fffwf2f-YL" W., -IL, A Y V- V Qt, ,1'ga.,11Ah'5 ,,9'jQq,iQ Xg1E5i?v,:iilT1nQ'g "- '77:Q?4i'lf'5ff3151 "'?'Q,hWf7:"-.-if-Hn . -fdfl ' -L' 'EM-12 2f,r ,.f'-9ZIr.fs' E f'-'ffl f55fgaE"'f'L1jffQ 1 . ' 'E f ' ' 11, , :'h1"", 'R-. -.A ., f v- fi -. ' 1 I ' " ' 55557-Fff 1' 4 4- L daz: .f1 I -59531 , " -Qgaifi' YT' I " ' ' l'1,T"- -' --F5-. " - ha, ' - L-ff: ' 7 , it ,,k5E1'ifEf5xigm-Q2 ,,T.,. . .wr fb- .rvgu-1' -1"". Eff- -, , . - 'QiI,,,f-+:43I,4'1-4.-'E-f xgI:ImAI:.4,f-' f I, f 1, ,. --- HELIOGRAVURE 1 -Q Q Glass - CI earns 0 Q- '9O. '92, Ivfcmager, VV. H. DAVIS. Dfcmager, E. D. LXDAMS. Captain, A. D. STONEY. Captain, C. SDURGEON. VV, H, DAVIS, C, - VV. It TERRY, 36113. E. D. ADAMS, c-. E. J. PRINGLE, 3d b. J. H. CARY, p. H. L. XVILSON, s. s. C- SPURGEON- P- A- G- LANG- S- S- A, D, STONEY, lst bb H. G. IJARKER, 1, f' C. E. BIUNSON, lstb. H. L. JOHNSTON, 1.'f. F. W. MCNEAR, za b. N. HENDERSON, fe. f. -, G- D- BLOOD, 2d b- F. D- BROWNE, 0- f. . A. M. HENDERSON, r. f. XV- H- GENTRY, T- f- '91. '- '93, .Managewg C. H. BENTLEY. Capmm A F ALLEN M'cmcege1', D. E. PERKINS. A. F. ALLEN, c. N. L. CORNWELL, 3c1.b. I Oapmmf M' VV' SIMPSON' J. H. WHITE, p. A. M. SEYMOUR, s. s. and r. f. M. VV. SIMPSON, c. W. L. STEVVART, s. s. LESLIE SIMSON, lst b. H. C. BALDNVIN, 1. f. ' I. J. WVIEL, p. W. H. HENRY, 1. f. ROY GALLAGHEB, 2d b. C. H. BENTLEY, c. f. M. S. LATHAM, lst b. J. H. LEWIS, O. f. C. VV. MERRILL, r. f., C. and 2d b. T. V. VVHITING, 2d b. S. B. MCNEAXR, 1'. f. CHAS. PALACHE, s. s. E. F. HENDERSON, Sd b. L. W. ALLEN, r. f. 11055 Q10GD Q-My QQ-9 oot- Ball QQ-9 C-JNQ UNIVERSITY ELEVEN ' Illcmager, F. VV. RICNEAR. Ctzptain, W. G. Monnow, W. L. STENVART, T. E. EICHBAUM, F. W. MCNEAR, U. C. vs. Posmvs U. C. vs. POSENS U. C. vs. PosENs Fo1'zL'cL1'cZS. JOHNO Bousn, Center. Qucn'le1'-Back. A. D. STONHY. Ilczlf-Backs. Full-Back. C. H. BENTLEY. RECORD FOR 1889-90. WINNER. . U. C. . . U.C. . . U.C. F. XV. BICNEAR. L. E. TIUNT, B. BICN'EAR, E. C. VAN DYK1-3. ROY G.-xLL.xGHER. SCORE. . 6-4 . . 11-0 . . 12-0 -I CLASS '90- lllanager, C. TOVVNSEND. Ckaplemz, A. D. STONEY. F0l'7L'C!7'fZ-S. E G. H. STOKES, Center. ARCHIE PIERCE, E. C. HILL, F. H. CARSSOVV, E. C. STEAENS, :EIUGH HOWELL, E. N. TIENDERSON, QucLrte1'-Back. N C. TONVNSEND. ,H IIIIU-Backs. il' F. W. MCNEAR, A. D. STONEY il Full-Back. -m C. B. LAKENAN. 'l 7. .if '91- ,gn Jhmmgmgfl E.EhcHBAUM. flmuUn,C.IL BENTLEY, Q Forwccrcls. 'Z JOHNO BOUSE,C6HmI. ka J. H. WHITE, WARREN OLNEY, E. P. HILBORN, ,IE A. S. BLAKE, CHARLES PALACHE, C. F. TAY. if Qucwtev'-Back. Wg' D. L. BEARD. ' 2. IIaU-Backs. ROY GALLAGHER, T. E. EICHBAUII. F Full-Back. C. H. BENTLEY. INTER-CLASS CONTESTANT. WINNERS. '92 vs '93, . . '93, . ' '90 vs '93, . . '93, '91 'us '92, . . '91, . '90 vs '91, . . '91, . '90 vs '92, . . '90, . '91 Us '93, . . '91, ELEVENS - Bfcmccger, A. XV. A. FAIRB E. F. HAAS, DE VVINTER, '92- C. AIIZEN. llfCL7lCLg6'7',1E. C. G. S. DRIVER, S. HASEINS, S. B. BICNEA SERIES. R1 ANKS, VAN Forwcmds. C. H. SPURGEON, Center. VV. LUEBBERT, A. BOYEE. Qzocwter-Back. L. VV. LLOYD. H CLU'-Backs. Full-Back. E. D. ADAMS. '98- DYKE. Ccnptcmz Forwcwds. LOUIS TITUS, Center. H. S. VAN DYKE, L. E. HUNT, Qucu-tev'-Back. W. S. BRANN. Iiab'-Bcccics. Full-Back. E. C. VAN DYKE. scoRE. . . 8-6 Conceded Conceded Coneeded ...6-4 Cccptcubl, A. C. AIKEN E. NIAYS, A. P. NOYES A. C. AIKEN , S. B. MCNE.AR H. M. XVILLIS, H. B. DENSON VV. L. STEVVART C 107 J . P? university 0 'Tennis 0 ourfnarnents F:-'im ALLEN, '91, and CORNWELL, '91, . HENNINGS, '92, and VVEBSTER, '92, PALACHE, '91, and LATHAM, '93, . MCNE.AR, '90, and IIASKIN, '93,' . GARBER, '92, and MCNEAR, '93, . KNIGHT, '88, and MERRILL, '91, . ALLEN, '91, and PALACHE, '91, . WEBSTER, '92, and HASKIN, '93, . KNIGHT, '88, and GARBER, '92, . ALLEN, '91, and I'IASKIN, '93, . ALLEN, '91, and GARBER, '92, . Glass Teams: 7 '91-ALLEN and PALACHE. HELD UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE U. C. TENNIS CLUB. ISZIATGLES' For C'hmnpion.sIz1lp of the U11.iv0r.sity. ALLEN, '91, Wins the Clmmpionsllip. CLAISGS' DO UBLES. 90-MCNEAR and TOWNSEND. 1. '90 and '93, . . WV1I111Gl', '93, . 2. '91 and '92, . . Winne1', '91, . 1. '90'and '92, . . . Not played oil, . . 2. '91 and '93, . .... WiI1ne1', '91, . . . . C1087 '91 wins the ClIa.nIpionship. XX'O11 by XVOII by Won by YVOII by NVQII by XVQII bv XVOII bv XVOII by YVOII by XVOII b 'Won by A.LLEX, 6-2, 6-1. XVEBSTER, 6-3, 6-3. PALACHE, Default. HASKIN, 6-3, 6-0. G.-XRBER, 6-1, 6-3. IfNIG-HT, 6-1, 6-5. 1KLLEN, 6-1, 2-6, 6-1. HASIQIX, 6-1, 6-1. GARBER, 6-1, 2-6, 6-5. ALLEN, 6-3, 6-3. :XLLEN, 9-7, and other sets by default Class Tecwn.S,' '92-G ARBER and YVEBSTER. '93-DICNEAR and ff.-ASKIN. Score, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Score, -1-6, 6-3, 6-2. Score, 6-5, 5-6. Score, 8-6, 3-6, 6-2. ,,,. if f. .v,r ' !v ,. , x , ,lj L, f" . .fl P111 ,ff f 3 I, 5 .-. E 1 il E 1 ., yi r l 1 I 1 : ' I 5 'nfl 4 Ivlgfl W r!f'5?f f .I , i Nffff ,.. Ai ff4'w.m1a1P1UU5ff' 11 'Q - f ' 'M ,l , ,Ny fl! ++y..?9Q...'-.jqzgg Hlphab Qt aifli-----eoaah "Here is our Alphabet, those of much fame Will look here to see if we've a dig on their name." , ' ' ,V if ' 1 ' QW' la f il ,fjffl QQ: H , . fy . 4 4 ,wif . ff ' ees for Cornwell, -ze wild We :av ' 4ff"' wooll f howl r f N A . ,, 4 3 e rom apa. fl' . l H fu t h f 0 k , sis beglns Andy, If e ra e ze ca c er a a - - fee' f f. l f , A At baseball handy 5' ff J. lan' so he no tell ze ball 2-jlI,fi" -sig, ' a- , jk , Xl' ,W 21' v' X .- 1'-'12 , f 215415 " gb- - - 1,4 4, . , 1 we ,4 J '12 With the girls he's 21, daudyf- I Q fa A from Ze batta- W "Li f 55 55 ' LJQZ - ' 7 - ,., M , " As sweet as candy." SQQEEL- so o ' , M V- 4- 4:5 4 1.- ,lll X ' 'W ,f Sm C1105 V stands for Bre t V wer, and also K, J - f fyf ffd X Ziff f st i if X ,for Prex Davis, like ZW the Bible doth wax 'Z x X XM! When the two me f So full of promise, LIa -Q l 1 brought togeth X ,5 Qf b 5 --' er, one will sure X N ,.:1?' u don't have the W- X K, X ,ffl-M ly disappeai Acts. W jf X X V 1 N w- H' - ff W, . 2 W, wi- 1 , .. f , fa-4 ' .Jw-'V' - li Xx i ff ' me-JV" ' f .,:, 77 f - U' 4 ' aff 4--.f 1, ll fl -i. r Q . 9' ff'-' .f . 1 v' E 11 'EM 'ii-1 . ' f ww, .. if f if We lu , '1' ' Q ands for Beer. 5314173 V 124 I 1 "" ig .g s m ' fi' if1LTf,2'+ f if -7 ff Q 1 g.. ' -1 If 2-Rf! ,qfjf 'giggle' ., .' MI, , V ,lx 1 1 K' l' f' if X l ! 4 ,ff Zi , 1' I1 - Q- - ,- 44 ,f ff.'f,er f.',f , f i ' ' I '-' 12 - ' Q ' ..... -- .f I 'f5...lqf- "I5Ef'7'Q N -- - I ,- 4 , gs - -.-15" ' 1 ' A ti - -- l ff' ,' " ' . 2 1'-1 .. "fl '. Q .ffpf I,L.. 7 X 2 1 MW, lay' EB for lnthel Bi. K 'Z While at the lfreshie Z Z f glee, Z U l flak T, I I Z lS for Gates. Of Howard We're 1 J Zfffajgif K' V XX rlhs gazed ather, and Z . 'lf r' . 'M Pl' - ' ' , proud l W .. lynn ith Q , Z1lJhV1ll1S gazed she. Z Z 1 D I ,Qt ' W' if ,J Z aww' For hrs pleasant phlz dlspels every T Q '- ' 'ff I! rtiee teieeff Q Cloud- Qlty f 'Flin . 'I lYi'Af?l'l' ' ,e'2!Wf' f It ' llV Hi1'l!'. ,MX A 1 'lx .6 lx: H .v - ,M . lun 1, Hi L5 .Vk , vfbxwn VH 7 ui -'X u l -llaliji 5 ' .5 gl: - . W '. l Y X-Q17 X- lx l If begurs Hrllyer, a ohlld from the cub, if J. H' XVl1o but lately lard by hrs bottle and blb. - .lf . 1-1 l-1e,,:1!'M ' ' Hg LU ITUI' uf F .ff 2 i 1 E - Stalls Ff51'Z913 the C0'0PS 0111019 019114, is for I. Hellman. If you get in a pinch, "lv ...Ax - - . F Wllo has brought P11095 UP W11211 ' f My father, a Regent, can get off your emeh. SS - . ' . . l,L., f' . gg ' , ,.ff qurte a huge Jerk. mul A l Signs! l M .E-A J '!'r- - Q g. E igggsl 1 "I -7 513' ?vyf -E-TZYQ " -qjj,fJ:.Z.L X 2.-1' C1112 Q AA' ' 4, s fs lg is fOl Juniors who get out the lxf is lk , BLUL AND GOLD. Eve Of theil mfnnifold labels pro- ' l .a l fi, L- 5 lessors oft are told. 'Z I ,ill 'fl 1--uv-XX ' A - L 45 50 ',q, " if ' K., ,S-L:-. ,,,,- ,-,-.- 2 both men of fame. E'1.Cl1 hfmtes the oth- er for bearing his name. M, 51' . 5' K " - ' 1 5' 1 r F sf-Q-fb-a-arrlfm L' .1 , f -' 4' 1 W gl ', , f 5 3 - 12 lb fm the Langs, ' 1 1 : "' A l -Lui ' 5 7... 1 1 5 .:..1 l 1 2'-'S' 5 " C c 1 1 C 1 5 5 "v:n ' s - ..- fj 'S' ...L --- . .1.- 1- .lj f!w?YES7' - K 7 1 4 - I ,v ' V 1 ! y 5 L eller was a Fl6SlllD2L11, as xx 0156 as f K Q Solomin. f 5 Z X f I X X He stayed at college wan clay, and 4 Q j lx! Q thin' wiht home aglin. Q Z Es I J , fl 'ssE'E23 fm? 'iifil 222 -,,-' DM , Q42 2,1 K112j stands for McNeal: To himself hels Very clearg N0 hog-tl1a,t's clear. M ' O O sleepu 6 'W If 30111 d y 5-if F oubtful of pk' 1 f 'f, , ,ff W TX 1, fjf xwxx 'iw NSS if 'X A A! - c , -xl 7, V. , f' X 11 , -g . ff!-1 L li I .f vfffgaffkf Q f' H 51 'Wa p f' z ,f-fQ -. v ' 15 L f , 4 M: il, .'i ,a y , 5 ' ' " ffivgzi- ' ' . . 1 .,1r,,,,gf,,.C A. 1 LL ' V .':"l2:as3g1,g:: X HI . , eiirliggigghlniffssx fl, ,ff , - :gn :54s'ln..71:qU1iG:fa9:' 5- 1. 1, 'ra-'figs-:sim ' 'M-ff fl m i ,1Aig'frI'P,e- ---- 1'-ra-L, ea 1 1. Meek, li .1 f 2- v ti' stands lor Ruth Hobson. 'J' V ,,. 4- , r,,,7:g,5mg F LQ- ffqgijfim v- -L-'nf 7 . 'lfZ'a?z2"W Elmo ff ,..- 1 M' ffl 3ii I l 'Tis not at all meet F, ,L ii , 49 I WT. V J If 1 C lfhftt her Constant ooinpanion us, .-:,--f ---- -14.41 Wu I IW 1 '1,,. , ,Q F gf should be Arthur btreet. Je My lb. ,' uf - lr f 'l W .- f ffff L,f l- if 'I 43454 1 --X, 4, , ,fy 1 I , ,., . I , :ll 'zip . ll ' f 'W I if- -,,,.1-X ,- ,Jx ,-Q H , . .,,, ,,.,L,,,,5',a.,., ,E-rw., H, M1 fl "":,!rz:1:::f.'sanwL-I lxn.Hw,' ., J H1 mgmw ' ' H I 11lliIl2lQ "z"7lUg1' I Janis' -4 ,tam I :Wh , ,1rWl:,n.W...flEnL rl! L' 'l l " 'f VIH I l I' hull r cl l I ' " l :::' as-. l,,,,,w Qi, if M xx Y. 51 1 fe w we 'v " ' Fei, is for Stearns, and also for shame. X i..- I 1 xv " a, . f - . I . X . . . 3 w it Together they ran in one mighty brain. K' ' ' 'V W- qncip , . in ,xl up ill I '- ,.A- . 1 55' - ,, I 4, il- , gli, by Ill .l il hi ,y V g ' .3 x ' N 5? A., l l 56' ll il Q ll ll gi 'l I ml if ff' . H ff? M x I 1 A ' f l'-wtltnlm A ff ' lk ' ll , 1? A Q.. Vi- ,., 1' 7 ,:. -- ..-an.. 1... v,-,V ,..., ,L-" gg.,--- is makes 21 Vision of Themes to rise, . Q Like ogres, before the poor Freshies' sad eyes. is the Uniform, with stripes in sight, Vlhieh Matteson wore to at party one night. 42 .. E . : fl 22 55 ' QE fan 7-"ff J E' I is Xam le held u 3 to students, e es. 9 1- 5? p 1 y '1' au ' 15 I ' ,- I, -.' ' . ' . . . . :E W V v I m starts Van XVMIIQIC, of 1n1l1taury ambl- I lil E mm fig" 377' , 'Z , tion. I' W 0 S f vp A I . I. 1' He'11 get a command or talk of perdi- VH!! j I S men before You IWVG oft "ffl," 9 -""' .: L I 291' - . H M g , tion- i N 1 X X 1 I gzuued the prlze. ex --'.m "f v'-F-5' +t, .,.., .4 .,,. - : - - -:L K i - M...-----ff 4' o zzrzf ,-o A+ , w .- . E A' 'JM 1S the end. No more shall E' at i f I 211535 ' 3 E z : E , ' ,Jia 5 1? ' - E gg 5 for, Weaver, zz bore, as 7 , 1 We Wrlte 76111. E 5 2 if "we ww w" ' - , . , - - 1 f . MFE!-il," I .r?,,1f" 1 1 g 5 E 5 some say, ,Wg P YVe1e not hke Greene s I-Ie'11 talk a hole through you K A f' f ,c ff" tongue-that wags ad an . u .... ,WDM if you do11't get away. """"""""" Jimtum. .. f- 5:74 ,Q -W: H F V 4 l-E -' ': l T - 2 1-3-- " ' N ia !- Q 115 5 -----few-PM - - - Deaf-'Tutelarfis - - 0 -es-c4ff+---- H, Mrs. Muse, come sit on me, for I swear by the owl of Pallas I must sing !-sing of her whom all men here in Athens C occidental have known, feared and loved. CAllah be praised lj As I wandered, forsooth, early at morn across the Olympic-ruled fields whereon brave Hector and doughty Achilles strove to settle the fierce war that waged within their hearts-for Achilles had sworn 'mid thundering clamors of the myrmidons that I-Iector gave with Trojan faith the football game to his godlike opponents-there by the babbling Simois' stream, swelled by the blood of Achilles McGinty and I-Iector the Galloper, a swarthy, winged thing flew by me and screamed in his mystic course," Speed, O youth, and follow me! " I reached the temple of Jupiter O'Rowell, to which on every side, from far and near, bands of beauteous youths were tending. I cast my tunic over my head, bowed, and entered there. A mighty babble, as of the Waves of the sea, filled mine earn. I gazed once, feared to see again, then died within me, murmuring, " Sweet Pallas, ox-eyed Athene, all hail I I' The mighty Attic youths in sympathy groan-pray .Iove to deliver them happy and unscathed from the marble-hearted goddess. She, Dea Tutelaris, stands deep within the umbrageous alcove, the gratified recipient of her daily worship. A helmet rides her regal brow, her shining locks send o'er her prostrate worshipers gleams of heavenly light, and her hair is banged. At her feet, as though she were wearied by its cruel Weight, the brazen Zligis, her god-given breastplate, bears the mystic legend, " '92." The Plutonian messenger who ha.d led me on, sits high on lofty perch, with eyne bright and fierce- usurper of Cupid's throne, a blinking owl. Apollo, aye, love himself, comes forth, adores, and falls. A soul-throbbing hymn arises to the tune of " Sweet Violets "1 A " Oh, Pallas Athene, guardian of our race Let us, great goddess, look on thy face, Teach us the duties we gladly would know, N And read us our Dutch lesson ere you go." C 116 J Now, hark! ye gods assembled! Pallas of the melting cyes is besought by Apollo to avenge the insult offered him by his rival, Enceladus-he who had dared be big and beautiful, and look with envious mien on the curling frontlet of Athene's darling. Enceladus, mighty giant, swinger of the twospound hammer, growled and groaned in travail of emotion, shook his fist and stamped his No. 13 shoe. On, on, they come, in deathly embrace engaging, when, mighty heaven! Enceladus, the giant, overcome by Pallas, unloving glance, strikes hard the earth, shaking from foundation to architrave the shrine of Athene. Apollo, quick as flash, deftly takes him one in the midst of his dickey, and the fat giant groans apace. A thousand shouts, a noise as of the shops of hell, and great Enceladus lies jealous 'neath red-headed Etna. Pallas has been appeased, Apollo avenged. Now her loving pupils hasten to place before her, elect tutclaris, their thou- sand pleas. "Oh, goddess, what means 'Ich liebe dich'?" "Sweet enchantress, tell me 'Suis-je le ti-en?"' and yet another: " Guard ine, potent queen, over the dark ferry-this night must I cross the fearful Water, and I fear to go alone. Be with me, deary! " , Lightly, majestically she steps forth, leads now one, now another, into the dark alcove. Apollo, with the curling locks, goes first to Worship at her feet 5 but soon another comes, greater than he-Eugeneus, the Shawidae. Athene smiles, frovvns, then smiles again, banishes to Tartarus less favored youths, and darkens her shrine by pulling to the bottom of his course the jealous veil who hangs about her portal-the tattered curtain of Alcove C. A deathly stillness follows while Eugeneus adores. But see ! While, with bended knee, the audacious hero is pleading, he dares, impious wretch, to take the goddess? hand. Jupiter O'Rowell, avenger of such crimes, strikes quick the bell of heaven. ,Loud the assembled swains do groan and gnash their teeth in envious fury. ' Great Enceladus, stung with love unrequited, throws off his heavy load and dashes 'cross the Water to lay low the doughty masher who dares his goddess adore. The clamor of the thousands, mingled with the enraged screeches of the less favored and the more unbeautiful goddesses, who swarm in thick array the shrine of Jupiter O'Rowell, raises to the blue heavens the sound of combat and destruction. Apollo and Eugeneus, Enceladus, and a dozen more, curse, cleave, and fall. Athene, deco tutclaris, comes forth on tripping toe, and Whispers, "Boys, be still! Layman is on to your racketf' Thus Uthe maiden the ranks of heroes vanquishethf' A moment more the temple is deserted-not a soul stirs to break the silence then impending. Athene, deco lf'7,tf6ZC6TZiS, sits alone with her owl and her f!Egis-sits and counts on her fingers fair Q--117 J more gods Whose hearts she may borrow, smiles a sweet, unsatisfied smile at the Work of to-day, and thinks that she, like mortals of yon fair Earth, may Live, at last, to Love alone, the Morrow. I dragged me past the sacred threshold and looked again upon her face. She smiled, and then I knew no more. Mighty enchantress of a multitude! But Where am I? NVhat is this I'1n saying? Ah! yes-the dream I lived in on seeing an ancient labored Mosaic. ze-1 X ,- ,W X , X Q i n It fhv s , ju, AX.I,RX1gw2XX 'xi X .,,' -mu-sw rv if , 'I 5 "W, 5, sl XX fe I f lux' W--4 of N I X, , pgprevv N XX xx, v ff, f n 'Morice I I-ff. ,ff i n J, - m n f li .x,,,-,- ..,- ..- 1 -' ii! l g 'QWf"1.f" l ' . - I I .1-at- ig iiifgils ' i LL' i ,as , g ,WY1 eg I fy j , lt X QW ,Lf 5 K- 1 QP' , 'fdFiIibQ3 A'77Xf l Xxljgl-r???i ,J.H 'XL A xxxlxhf , 'l Xyxjif' xwiixlilkff f I if ' fhfkfxl f AAL 'ill 44 Q-Alain X W MZ PX i -sa-as iCl81'fi6S -Q-ek NVho is the Lulah of till? Is M. M. for Misery and Mournfulness as well as Mollie and Morton? XVhy does the Lieutenant love Boyer so? Are all the dudes in Missouri like Carssow? YVhen did Eichbaum think it a good thing be a Dutch- man? Is the College of Mining a Society of Christy-an En- sdeavor? lVho told Robinson that it was good taste to impose his brilliancy on the whole car-load? Is the Occident a Chesnuty paper this term? Are Frazer's prices higher than Grizzly Peak? Ed. C. Hill, did you ever find that knothole near Putz- ker's house? Why did Slate cinch Tay and barely pass Waste? Why is Putzker going to pass Rouse with a first section? W' hy did Gayley give Rideout at first section in English? Why has Rich such a far-away look in his eye now days? lil l ll l r I l'l,l l'l'l, lllyl 'lllll lllfl 4!l,lq llll. l,l,l l l lil Mu ill lll Ml will ffl' ll llil lll ililil 134, l l ll-I lll l l 'l llllll ill 6 l Q l I How was it that an Oakland paper was the first to print the names of the U. C. pugilists? XVhy are Robinson and Vlfilkinson the best-mated pair in College at the present time? XVho told Ylfelsh to come to the U. C.? Xlfhy is it, when one sees a Dutch athlete, he always looks around for a Milesian gladiator? Does Rouse lack the still, small voice? XVhat made the Seniors look so happy, even after they flunked flatly on the day after their last base-ball game at College? Why is it that Thompson does not laugh at Wm. Carey's jokes any more? How was it that Putzker was unable to meet his classes the day he lost his commutation ticket? 'Why did Rich, the day after his marriage was an- nounced, have such a pressing question to ask Professor Howison, which kept him until all the Juniors were seated? Does weighing weigh? QWe desire a full answer to this question, and hope to hear from our scientific menj Miss CLAYES Cat Berkeley High Schoolj-I have been sent down here by Mr. Veghte to teach the Senior Class, and I desire to do a little reforming on my own account, for I fear the boys of the High School are on the downward path of sin. And I hope the boys will co-operate with me in bringing them back to the ways of righteousness. I have even seen some of thc .boys in a billiard parlor playing billiards. C1191 Q-0-fe The Q Seven ' Ages Q-0--Q y All the World's a stage, ' And all the college students merely playersg 0. il filling - -- 9 They have their exits and their entrances 5 A-JC Each student in his time plays many parts, His acts being seven ages. -my e ,-,fs g. g At first the " prepf' i - Who spends his time delving in nature's ruralness, igiiff li ifg 33?f? And in his moments spare, as whining school-boy, tx w He creeps, like snail, unwillingly to school. 4 f i J, gg? ANI. Q Acrll. And then the Freshman, young, ambitious childg . A His loudness puts to shame the lion wildg Hg--. - ' - - ,, I -' . . . . 'A r And punning seems the business of his life, X ' Such puny puns would set on edge a knife. l H I Fffqk if A l n-m:9u1rimY 'K A ilil 'J 5'-4' - - . lf t ,ax And then the Sophomore, putting care away M JA! In his handitti revels, turns the night to day. ' ss '1 :QP QEQ- . . . . in And then the Junior, with his rhoinhoid lookg 1' Hc thinks his wit is good enough to put into a book. XX V V xx ,nh K , '57 if if f '99 ti if I O x I fl S' '17,-fl' - K N X. :F 1:-'. - We 2, s k - ,. 'Q X' X? K s C1201 Acflll 1 Next the cold Senior, like a South Pole statue, if JT f Throws his hokey-pokey favors at you. , E. f'fi " ' ,,"fl The less of sense there is within the shell H The more the outside must produce the spell. u T " The Sixth Age brings the Alumnus into view. ' lIe'll show the world what educated aniinals can do. lflels fitted now for life, ainbition drives his star, " ltIe'll peddle milk, or else may drive a car. Last age of all, That ends this strange, eventful history, Until he is so frozen, in the hot sand glad to hide Is second ehildishness and more oblivion. His shrunk shank, for which his bathing suit is now fi Woild And to fair nature now again he turns his ways, too wide. There to find solace as in boyhood days. Here, covered in this world of Warmth this Wet and happy And in the surf he plunges and dives down underneath, king Or he inayistand there dancing to the chatter of his teeth Sands teeth, sands eyes, sands taste, sands everything .3 . "gi l , ll flw liiilllilllillllhi-3QQ?fHtt::1i1u11'1':' i-'-- .. ,, . , ,.,,...,,-, ,L sie . , , , N . ...,,-,X lifllllllm ll W be w if I 51 -if if i:z -A 4 "ii - -- -'-gi 'gr 'N 1- - 1- CIZIJ -fa"-an Anecdotes v' FRESHIE Co-ED Qto Bwfllfiazzt .Iiotiorj-Just received my copy of "Paradise Lost" from home, BRILLIANT JUNIOR Qthfialcfing of the Ullictclnj-Did you? VVhose translation are you going to use? FRESHIE'O, thank you! g CBrilliant Junior smiles weakly, and tries to think he meant it that Wayj AT THE TENNIS TOURNAMENT.-lVfR. NINETE'-ONE fto W. G. Yesterdayj-Say, Billy, can you tell me what that count was? W. G. fglowingly happy beside Illcwy St. LQ-No! Cwith great indignationj. Pm not Watching the game. REPORTER-XN7Gll, Mr. Landseller, how is property in North Berkeley? MR. LANDSELLER-Why, there 's been a boom there in lots since Messrs. McNear and Gallagher established their mill there. C1-IAUCER CLASS Greene reading cm iinteirmifnablc papeixj MR. GREENE-This is most beautifully illustrated in the following quotation-fhesitatesj-Blest if I can read it! MR. BACON-XVHS Charles I crowned at Rome? CO-ED Qafter much hesitatfionj-I believe he Was. MR. B.-VVell, Miss i, history agrees with you. c 122 I HISTORY CLASS.-BIB. Bricox-How old was Richard the Good when he became Duke? CO-ED Qlooking coyj-I think he was quite a young man. MR. B.-I think you may Venture on that assertion. He was ten years old. MR. BACON-Mr. Cohn, what was the condition of the Roman Empire at the beginning of the second century? MR. COHN Cz-apifllyj-At the beginning of the second cen- tury,-well,-let's see,-well, at the beginning,-did you say the second century? MR. B.-Yes. MR. C. lVell, a at this, about, well, that was at the beginning of the second century! MR. B.-You may recite. MR. BACON Qarousing Sophomore from his deep freveriej-lNIr. Otis!!! QSophomore jumps, and rushes to the deskj MR. B.-You may recite. CSoph. returns amid great confusion to his seatj ILXNGRY LIBRARIAN C150 noisy crowd Qf Frcshies in! the Read- ing-rroomj-You fellows are making a good deal of noise. Guess you had better let up a little! Linn-Oh, go off and hide your head. QGra.nd exitj , r . F, Q Reeently + Diseoverfed f Ghapterf to N. XX i from f Josephus. X 'tx fEvidently a Translation by him of an Ancient Barbarian Manuscriptl H-,JV-J, 1- NAM- 1 ND in the days when the tribe of Eighty-eight dwelt in the land X' f which is called Berkeley, there was a vision to the High Priest Shaw, A by Q X X X ku ofa certain sect, him of the abbreviated coat-tail. f ' it 5 ' P And there appeared to him at night a wondrous woman of exceeding X p ,ipxxl X PY X brightness and lofty of stature, and in her hand the sword of power, and X If Xf NX -X X upon her arm a shield, whereof the shape was of a diamond. And upon Il N H, Q? T the shield above was a Psi and below was an Upsilon, and in middle I in wk thereof were the hands clasped. And straightway the High Priest awoke. F gig, li ,N Thereupon did the High Priest get himself hastily unto his flock, who, at that 5 N. time, were grievously afflicted of a certain disease, and the name thereof was sore- ' K-A ' , , headedness. ,fl-xii, ' , I And immediately he spake, describing unto them his vision, and furthermore "Q ,f Ai' saying: "Thereupon, straightway did I betake myself to you, for herein lies the balm L f i , y is of the plague whereof we have been so long troubled. For if we do earnestly strive 'rig ,M that we may attain the perfect armament of the vision, then shall the plague desert gif' ,ii ' us and again shall we be honored of men." Qji' .i But when the High Priest had delivered unto them the message, thereat were the , VI if people greatly rejoiced and fell upon one anotheris neck-and forthwith began to 1 -,-i 'il yi F' strive that they might arrive at the perfect state. ' f gp So they took upon themselves an organization, and, that they might show that or Pl' gsm , for which they strove, they had constructed a shield like unto that of fi r is the vision, but yet not the same,-for above, it had a hand Cdirtyj and in P Pj' the middle, Omega Psi, which they desired to make a part of the per- ' feet whole, Psi U. C1233 And thereafter they waxed diligent in searching out Psi Upsilon, and in sending petitions unto her and in beseeching such as at other times had partaken of her benign influence. But when the winter season was no more, and when the spring-time was felt in the land, then to all men joy was renewed, and this band of mighty men was sore tried by the loss of comrades whereof the nature was not by mortal men to be imitated. But from the freshness of the season, it befell them to cull the freshest that yet was seen, him they call Lang, a man who was a leader of the people and to whom the votes clung as do the leeches to the flesh Likewise was he a man skilled in speak- ing and trained in the art of gathering the shekels from the multitude: truly a man to fill large gaps. And with the gathering in of the harvest they did begin to redouble the might wherewith they strove, and forgetting all other occupations they pressed on with such enthusiasm as is seen in men possessed. ' To their labor accordingly was there no bar, for they did throw aside and disregard the high-piled cinclies and with self- conscious pride of labor well-performed did their heads become so swelled that those to whom there was not knowledge of affairs, were fain to believe that they were of the concourse of the elected Qso-calledj. And to increase this belief, they did provide for their worship, a temple, wherein were many gatherings held, and the place of this temple was that of the plain which lieth above the billiard hall whereunto they resorted as is the custom of the elected. .Moreover, did they try to wax mighty among the people in order that their fame should spread far abroad and perchance come unto the ears of Psi U. But when the time was drawn nigh wherein was the answer of Psi U to be given, then did she haughtily and from afar off speak to them, saying: ccWhGT6U11tO is your plea! Shall I soil my fair robes in the river that is called Missouri, and shall I have cast upon me that dust which is in the Barbarian country beyond, wherein you dwell? " Nay, I tell ye plainly, rather would I die at home amid what things it is fitting that I should be, than that I should entrust my life unto the Barbarian land and people whereof you are a part." And when this message was rendered, straightway a great sorrow fell upon them, and sickness waxed greater and griev- ously afflicted them even unto this day. qi24y PI BRIDGE IN UNIVERSITY GROUNDS me 0 G P1-fof. S-ulcifs Mistake e e QXQ As merry a Prof. New his heart did leap, But he only tried harder As eler did deff When he noticed, so sweet, To awaken her ardor, His hat to a eo-ed fair, A maiden across the aisleg Until he an object perceived, Was Prof. S-le, And he quick did resolve W'hieh quite took his breath, As he started one day The problem to solve For he saw on her breast To the city on an innocent 'ttearf' lVhether she would yield to his smile. A monogram pin of U. C., '93! His joy, no doubt, He began then to try O'er him it did flash, Came from thought of a bout To catch her bright eye, He'd been trying to mash He had had with a class that day, Then blinked and smiled so sweetly, A new Freshie eo-ed so coy, In which he had beat, But she seemed much surprised, And he rushed from the train First time for a week, Blushed quite up to her eyes, Swearing fore'er to refrain,- And Carssow had been held at bay. And turned from the Prof. completely. On Berkeley Local no more with maidens to toy. .,,i.A,. , ...n,,,i. ' Calculus 0 d Qliradleyj - fl CEngZ'is71Q - d CR0bvlnsonj cl QGCLSJ cl QSzfectfrnsj fl QEQ1eo"ythingD :W1LKiNsoN.f Wilkioizson d CGesj:RoB1NsoN. :BAR'rLETT. Bartlett clQEveo'yt7ziizgj:STEARNs. - Z E. Ci H'ZZ GREENE. J Grecow cl Qlfftgliisizij I BRADLEY. cl Cflvallegw cl fC7zm'actefrj fl CIWLIGZOHGD - , T C0 cZfBZowfifngj- A P '- CONRAD cl QDCLUZSQ - cl Q UIL77ZG2tt'l0'7LCLI?ZCDi : W. C. ALLEN. nBo1tse cZCiS'c7wm'mgj:E. C. Him, : XVASTE. I-lVestc rl QC'hczo'actcirj : EIALLADAX LATI-IAM. fLa.t7icmi, cl QiSp0rt1'izz.cssj :DAv1s. nfrcccl Cl C.BZO'?Uf'7?-QD 2 MELONE. C1253 ' 8 edward 0 Bellamy 0 at O the O U. O G. 3 R. MCNEAR having been to Europe, and being so thoroughly posted on affairs abroad, we had him draw up the plans j and specifications for a Mouth-fel tower on the University grounds. After a few thousand years the work was com- J pleted sufficiently for Mr. Bellamy to ascend and take observations. The first sight which he beheld was the ruins of an artesian well on the top of Bald Peak, into which Madam Gossip says that four thousand dollars were accidentally dropped by the late J. H. C. Bonte. The sun glimmered from the stone sidewalk which gracefully curved about the southeast corner of North Hall, where formerly the rough imitation of the Roman baths fshower and alll existed during humid weather. From the model of the grounds, a.s they existed in 1890 fsomewhat rough to be sure, having been made by the C. E. of that periodj, he was enabled to compare the two strings of boards that formerly enabled a tight-rope walker to circumnavigate the distance between North Hall and the Library, with the magnificent marble pavement that now exists. Trees and flowers on the slopes gladdened his eyes, but the friend at his side informed him that the trees must soon fall, as had seven generations of predecessors, owing to the conflicting tastes of the succeeding administrations. W hereat he was soregrieved, and descended, that he might be gladdened by the sight below. The leveled campus and amphitheater thereabout, warmly embraced by the gently sloping foothills are more beautiful than those of any of the Eastern colleges, and the thousands who are there, bedecked with bits of blue and gold or terra cotta, warmly applaud, as a neat pick-up, or a three-bagger by one of the U. Cfs, or the Stanford University Nine appeals to their bump for the National game. 'Tis a beautiful sight, the gentle green of the surrounding lawns for background, a rainbow of colors ornamenting the youth and beauty of the Golden Gate in the foreground, Yea, but slight not the moral lesson to be drawn from the now Nationalized game. The govermnent official who umpires is in perfect safety. The entire absence of competition Qcoupled with the demise of Lawyer Allenj, has withdrawn from the game that " horrid kickingf' and it proceeds as an automatic, triple- expansion, self-stoking, self-oiling steam engine. But beauty of beauties! How white are the drawings of the students on exhibition in the MechanicslBuilding, how clean their hands and faces! Great is the mystery, pleasing the sight. The lunch-room has had added to its luxurious furnishing soap and towels, although the Regents fear the institution is in great financial straits owingto their munificence. But the sun is descending, the bay and hills are illumined with a soft golden light, and the great reformer turneth oyously to spend the evening in the cosy library, home-like in its warmth and mellow light, and to while away the hours in reverie and musing 'mid the refining volumes. Q 126 5 T290 ew 3Farfee - in - ne - get CJXQ gi pig! C ' ' . Y 1 K Two little boys on a steainer, I Tx 2 Freshinen of '93- YN 1 tg ln. ,J Gaily they started, with hopes strung high, ? 1 E - . ' f , "" 4 - . - 7 V If E For the land ofBe1keley Z ' X L They had waved farewell to their loving friends, p f r rand they paced the deck together, in uggkggiil i-W I W W 1 XX ith cheery thoughts ofthe days to coine, fiifgl iq - ,J And hearts for any weather. f " T Xe ' ' BUF? " ,' j But a storm arose and lashed the sea A or, Z Till the vessel did toss and creak, - " , : EEE T M f And our boys gave in, for the spirit I .1 'I X 5 X e 'Eli y If , lV3.S'Stl'O11g, but the stomach if 21 - , A J I IH V indeed was weak. .9 - XX X ' J ' ' 4 ga The sea was calni, and our heroes caine forth, A nian at a table, creating inuch fun, lif iwl gt Their ardor was dampened, ,tis true, With three Walnut shells and a pea. f l' 4 X ,- - Q - , if 'it -4 f e fi' But Qifgliiylsll pelslgtencei may looked an They Watched him, for fun, till they saw V iiiz E Ta T Seeking vainly for something to do. how itwas done , , , in 4 ff Q I And were sure of the combination. fsnnles V , X .1 l if - fZ M At last, in their travels o'er cabin and deck Then th ey Wagered their piles,With confident l Q M " 7 l jifhl They stopped, but what did they see? C Curtafmj And were filled with consternation f-'gg ' Qwhen they lost it allj. A 'X ,-V N " f-N lf,- 41273 SCENE HI Poor boys, they are thinking with sadness, Their spirits are Low when Burk-eley they reach, Of the brilliant plans they had laid, And they inournfully write to their paters And wonder with sinking hearts, For cash and forgiveness, then sit clown and wait HOW their board bills will ever he paid. Feeling horribly small potaters. Kl28J The letters are sent, and speed on their way, That they stir up a turnioil 1,111 Certain. Oter the fathers' harsh words, their wrath at the boys, And their feelings, I ring clown the curtain. s Will ! r lil' M f Qlllt? i Q Zy lllg 7 if "M R Q D Z5 l . X 5 -ia fofifase arf' edieinef an 6wQw QN- QPON the behalf of the Students we wish to address a few words to the Honorable Board of Regents, thanking them for a most valuable acquisition to the University. The article was received over a year ago, coming from nobody knows where, and destined to serve nobody knows what useful purpose. lVhen it Hrst arrived there was a rumor that it was an animal, and not only an animal, but a man, and not only a man, but a learned man-in short, a physician. Now, however, we are at a loss to know what to call it, other than a Payne. Still it must not be thought that because this curiosity has proved to be of no use whatever to anybody in the University, we are not deeply grateful to the Regents for sending him to us. Far from it. XV e enjoy him hugely. Perhaps he may some day be pickled and adorn a shelf in the museum-although Mr. Rivers informs us that he would resign his position in such an event, rather than undertake the task of classifying the object. XV e can learn much from this worthy inedico, nevertheless, and as that is what we are here for, perhaps we ought not to complain. For instance, we can learn from this living example, what business promptness and punctuality are. He is out of his office punctually nine-tenths of the time that he professes to be there,-which must certainly be a source of innnite con- gratulation to Mr. Magee. During the rare intervals that he visits his office it is impossible to see him, for he is always just on the point of leaving, and is "sorry that he cannot see you to-day. But just call in to-morrowf' Then, too, it is very pleasant to know that we have such an efficient medical man constantly in attendance in case of an accident in the gymnasium. The boys are perfectly fearless, and would be willing to break their necks, even, with Payne close at hand to set them. llle know how skillful he has been in many instances, and would trust him in any others that might arise. For instance, when l- broke one of the tendons in his ankle while playing tennis, he was assured by Payne that it was nothing serious, and would be as well as ever within a week. When a pltysiciavn was consulted, however, the real nature of the injury was disclosed, and the unfortunate --found it necessary to use a crutch for six weeks. Cases like this might be multiplied indefinitely, we might tell of a broken nose, resulting from a fall in the gymnasium, which was again regarded as "nothing serious, only a skin-bruise," or of sprained wrists and ankles not a few, all of which were treated in the same scientific and masterly manner. NVe lack further space to devote to the "Doctor,H but again beg leave to express to the Regents our heartfelt gratitude for their kindness in sending him to us. WV e .hope he may adorn the University always, if not as a physician, at least, as one of Archiels assistant time-killers. f129j fe O Lament Q of f E1 ' Sophomore 0 Q- I'm a Sophomore, ltis true, I can swing a live-pound dumb-bell, And I Wear the board and gown, And can 'ttouchw the tambourine, Yet my heart is very sad I can lift my weight, expand my lungs, And my countenance cast down. But Cdon't you think it's mean?b For though I write themes and themelets, I cannot run on Field Day, And though I can tennis play, Join a Fraternity, And though my muscles harden Or a base-ball nine, or a foot-ball team- VV ith " Gymv exercise each day, I'm a Co-ed, don't you see. --..,x,.5,...Qi..f5.,g.- Rich, looking out ofthe Window in the Pol. Econ. room one cold, rainy morning, is heard to mutter, HI want a little son." Under the subject of "Duty," in C. C. Everett's Work on "Poetry, Comedy and Duty," occurs the following sentence: "Bachelors had a particularly hard time getting to the Fijian paradise." To this some one has added the profound marginal note: USO Rich must have thought." Gayley thinks it is a great joke that Prex. Davis preferred to go to a funeral rather than to hear Gayley's paper read before the No-wit Club. Tliere's no joke about it, though. It shows that the Prexfs head is level, even if the campus isn't. Miss K1-.-Oh, Mr. C--, Miss T- is quite taken with you. She says she intends cultivating you. MR. Ci.-Ah, indeed! And is she going to begin by harrowing up my feelings ? I-IELLMAN-I tink I vill grow some Witzkers, so the poys vill tink already I vas a Pie-biter. Miss F-.-Mr. V- Bl, I think you quite remiss. You did not even take pains to go to hear the new minister. MR. Vi B-.-No, I do not take pains of that kind. 41303 .Ie-a,.v , O- V. LANGE G. W. BUNNELL, A. M., Greek F. G-. HESSE, Mechanics "1 IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Dean Mathematics 'HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS HELIOGRAVURE C. M, GAYLL-zv, Ph. D., English ALBERT A. HowARn, Ph.D., Latin ref The - Phonogrfaph - at 0 the 0 ' fc? self-consciousness of the ego acts on the eternal cosmos by its self-active, super-sensible propensities, producing a syn- - thesis of the manifold in unity, we decided to contribute to philosophical learning by demonstrating the synthetical unity of various apparently manifold things, and choose as objects of study the diverse sights to be seen, and the equally diverse sounds Qproduced by Voicej to be heard a.round college. By the instrumentalities of the kodak and the phonograph, manifold sights and sounds were collected, but alas! something is evidently not in accordance with the eternal order of things, for in spite of their philosophical profoundness, we fail to reason any synthesis into the manifoldness so as to secure unity, This, however, is only incidental, and does not prove that the unity is not present, therefore we submit to the public these syn- theses of the manifold, calling particular attention to their unity. At another place will be found the results of our manipulation of the kodak. The phonograph was secretly carried to all parts of the University Qeven the awful mystery of the Co-ed Quarters, fi. c. Ladies' Room, not exceptedj and all sounds made near it were accurately recorded. As these were reproduced, by various external and internal evidences, they were credited to their proper sources. U ER.V1kDED by the spirit of modern philosophy, and jointly concurring in the profound tenet that the all-pervading QL s The first thing is evidently a lecture on European History, and it proved quite a strain on the instrument, rasping at times like the filing of sheet-iron: "Notwithstanding the training Frederic had received from that most extraordinary scoundrel, his father, he had a strong taste for French literature. To gratify this, he invited to his court Voltaire. if 'lt X X Z "The best work on this mosth peculiar character is that of Taw- fClass looks up to catch the name, but without successj. Although he is the only author who actually spells f'God', with a small 'fg,', Mr. Morley is a writer of prodigious powahr. IZA snap of lecturer's finger under the desk, 5015150 fvocc, f'Here, Timothyfj "Vawltaire, in all his works had dwelt on the good effects of nature's beauty on man, and this very man built himself a house on a site commanding perhaps the finest view in the World, and on the side of the view, there was not a window-mosth extraordinary. fHere the speaker pauses to observe the effectl To prove he was not an atheist, Vawltaire erected a church. On it was inscribed 'Hoc Voltaire Deo Erixit'-and Ccan it be believed?j the 'Voltaire' was in large letters and the 'Deo' in- Slnall letters' 24 if PK if YF if PK Pls X Pls is is PK X PF X 754 PK 214 "Another man-perhaps the inosth characteristic of that period-was Rlseau. He was a mosth remarka.ble man. Although he did great good, he was undoubtedly one of the worst men of his time. He was a writer of tremendous powahr, and his works created a prodigious impression on the imaginations of men. He certainly could condemn evils from experience, having passed through a series of marvelous escapades in his youth. fLie down, Timothyj This man by his writings did more than anyone else to make French parents raise their own children. He had ive of his own, and every one of the five he dropped f131j into the receiving-box of a foundling asylum. His morals were thoroughly depraved. The truth was not in him. He was a pro- digious liahr. R.ousseau's main book was his 'Confessions' Of this, he said, 'YVhen I stand before my Creator, I need give no account of myself. I need only hand over my book and say, "I-Iere is my life." And Ccan it be believed 75 this book was one pack of lies. By this, we can judge him, and it is probable that his Creator can." ff The next proved to be a very animated recitation in Strength of Materials: MR. Cixnssow-Professor, that equation is not solved correctly, because- Pnornsson-Now, Mr. Carssow, you certainly recognize the fundamental principle that- MR. Canssow-But, Professor, it is worked out differently in the bookg and besides- Mr. DTACK-hly method is all right, though perhaps my nomenclature is wrong- Pnornsson-It is right according to the principle- MR. Citnssow Qc.z'Ciz'cdIyj-I beg to differ with you, Professor, for by the rule- Pnoivizsson Qmzgrilyj-iXIr. Carssow, it is right- Mn. Cfxnssow Qnzfzzch c.z'cz'tcdj-No, no, nog it is wrong- PRoFEssoR Uziiglzly c.z'cz'fccZj-Mi'. Carssow, I will not discuss it with you. You are too stubborn, you will not listen to reason, sir. The class is dismissed. MR. Cixnssow Cas 7169005 0140-NVell, I was right, anyway. A new cylinder is now put on, one that was in the phono- graph one morning when it was hidden under the lunch-room table and Mr. Wilson was relating fvxwxfs-Alum 32, THE ADVENTURES OF TITTERTON. " In our journey through college here in classic Berkeley, We meet many very great and noted men. IVe have our Foggs and our Langs, our Thompsons and our XVIHCIDSOIIS, but they are quite every-day, go-as-you-please fellows, as compared with Q 132 J ' that noble old war-horse, thc sturdy Titterton. He it is who is the bright particular star of the U. C., who lights up with his superfiuous genius all the cranks and chromos on this side of the bay,-and on the other side, for that matter. " Well, Titterton. has had quite a checkered career in his day, but has always acquitted himself with honor to himself and his country. His early days are shrouded in a deep mystery. W e have pored over all the old musty records of San Francisco, and have not been able to obtain even a glimpse of his early career. So, being unable to chronicle his early adventures and triumphs, we have to pass to the first authentic accounts of our hero. From the best sources, it is learned that Titterton early determined to arm himself with a huge mustache and set out for a conquest of the high schools of the Bay. He pushed valiantly forward, first taking a whack at one of them and then at another. He saw generation after generation go by him in the battle, but he still plodded on with noble zeal, conscious that his conquest, although slower, would be much more lasting. Many, unequal to the occasion, fell by the wayside, but he noble boy, never faltered. At last came the reward for his almost superhuman labors, and he, proud conqueror, had his enemy at his feet. He was able to name his own terms, which were unconditional graduation. Glad to get rid of such a persistent and tenacious foe, these terms were readily accepted, and Titterton, although battle-scarred, was once more free to enter new fields of battle. " At an unlucky moment his eye lit on the U. C., and he decided that here was a foe worthy of his metal. Therefore, he armed himself to the teeth with mathematics, etc., and sallied forth for the entrance exes. Of course, he did not succeed in the first score or more attempts, but Titterton was used to that, and so, after each defeat, he only tried the harder next time. As true merit is always rewarded, he finally effected an entrance into the curriculum of the University, and was permitted to put up his ten-dollar diploma fee with the valiant Class of l9O. From now on, he determines to resort more to diplomacy and bulldozing than to open combat. " As a Freshman, however, his woes began. But he and 'Math' never were on good terms, anyway. He had mastered the addition and subtraction tables quite readily, but when he came to geometry, he couldn't see any sense in the 'blame stuff' He would listen attentively to the demonstrations, but, at the end, he couldnft see that anything had been accom- plished. fSomehow, Colonel, I can't understand that,' was constantly on the end of Tittertonfs tongue while he was a Freshman, and he can't understand yet why he canit pass that geometry examination. He can bulldoze his way through almost anything, but 'Math ' is quite too speedy for him. 'f But Titterton did not let this little reverse dishearten him in his onward march. The toothpick Professor of the English Department next tried very hard to stop him, but Titterton easily dodged past him into the Junior Class. Here he began his blufling acts in dead earnest, and here he ran up against 'unjust and partial' professors. They couldn't appreciate his industrious efforts at all. For some time last year he was unable, on account of sickness or inertia, to attend recitations. However, he was able to take his daily walk between the North Hall and the Library, and here the polecon Professor met him one day. fMr. Titterton, I guess you needn't attend my class any more,' was his salutation to our hero. The latter, somewhat astonished and aggrieved, could scarcely find breath to reply: 'Professor, I don't think that is quite fair. Donft you give a person any warning?7 'You've had warning enough, sir I' rejoined the hard-hearted Professor, as he wended his dogmatic way. And so poor Titterton had to grin and bear it. But he had the satisfaction of coming out more than even on his next venture with the philosopher. By a slight mistake, or otherwise, he had neglected to take his examination in C 133 J philosophy, and, accordingly, went to the Professor to see about a re-examination. 'Well, Mr. Titterton,' said he, tif you had been here and taken the examination, I would have passed you along with the rest of the Class of '9O. But I can't do it now, you know' However, he was as anxious to help Titterton along as Titterton was himself. In fact, he wanted to graduate Titterton from philosophy, if possible. ' Can't you think of seine way by which I can pass you 'Z' asked the despairing Professor. 'Ohl I have an ideaf replied Titterton, with fervor. 'There is Zoology, which I have taken, and for which I have received no credit. I know that it is a bum course, but I am not the only one who takes it.' 'That's just the thing,' said the philosopher, as his face lost its careworn aspect. 'I'll get that substituted for philosophy, and we will both be made thrice glad' That was one of Titterton's ordinary successes at blufling. His next venture deserves a more prominent place in the annals of fame. " Stanley has the honor of receiving a special examination very often. Such was the case in his chemistry examination. He had dug his chemistry for more than an hour, and then made his appearance before the smiling chemical professor. That dignitary gave him ten questions, but somehow or other Titterton couldn't recall anything about them. However, he was confident he could pass a creditable exa.mination if he could only get the questions to suit himself. Accordingly he made out ten questions of his own, passed in his paper and sneaked out. He was afraid to go near the Recorder's ofiice for some time, but at last summoned up enough courage to enter. But it was just as he expected,-he was passed with high honors. Such is the success of the brainy man at the great U. C. " As a Senior, Titterton's adventures have been few, except that he was prostrated by a.n attack of the measles, and, in consequence, was unable to attend the U. C. for some time, which circumstance may keep him from graduating with his class. However, we will be glad to retain such a noble specimen in our midst, as an adviser to incoming Freshman Classes, for, next to Billy D. 'Englishf he is the most typical wise man in Berkeley. " Such is the simple story of our hero, which should thrill the heart of every Freshman and enkindle in him a desire to emulgiti that worthy man. We thank the latter for the facts he has kindly given us, and hope that he will be proud of the recor e has made." The next is a collection of words, approximating more or less closely to poetry, which the phonograph caught from the chief chain packer of the surveyors, and concludes the list, as the remaining cylinders were captured by the co-eds and used up as chewing gum: OUR ROBBIE. 'II sing a song of Robinson, f'For which, angelic hosts above "Professor Macaroni was the one, The famous man of Ninety-one, Are hovering round with looks of love, For whom the noble act was done, And his good will-ingness. His waiting soul to bless. VVhich we do now extol. " For when a proof almost complete, "But Robinson, with nod of head, He wished to render very neat, And smile serene, in rescue said, A word Fate from him stole. 'That's right, Professor."' 41349 r-- .. 1 1, 1 Q X tl V91 Aj X X F F ,, ax mm W M fy Vx- ll? 449' H lg . S f Q ri 'S , H ,-57 --ia-, I L fffqg Hu KX E5 g j xq XXL XIXWA? Qu tf A D - L ifllgz r5JiiIm?Ff,q A '1pA,ZlVzi'Pir!RQ?HUXijg3pi k7 qwffif Wnfi Alb I 'H r Q 'T Oifrfi rw ll' f f- , ' , Q H1 A 9 ' xi ii?" if 'Q Sf fm ww A , V' NX. 'N P W jk! FIIWIKK,-,KW xGL,1,rAR5ElQqg7 Him ' C1351 QQ H W W A U1 f X V . W 'WN' W W W W PWM 7WAf'wMw m1 ACTA 'V Q :rf WJ A A fl Q Ll Hb If If X' 'W Q ' 3 f?5'Q1' -. X :Q - V157 Q X Z U I S M F U 'Z QM -ff ffl Q f ff sm M 7 ui J H fb W?"W Q Q' ex 'V 2, If 0 0 nzfz'-,,. o Sazgfrgg o Lying o lub o i E have been in existence only since November,18S8. Previous to that time there were no Sazeracs in power in the W U. C. Since that time none of us have lacked oiiices, we hold everything of importance. ' Our policy has been directed for our own financial advantage and moral prosperity. As treasurer of the A. S. U. C. we collected 3260. As the Athletic Committee we disbursed 35180, without being able to present a voucher. Hence that cham- pagne supper. "VVhat are you going to do about it?" the words of our illustrious Tweed, has become our motto. Morally we have advanced 5 no one denies our absolute monopoly of "tall" stories. Politically we are triumphant, from the "Judge" down to the President nothing disputes our supremacy, excepting the library furnace. Our older members have added to their original depravity ten-fold 5 our new member we need not introduce, his ofiicial positions tell enough , the new Retainer is known to all. Thus mighty and all-powerful we stand in the U. C. wholly unrivaled. And we raise thanks to thee, O Sack, that thou hast not left us here without a part of thy golden splendor and magic power. Srrrius MAN1PULA'roR. Gracluccte Ilfcmbcr: J. A. SAZERAC SANDS ,ii extinct Lady Annihilator, Proprietor Bowen's Academy, Disciple of Blackstone. .Reg'zcZcm' IiIembe1's.' Presiflent-C. G. SAZERAC HARKER,iP Secretary Class of '90, Inspector-General of the Bum Corps, Stage Manager ofLatin Play CU, Chairman ofCommittee on Seminary Girls. iS'ecv'etcw'y-H. P. SAZERAC DX'ER,5i Stilus Manipulator, Member Athletic Committee, Chief Expounder of Independence, Author "California Weeds," Delegate to College of Agriculture, etc. Saclcltolder-A. D. SAZERAC STONEY,iii Chairman Athletic Committee, Quarter-back U. C. F. B. Team, Captain '9O's F. 3. Team, First Lieutenant, Prime Minister Students' Congress, Costumer of the Latin Play CPD, Historical Editor Political Science Club. Junior Jvfembev'-C. W. SAZERAC MERR1LL,T Lady Annihilator, Chief-Editor '9l's BLUE AND GOLD, President Class '91, Treasurer A. S. U. C., Sergeant, Life of Tennis Club, Little of Everything Else. Retamers-VV. I-I. FRAsER,i Manager Students' Co-op. R. F. DEAN,i Quartermaster, Inspector of Riiie Practice, Director Co-op., Treasurer Class of '90, Assistant Treasurer A. S. U. C. J' Never truthful. T Occasionally truthful, but nearly reformed. 1 Always truthful, but retained for reformation. l13GJ .321 tba Batteries desist, En anti far the Giitg ani! Guuntg uf San francisco, State uf Qtalifnrnia. I-IOBBS WVALES RUTHSON, Pfftfmllllvy Judgment by the Uourt, v I the second day of April,1890. WM. S. SIDNEY, Defendant. This cause comes on regularly for trial, on the first clay of April, 18.90, Amator Divarum Lapidosus, Esq., appearing as counsel for plaintiyf and Guy Ilencoop Stokes, Esqqfor defendant. A trial by jury having been demanded by defendant, thejury was duly impaneled as follows : F. IVI. Verdant appeared. Counsel for plaint'1117' olgeetecl, on the ground that said Verdant is a bigoted misogamist. Objection sustained. Roy Lettcrgo, A. P. .Noisy and IV. G. Urastinus appeared, and were passed. Felix: IIugo Ilfisery was declared incompetent. IIe had read the " Occidentf' George Prentiss, Algernon Boyer and Isaias T'V1flblfL77l Regentson appeared, and were passed. Sheba Solomons Bluestocking was next called. Obiected to on the ground that her dress Il.'CL-57 biased. Objec- tion sustained. J. G. Ilfodestus, Tom TV. Ilandsome Q25 and S. Tiller-ing Belch were passed. Dfollis Exenipli Gratia Orton appeared. The defendant's counsel objected, on the ground that said Orton had been an unsuccessful party in a .similar suit against the defendant. Olgection sustained. Ifoufard Dreary Bologny was called. Counselforplaintig' objected, on the ground of the high. degree of intelli- gencepossessed by said Bologny. Objection over-ruled. It appearing that the same objection 'would hold equally well against the jurors already accepted. F. E. Hfealthy appeared. Objected to onthe ground that recent domestic complications render him incapable of 'unbiasedjudgnlent. The olnectioh was sustained. TV. Heep Freezer and IV. A. Wrong were passed. The jury was duly sworn and impanelccl, whereupon 'zvitnesses on the part of the plaintig' and defendant were sworn and examined. Dr. A. I. Strasse, being duly sworn, deposes and ojfers expert testimony to the eject that his patient, the plaintiff, is suffering from nervous prostration and great mental anguish, brought on by the incessant attention on the part of the defendant. L. R. Ohoppitt, being duly sworn, deposes and says that the defendant has had a severe attach oj lore-sickness, and at present is not in his right mind, but is saglering from a mild form of insanity. II. Aching Gazella, subpoenced by the defendant, refused to testify, on the ground that his testimony would incriminate himseU'. The court sustained the point. W'm. S. Sidney, called in his own behaU, became so a,U'ected, that he was 61726118061 from further testimony. The evidence being closed, the cause was submitted to the jury for consideration and decision, and, after due deliberation thereon, the jury rendered a verdict in favor of the plaintijf. and ordered that judgment be entered herein. 'UfQ1b6l'6f0l?Z, by reason ofthe law and verdict, aforesaid, it is ordered, acyuclged and decreed, that Hobbs Wfales Ruthson, the plaintizf, do have, and recover of and from IV. S. Sidney, the defendant, a lock of hair, a bracelet, and other trinkets, stolen from the plaintij' at unsuspected moments ,- further- more, it is provided that the defendant destroy all correspondence from the plaintijfg it is furthermore ordered adjudged and decreed, that the defendant be, and he is, hereby restrained, and forever enjoined from casting that " dead-caU" look upon the plaintif when he sees her in public furthermore, the de- fendant shall not converse, correspond or otherwise communicate with the plaintilf, efccept by special permission of, and under the personal supervision of this court. Ifereunto I ajtqc the Seal of this Court, done in and for ntyseU, A1032 E. HEALD BEARDSGOATE. -Q Mx l H, Difference of Qpinion. William Dallam, the bust of Shakespeare Once was struck with one whole idea, And this idea Was surely bright,- The Faculty is always right." The Faculty had once decided, And by their Word for once abided, That all the students must Write themes Not to be slipped by any schemes. He rose one night with great commotion To tell a crowd about his notion, The Faculty with Wisdom teams To make the students all Write themes." From a member he thought Would not be lacking The most enthusiastic backing 5 So nonchalently then he says, This thought, Professor, you can praise? H And the embodiment of ethics Upon his nose his glasses then sticks, And with a gentle shake of head He quietly and firmly said, " I don't believe in themes." And strange to say the multitude agreed with him to VVilliam's evident discomfort. 2' rxk. , 3,1 Tlx ' ' .V W, 'yt X7 K wi.. " 1,15 ' ez! X ,Qu A X ' ,. L.:2Qijfll1 'l' 5 - f, - :fl-fl" .. '-'-fwfr' ' H., .ft 'V 4 -.1 fx " y Q f . lv 1 ,.t X Z A , ,WM g K K f - i N35 f ' ft -this-111 I "T--gif, - , ' N 4 I I Hflsgf 9f'fZ,'j,'.j EQQJ5' .l - ' t is 9' 3 by 'ff N W-xii WW- 'f . H li'iEIl'1E5i5131:5Aal W -vfiffff. 5575 ll N-lM!Nv'il'llx j . l lml. at-. at X NN+R:i,k'.,.1.5xm4j,, , nm .mx .H.,3....AuLe42 H, W., UAA ji-,M ,1 mfg ,lt lylixkghwlglrthtlll- T flliiilallllwllfniwef-if rf l fl A,m:f.-.- , ' is N i'y'tgfWpt""Ilil"ls X . -ff! Qqiiulnliiiiftfgfllifar 1' 'ljalfw' 'Mi r l xg . .F .-up evwwasg '-'a-ws- - i 1 lfll it X .nl if T X x f X x f f-,f fff Xi, ,5 My A , xi rims mil-.,35,g5 55 I , fx f - E 4, lr tll"f'1"'llf -Wa era-Z 5 '- .fy 1 fly-yi !.f,4h1l',,?-f:il..f - -5 ,. sg gs. fllfll Q , 159 5 g fttllll- fVYP'X,,Zlluny5,?b 44 R ?"'-.1 Xi ' 'ff ew O Freshman - Better Q me EER MA ?-I taaque mi pen inn hand two rite u a leter! I wish too tel u a bout mi skool, O? mi? Sich big skool howses i go-two. AVO11 kant help lerning a heap out o' em. Phull of stoodants, runing kareless round-they dont notis mee much, Moast of em gather in parler which is a long ruum Wythe big glass doars at boath nds and notisez on boath sighdes and about az. long az from hour pump too the hen-coop. Dont u Want two no about mi teechers! I got to minystirs with goggle glasseS. won was the Siameze twins wonce. Tother maakes me hoam sic, cauze he luoks lik grannna wyth hir teeth out-and hee choose hys pencel lik the oald kow doz herr kudd. A nuther teechar We call Kernel-awfull phunny-maaques uss laf. I C hiz joaks phirst and laf out dz then the klas all bust out laffing! Aint u proud off mee! ! I I askted Mr .Iohno two lett mea liff in hiz threa stoarie howse on their bear meet-hee said hif i Wood Wate pashuntly untyl my junyor or senyor yeer I mite then? I sed thank u. hEar kums Koshland tu plaie marballs he Is mi tormentur and I ham yoars J. NYNTIETIIR.EA HAISEED. QP. K. Xkuze sphelyng az mi ink iz Bad ?j Q A - J U D i Q fl Q This felloW's tall, he's full of gall, In German, he was just as bad 5 His hair he's Wont to bang, For him to go, was rare, He loves to bat the tennis ball, And 'cause he thought it was a fad, And talk in jockey slang. E'en then he'd not prepare. In brilliant striped tennis coat, He loves to make a big effect, As gaudy as a jay, To make the ladies sigh, In order that the crowd might note, The latest fad he does affect, He Went on Charter Day. The astigmatic eye. In physics, old Prof. John he'd fool, And as he Walks the grassy sod, He ne'er to lecture came, Whene'er a man he sees, But got some other thoughtless tool He'll pass him by without a nod, To answer to his name. His nose up in the trees. - f139J eQvN-ic"N:f- Qurf 0 Rivals 0 at O San 0 ,jose w E have often wished that a college existed near us, with Whose students we might engage in friendly contests, but, sad Q to say, such is not the case. We have no other in these parts worthy of the name, yet there are several that boast themselves as such. Among these is that institution at San Jose, which calls itself the University of the Pacific. This would-be University does very well for a preparatory school for our University, but can scarcely claim anything more for itself. However, its students try very hard to make people think that they have a college hidden away there among the trees. The poor fellows have often attempted to play a game of baseball against our nine, and have usually been able to escape without a shut-out,-do very Well for our boys to practice with when we are getting ready for a real game of ball, but they can hardly keep us interested enough for a real contest. Then, again, they are always talking of sending a.n athletic team up here to Wipe our athletes off the earth, but we suppose it takes them a good while to get their men in trim,-perhaps two or three years. And besides, of course, they have to make their training apparatus first, and that takes a good While. So you see their World-beating athletes have graduated before they can get in proper trim for a contest. By the Way, they have some remarkably fine Field-days down there. They have a beautiful track, which is used for a carriage road as well as an athletic track, so you readily comprehend that it becomes a very compact and substantial sprinting path. Then the time they ma.ke on this road! VVhy, it is amazing what the glorious climate of Santa Clara can produce in the way of runners. But while it makes the sprinters go very fast, it makes the watches go very slow, and so the one is compensated by the other. Then, of course, they always give the runner quite a handicap on the Watch, so as to let him get under full headway before the Watch starts in to catch him. The result is that the great U. P. has the fastest sprinters in the world,-in its own estimation. They are very kind to their runners, and do not allow them to mingle with the vulgar crowd, and so very fevv persons, even of the school, have been able to see their wonderful 9 4-5 seconds man. Of course, such delicate instruments have to be very carefully looked after, or they may be wholly destroyed. We would like very much for the U. P. to bring their specimen, in its glass case, to Berkeley for inspection and performance. " iVe would be Willing to pay all expenses." Well, We have wandered from our subject While dilating on the Wonderful athletes of that great " college," but we will now come back to our main topic of contests. As I said, we have beaten their poor fellows so unmercifully, and have so degraded them in the sight of the World, that they determined to do something to let the World see that they were still 4 140 J alive. So, as they found out that they had one or two men who could talk for ten minutes without stopping, they thought it would be very nice to get some speeches prepared, and then challenge our boys for an oratorical contest, to take place imme- diately. So, when they had their orations carefully prepared and carefully corrected by their 'C teachers," they appointed a committee to come up and challenge us. After wandering around our beautiful garden for a while, they at last found a student who had deserted the U. P. to come to the University, and imparted to him their message. He took pity on them, and introduced them to the President of our student body. They delivered their challenge, and wished immediate action. They were so eager to spring their speeches on us that they especially stipulated that each orator should choose his own subject, and they even offered to hire the Mechanics' Pavilion, or some larger hall, in which to show their eloquence and pathos. Our answer was that they could go on and hire the hall for themselves if they wanted to,-they ha.d our consent to do so, but we declared that orations on subjects chosen by the orators would be no contest at all. How could one judge which were. the better orators, when those orators, perhaps, were talking on totally different topics? If they really wished a contest of ability, we would debate with them on some mutually chosen subject, where a comparison could justly be made. But oh, no! they couldn't think of that proposition at all. They " werenlt prepared, to-day, Professor," on that department, and so could not contend. XV e ought to let them get ready before we talk debate to them. But even at a debate they would have had a better show than our boys, as they have lots of time for their debating clubs, while our boys have not the time to devote to this. Nevertheless, they tried to excuse themselves by saying that they couldn't think of debating, as their debaters were overworked! The idea of a person being overworked at that one-horse institution! Then again, in their paper, they tried to pass it off by saying that no challenge had been received by them, but if one had been received, it would have been accepted I This is a nice, upright course for young fellows who pretend to be college students. But it shows how they wish to make their records,-by taking advantage of their opponents, just as in running, they take advantage of the watch. However, it is a pity if they had to destroy those carefully prepared speeches without having a chance to air themselves. XV e hope that they were able to use them for other purposes, as it would be very hard to see them come to nought after so much hard scheming. ' . PROF. CHRISTY-Now, in taking your sample, you must take care that you take it exactly right, otherwise your sample will be wrong. AT THE GLEE-Miss Cit, how well you are looking this evening. '92 CO-ED Qwvlth at distressed Zoolcj-Have you seen Miss M-? She looks better than I do. C1411 On the boat, on the boat, On the boat Piedmont, Over to the city front Went the Four Hundred. Onward their course they bent, Up by the cars they Went, Into the PreX's House Came the Four Hundred. From that house back again, On Alameda's train, lVent a fair maid and swain Of the Four Hundred. Theirs not to Hovvfejl or cry, But to be coy and shy, To gently coo and sigh Like the Four Hundred. -49'CN- Swamped So on the gate they hung, Till watchdog's lusty lung From papa's eyes had wrung All of his slumber. Then the sad parting there Turned sweet the heavy air, Ere to the marsh went he Of the Four Hundred. Marshes to right of him, Marshes to left of him, Marshes in front of him, NVhere water gurgled. The name thereof was mud, And as he on them trod Ere he had gone a rod, His name, too, was mud. .-mfxfx.,-,Og--x.,ifi. -'QSM Marsh Was to right of him, Marsh was to left of him, Marsh was all over him, And much he wondered, Vlfhether he could get home, Or would he be forced to roam Till his foot gear became Shattered and sundered.. Why did his trowsers fade? O! what a tramp he made- All the world wondered. Honor the price he paid,- Just to escort the maid Of the Four Hundred. Hearken unto me, Jonathan. Art thou a second Joseph that thou should'st have pants of varied hues, or art thou loud minded in thy taste, that thou buyest a jersey of pink, breeches of glossy black, stockings of blue, and sandals of shining leather? Great was the marvel of the multitude thereat, and the smiles were many, even to a number exceeding many thousands A bat Hies into Professor Moses' room While Dean is discussing Roman Law. Prior. Mosns-Mr. Dean, you do not seem to be sheclclivzg much light upon the subject. PRINGE, '92-Professor Paget, it would be a great convenience if the French hour could be changed to i hour. Pnor. PAGET-Could you come if it Were changed to that time? PRINGLE-NO, sir. Q 142 5 file, .152 A ,Q 'Z' . ,f -1 ,,-.-,, ' X-ff? , gi 1 . . . , f-Q? . jill? "l kv A ar, 2 p Gil U ,fry :! a E N. ?,,,,f.r-- I L- UZ, lvl" I. -.iiv-l':M?',niM,, i'Wf'Nflf'7A 5 as lilllmxl---N' A A is , '1 ' ' "F fflillhgjf if A 'I 1 " rf I lljjfilll . ,:'v- 5' lib,-AQ ' , ,5 V treat, Two - urfehms - on - the - ampus me - . - -, ' , X AY Y. ,- - --1'-"ln l .,. ll --iw' J . , i , rr- 'X MAcKY-Sav there vou, Mick ,-vou throwed that ere ame to the Greenies. Wi lls gh 1 in 2 1 U 'za U 7 ' g W stil , 'vzxgg - A fe MICKY-I didn t do nothin o the sort. You re a liar! . - NN ,, X , N1 124111, i-MIM? Q in X, ,Mya iWACKY-lYOL1,T6 a nother ! MICKY-You lie all over Oakland! NIACKY-YOU lie all over the Mission I I kin lick yer I MICKY-Yer kin not. Come over in de orchard an, I'll give yer a show. QThey adjourned to the fruit-producing regions, iight four three-minute rounds, and at six P. M. a group of "choice spirits U is seen wending its l X ,M W2ty,11'1 the dusk of evening, through the classic shades of Berkeley. Sy ' . . . 2' ' 'Y The almost superhuman light which overspreads their counte- QM:-gn 7, M nances, seem to show that they have enjoyed a rich treat, the 'f - 7 Q' NL? wmalrm 'Z - .. AI if - ' ' TJ' 1 ' 1? -' outcome of which, was pleasing in the extremej A-44 In 5 v bkgf gl I E WV 'J 4' Y' 1, , . L Vi m Wife , Ilm., t ,Q-an ' , n 5 6 sf ' 6 W-gw iilal J g ' ,f N, 1- . ci 'W' 2 at ' f--fi! f - SIMM. , f' 'X K ln, ' -'TA I ' ' ' :,,-,, . "-- lx, ,M ,, ' ' " C 1-13 J ,fk 1' "1 f 7 1,12 ,' ' .,, ,Z N1 1-,',4. ,. in Fifa . is Gr-O-Q fp, ' lg, . Ni' -' 'MQ' .iisf M - lx' -. l ' l"""" K tai-. ff - 315 + X page ff ,' S 5? 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But yet he owes his big fame to the ages that are past, Since first his comic poetry in the tragic mould was cast. There may be other lllillianis as brilliant as his nobs Who wander here among us, from whom the public robs The vine of sweet deserving, which clings to nicrit's trunk, But since we donlt- appreciate, of course we call him punk The worth we thus miscalculate is 'cute enough to know That he is something extra in this common world below. He is the only one who says, as true as any saint, That he is what he isgiall others say he ain't. Now, let the ancient Billy the modern 'William teaclig Lest fast succeeding ages his identity impeach. Let our llfilliam make an index to prove he is himself 7 For a second Bacon's ready to lay him on the shelf. Sacreb to tfje lillkmigorg YD IIIBC bishexg ieb from too intimate cub fengtltg Contact witb tbe Brains of tba feeBl'e:mi11Deb, on or about Hfebvuarp 30, 1590. may be rest unbisturbeb, 39 tba wish of all. Degenerfaey - of - the - The following will show the supreme lack of talent at the U. C., at the present time: Qlj. Nobody can play tennis in '91, but Bunnell. Q21 Nobody knows anything about foot-ball in '91, but Bunnell. Nobody can manage the Co-op. at the U. C., but Bunnell. HQ. Nobody is authority on boxing at the U. C., but Bunnell. ' A Q51 Everybody is it d-n fool at the U. C., but Bunnell. Everybody is bossed by the faculty, but Bunnell. UD. Nobody can sinoke at pipe in the lunch-rooin, but Bunnell. CSD. Nobody can spit all over the chairs, but Bunnell. Q91 Nobody has the right to exist, but Bunnell. GOD. Nobody can say that their head is their own, but Bunnell, as the following will show: JACOBS, '92 Qnot k'1L0wi'ng that Bfzmnell is 'ZUl'f7L'i1L lI'6Cl0'I"IZ'tj dfistcmccej-At the last military lecture, Bunnell had about five fellows answer to his nzune at roll call. BUNNELL-That's Et d-n lie!!! JACOBS-I--I-I know it. I didn't know you were here. Even Putzker can't resist the infiuence of his divine presence, as the following from " our German professorl' will show: "Mr. Bonnell, will you be so kind as to give us at brief resume of the Jungfrnu von Qrleans, on next Monday morning in at loud tone of voice?" C1451 Prfofessorf- at - a - Feast. A gallant young Prof. from the East VV as sitting one night at a feast, IVhile close by his side, In green Freshman pride, Sat one of their number, the least. Young Freshie, with will to be kind, I-Iad shown all the Wealth of his mind. A pause then occurred,- The Prof. spoke not a word, And to this was the youth not resigned. "You're Irish, I hear"' then he said, 'CI thought so." The Prof. turned his head, Said "I'I'1n,-yes," with a smile, Firmly vowing meanwhile To make the youth smart in his stead. But the tete-a-tete lagged for a while, Till the Prof. gayley said, with a smile, " You're a Freshman, I hear, Might have known it." So clear Had the boy acted true Freshman style. Boyerfs ' Apology. No, thank you, Lieutenant, you're kind, You have good intentions in mind. But keep your shoe-blacking yourself, A Gilt edges were made for the shelf, Nature hides her best fruit with a rind. Your blacking's as good as the rest, Yet good looks are not the true test. In nature the leather's not blackg It shines not on the cow's back, But is hairy and woolly at best. No! You do not appreciate ine! My merit you cannot quite see. Pm a tough in the rough, Crammed full of rich stuff, IVith a heart that is blithesome and free. Have I satisfied every annoyer, And proved I'n1 a model Tom Sawyer? As the cannon must out with its noise, Thus you know it is boys must be boys But nevertheless must I be Boyer. SLATE Cwho has ccvrqglzt Wfontagizte cmd Olney c.tavmIoz.iozg the physical appmcztizcsj-Oiie of the first things we must learn in our scientific course is to restrain our curiosity. Many great scientists would have lived much longer if they had obseix ed this rule. QNobody knew the apparatus Was loadedj 1 146 3 Q7 B - 1:51 - brit ' ' pv- WNW 'E ' A AQCEPTS' THE TASK MURDER AS ArffNE ART I-D-Q il . .I N X "p . ' N"""'-X uv-'v 'vw w.. , E 5 .-was---Q - . N f F , ' I Q' A dr 'fvvf-fswff' "' "HERE we ARFH ' HOW JOE KILLED THE CHICKEN. V , fisshi-5----ff ,-QZK 'GUESS sHf'.s naive FaRf' if-1' 1- -.x.' EXULTATIUM Q , 5- -e 0 Q Freshman Q Glass + eating Q ef- 9 VVAS on a cold VVednesday afternoon, but the Freshies did not seem to mind the ice-creamy atmosphere, for disregarding the sacredness of the hallowed precincts, strewn with the pencil sharpenings of '84, they proceeded to lay three com- plicated systems of wires Qsimilar to the Seniorsj, not as far underground as the la.w req uires. A handsome co-ed presided with great ability, showing that her desire, that of running the Freshman Class, had been accomplished, perhaps through the agency of her influential friends. But the most prominent figure on the platform was Mr. Burks, the crafty Ulysses of the HGym" siege. Hardly had the meeting been called to order, when in from the Tennis Meeting came an illustrious cohort of Juniors, men not unworthy of the occasion. There was Tay, with an aspect so unassuming that one would hardly dream that he beheld before him a man followed and worshiped by a powerful fraternity. There was Cornwell, whose common-sense was mnchly elevated by Napa QAsylumj society. There was the orator, who had often triumphed in long-winded contests with the superb Boyer. Nominations were now in order,-in fact anything else was out of order. Everybody nominated everybody else. Bismarck Hennings, having wandered around with Diogenes in search of an honest man, thought he had found one in Parnell Brann, who objected to coercion, and returned the compliment by nominating Hennings for treasurer in a bullying speech. Owing to the multiplicity of self-urged candidates the Australian ballot-system was adopted. There was a difficulty in selecting tellers of election, etc. Every person selected, except one, was a nominee Calso a Pie-Biterj. But one of the candidates for Sergeant-at-Arms resigned, to help them out, becoming the second teller. There was consider- able debate as to whether the ballots should be folded in one or two places, but this was finally settled by an appeal to the Con- stitution of the Tammany Club of Klinknerville, where like methods are in vogue. There was no majority on the first ballot. W'hen the curtain descended on this, the first act, Bentley 4' had to see as Qlffreshj manf,-in fact, several Freshmen-purely in the interest of the Class, however. Before the second ballot there was a motion to adjourn, when Mr. Brann, who had assisted Major Roberts in preparing his Rules of Order, began to discuss the motion. Somebody becoming solicitous of the speaker's welfare requested him to " Sit down l " and the Class was much relieved to hear that he intended to, when he got ready. Finally one wire snapped, and the other two spliced. An election resulted, and an adjournment followed. crisp Earp CZ., V L T' Wi X WZ? The Johnston 8-ufferers , :X -, -Y QFrom S, F. EXAMINEB, Feb. 23, 1930.1 OUTRAGE. LEARNING I SULTED. A Reverend Scholar Ruthlessly Handled. INTENSE EXCITEMENT. The City of Berkeley Reported up in Arms, and Danger of a Riot - 30,000 Men and 6,000 4 Students Ready to Come Over and Avenge the Insult-The Gentleman in Question Calm and Magnanimous. A celebrated and respected light of learning from the shrine of Minerva, in the prosperous burg across the bay, perarnbulated gaily up the broad, well-paved avenues of this, the foremost city of the continent, and paused before the portals of the magniicent auditorium where Patti was, for posi- C1525 tively the last time, expounding, as only La Diva can, the inward essentiality of lyric and dramatic art. Then quietly, and without the ostentation, which he could have displayed without dissenting murmur from any mortal, he approached the oiiice where was dispensed the privilege of admission within the barrier which separated the profane crowd and the soulful auditors. But a savage and brut-al action here took place. An oiificious and tyrannically meddlesome, so-called guardian ofthe peace, prevented further progress by obtruding his expansive person, and in a disagreeably minatory tone, coarsely remarked: "No more tickets are going to be sold." The gentleman, without further ado, attempted to pass this insult- ing check to his enjoyment, but again the boorish conservator ofpublic morals anticipated his evasive foot-steps. He ruthlessly clutched the unoffend- ing, and not unreasonably determined, implanter of knowledge and forcibly ejected him. VVithout anathematizing more than was necessary, the out- raged pruner of youthful minds wended his way homeward. BERKELEY, Feb. 22.-tlfublished exclusively in the Ercaminerl. The assault on the sacred person ofthe literary and cosmopolitan instructor, which occurred in San Francisco yesterday, has occa- sioned a stir almost as violent as those induced by the nearly forgotten relic ofbarbarism, which once stirred these classic precincts, the anomalous class spirit. At first, the male portion of the community were inclined to treat the matter with indifference, but the representatives of the fair sex in Berkeley, to whom the charming professor is exceptionally dear, took up his cause. The co-eds, who outnum- bered the students two to one, threatened to seize their uniforms and guns, and go over themselves, but the fear of letting a better organized and a bet- ter drilled battalion than they formed CPD, be seen in San Francisco, caused the students to forego their jelousy and enlist, which they did, to the number of 6,000. To these were added about 30,000 frequent- ers of the "Club" and "Norris's," who are indebted to the professor for cigarette stumps. The force is only waiting for the cadet officers to learn the tactics, and the adjutant how to equalize the battalion. This will probably delay the expedition a year or two. At a late hour last night the professor was inter- viewed by a deputation of our representatives. He received them more condescendingly than was anticipated, and remarked : "Considering his im- portance to the public welfare, this demonstration was not too large, nor could they be too severe on the uncultivated and barbarous natives across the bay." Of course, he was touched by the sympathy of the ladies of the town, but they, it was well known, could not help it. He, without effort, necessarily left a tender impression on their hearts. He then asked that he might be left alone, to com- plete an essay, which he had promised for an issue of a magazine five months previous. For, he said, he never allowed anything, even such a violent experience as yesterdays, to interfere with his work. GAYLEY Cto Elwmcmj-You might as well have been born in Nebraska, or Kansas, or Texas, or any other of those God-forsaken States, if you are going to pronounce that girl's name Viola. ' PROFESSOR OF Hrsronv-Who was Charles the Gaul? STUDENT Csleepvllyj-Oh, he was predecessor of Hagarty the Hibernian. YOUNG LADIES, PAPA Qto Mr. Zeilej-What are your intentions, young man. new H 0 Frfeshman 0 Reverfie new lt was in the French class, While our beloved Gaul was away. Mr. Noyes was reading in "Le Roi des Montagnesf' He always did well, and that day M. le Profes- seur le Teuton said : "Ah, Mr. N., you haf Worked hard, but you must pray hard that you may learn to do better. I respect you, Mr. N., I respect you, but go. on, Mr. N. Mr, Noyes reads in Tombstone French: "Sous les pieds de ma chaise." That means " under the legs of my buggy." "Ah, mein Gott! Mr. N., you have worked hard-I guess you have, but you make a sorry end of it, Mr. N." .- - ., OUR VACATIONS. C 153 J 8 Leek-wday In the fall the J unior's fancy H Lightly turns to thoughts" of fun And the sprightly "co-eds" shiver, Yea, they shiver, every one. Tremble th ey in direst terror Of the fearful book of Fate,- Of the " BLUE AND GOLD'S " death-de Scathing scorn, but all too late. For already have the wary, Wily Junior men laid snares To entrap the giddy maidens, And to catch them unawares. There are spies at every alcove, There are eyes in every nook, Every trysting place is haunted By a demon with a book. "With a book," said I? Yea, truly, With a book that's labeled " Notes." Swift and sure they ply their pencils, And they chuckle in their throats. And if any luckless maiden To a rendezvous repair, Book in hand, the scribbling demon, Never failing, will be there. Lack-a-day I The foolish maiden. Lack-a-day! The amorous youth. For the chuckling, scribbling demon, Knows no mercy, feels no ruth. C 154 J 7 aling, Junior' 0 Day O notes A BEFORE. Wm. D. Armes is glad '91 has profited by his suggestion, and intro- duced a play in the programme. go-eds excited g they hear that they are to be " h't " 1 . gmored that Buckley has furnished Waste with a Fourth of July speec . Gym decoration begins, but Juniors are afraid to cut Howison. Sawyer gets excited and works half an hour, then asks proudly: "Ain't I pretty active ior a man of my age? " Putzker enjoys the thou ht th ' g at he will be hit before a large audience, AFTER. Wm. D. Armes says: " The Farce was nonsense, there was nothing good about it g" and might have added-" because they had the presump- tion to hit og1.eJ' Co-eds in doubt whether to like the Farce or not. Chawles Webb Howard appears as usual, but feels rather sheepish. 1 Stoney threatens to "do Toby" for making light of the speech he made ast year. 1 Howison flunks Juniors, and keeps them half an hour after the bell rings. Putzker wasnlt hit, and feels decidedly slighted. l.9..sf .Ti Charter! - Day - notes Somewhat surprised to see William Dallam Armes, after his sweep- ing condemnation of Student Days. I . Louis De Fremery Bartlett appreciated the responsibilities of his position. One young lady was heard to ask: "Is that that little snip of a Louie Bartlett? " Glee Club a great artistic hit, although not a " howling" success. Willis and his skull-cap loomed up. Mr. Rosenthal and Miss Noble sat side by side, as usual. Decorations reflected great credit upon Miss Chapman and Mr. Mcliisick, Miss Ramsdell and Mr. Harker, Miss Hobson and Mr. Smith, and others, who did not work quite as hard. Miss Hardy occupied a front seat in the gallery lVh ? Jim Wh' - ' Y ite looked very happy beside his " co-ed." Freshmen exuberance and loudness as usual. Rather clever way, though. Mr. Langls own belief in his subject, lent great force to his oration. ' CQXQ 14-Tug ' of ' Wat ska ' COPEN TO MEMBERS OF TI-IE FACULTY ONLYD . 1. J. H. C. BONT11, S. B. C1-1RrsrY, A. PUTZKER, W. C. JONES, F. G. HESSE, E. L. GREEN. 2. H. DAVIS, G. F. E. HARRISON, C. M. GAYLEY, A. A. TTOWARD, T. R. BAOON, I. STRINGHAM. JUDGES. J OSEPH LE CONTE. F. SOULE. J. B. CLARKE. t E. C. O,NEILL. JOHN LE CONTE. C. B. BRADLEY. F. V. PAGET. J. H. SENGER. G. H. HOWISON. F. SLATE. G. G. EDNVARDS. A. VV. J AoKsoN. -N.,-L,-X.,.,g4--g,Xfx.. -vs? Grfitique of a Tragedy This paper Was presented before Professor Gayley's Class, February 29, 1890: We have to deal with a hero of Whose virtue and ability We have no doubt, one Whom We have met in the looking-glass. The scene of action is a chambre-de-nuitg the date 7 AM. In the strict unities of time and place only, the play is like a Greek tragedy. Half-dozing visions of themes, soft eyes and Dx QYJ introduce our hero, and lead to the moment of Hrst excitation, the ringing of that sleep-if-you-dare, 7 -o'clock bell. A dream, two snores, and seven yawns accumulate interest in the plot and hurry on the climax, which is marked by the shrill Whistle of the 7:15 train. The agony of our hero ends as the tragic moment brings him to his feet and the floor. A conflict between time and civilized habilirnents ensues. He hastens through solution and ablution. Victory is in his grasp ! But fatal discovery I That collar button non est! The imperious tones of the breakfast bell close the moment of last suspense. That fatal, alas! too prevalent love of the midnight oil, has made a breach in the hero's strength of character, and occasioned his destruction. ' With a brave I've-been-up-ten-minutes step he descends to the dining-room only to meet his doom and cold mush. He then has his head taken off. As the door closes We hear his last Words, "To sleep, to sleep 'too late, aye, there's the rub." c 155 J 0 4525! ' Ronny ' Ronny, ' the - odesto - Statesman G Without doubt, the best-known person at the U. C. at the present time, is Hey Nonny Nonny, the Modesto Statesman. But it is no wonder that hc is so Well-known, for his pre-eminent looks and graceful swagger would attract people to him, even in Modesto. Hey Nonny believes in encouraging University organizations to the utmost degree, and, accordingly, joins everything he possibly can. He is also a very accomodating fellow, especially in the way of accepting offices. Last term, alone, he held several treasurer- ships, such as treasurer of his class, treasurer of the Durant-Neoleans, treasurer of the Tennis Club, etc. He could, no doubt, have held them still, but he found that he was losing all his friends in trying to perform his du- ties, and, consequently, he thought he had better retire before he became a hermit. Everybody shunned him, ex- cept those who wished to spend the money which he collected. These lat- ter were constantly pressing him for cash, which he could not, for some reason, known only to himself, collect. Some said he had an attack of " sores head," like the members of a certain frat., who have refused to pay their BLUE AND GOLD assessment, while others said he wanted to be easy on the " boys " to get their support for higher oiiices. However, the Statesman does not like to handle money as well as he likes to handle his tongue. He is always ready to speak on any subject at any time, whether he knows anything about it or not. As everyone no doubt knows, Hey Nonny is a member of the Students' Congress. Here he has al- r eady mounted quite high in the "Tem- ple of Fame." Those who were present at his opening speech as Associate Minister, enjoyed a treat, indeed. He Q 156 5. Mil ll A it if-:fre Nl X broke forth about as follows: " What is money? How many in this room can tell me what money is 'P' As no one responded to his questions, he surm' d d bt - tl th ' - ' ' rse , no ou , corr ec y, at he was the only one pi esent who knew anything about the subject, and so he went on to tell them, as near as he could remember, what Mr. Walker has to say about it. Speaking of Walker, reminds us that Nonny's political economy deserves more than a passing notice. From him we have learned many points of interest concerning the rural life of Modesto. Among other things, he asserts that it does not require any capital to engage in farming there, as the farmers .5 xc- ll: II i lt f l i t ll ill with it Hi W I! 1 2. 1 Il. il ll Ii K - Vg A-.2 liftfii .HI H. X I arsqtf , , , ,. ll. x w A I ,. i, 1 b b I r I mv' , .r f-W Wilt l i f 3.Hl'N X'l l l, ll tfilrffggiz i , 1 HIM Q so V55 fly la p Wa f ll -'E f fif,,i2t:t 'if1+ ll is f, 7 ' - f-ll. 'F' ' Q I ti "V I r '14 t t "A X l 'J'f7?5i1 'X .... m ol'-'2f'77v '9 f ff sieles illlg K. sul UW mgzfwffyip pl'-qi N X r -r if 'Sl' X' "'f..-403 ., if ,fp -f.g",L- rl. ff it Wi' W l t' if ' M1 if Ill fl -A it 4' Q , 't55rf'?,H52 . H f ff vi "' 11. r ' 'if M' nf 'm , QKfiiiiitfiffs1yk?4rY?s'iw 'isu'a?lf'F1nI1 jf .' r - r 'S"'Sf:7vIf" 2 T. xi W ' lla, A--sf. i5"""HQbi5g'ive "ill ." v W , f U5 ...ff-' . " N---sf' -P?-fe v -f"-' 'i":, 'Y ' I 0241.2 ,V 1, T132 'mm 'xii ,7T.ff'..?. ,xXX X 5, L 7 fr V ft! ,Ill 3 f5f,,,1,,J..,., 1 -L-U4 X X my'ifgflililllgliiiffils Ilan il ll it in-ge' what ' V - n ,. iii Q 5 Q mv' nw' . 'Q 'KN lf, . I' QW, y I, K I I if-i117 .,IL.ILILUlll X ,Q ,, Xile'1z3gli:iill,?55ML Fd l'lMl .... ,T-f X' XX ' y it Mlnlllliglg-,Lf 'rx fs,-g 2 lily ifylx f W, 'H' ff' l X ' 'X' "-n'Qli'2IIiY'fH' i xi l ' f f . X by ex 'rrgzelfftff' A l S ' Milli X lx X We x X 1 I1 ll I Y it S XXX X X Mans mil X X 'Q ri X Q X sk xx xjss X S 'X l W' 4 lli 'X it N 5 vs Sth' 'V 'W RQ lk i HH' . if s f E f Nl 'Stl has X PJ carry all their grain in their hands, thus avoiding the use of sacks, etc. Nonny makes a very good tutor for the Freshmen in their endeavors to crush the Sophomores. He often de- livers orations to encourage them in their work. On a recent occasion he uttered the following sentiment: "My dear men, I applaud this noble college spirit which has brought you forth to- night." I:F1'GShl'Y16H smother himj Besides his other accomplishments, Nonny would like very much to be a society man. He attended the Freshie Glee with great success, no doubt ow- ing to the fact that he placed in the " Occidentn a notice to the effect that he would appear in full dress. The Freshie co-eds were completely cap- tivated by his pompous manner and empty jokes. He also attended the Y. M. C. A. Convention at Napa, where many, on account of his dignified bearing, took him for the religious professor ofthe U. C. We hope to see him here when Judge Gleason leaves us. YELLOW-HAIRED CO-ED Cra.pt1w-- ouslyj-Just look at Meeker. Isn't he sweet? I think him the prettiest boy here, don't you? And he has such a good face, too. tl57j -f The O Philosopherfs 0 Soliloquy 'f-"rss-'WE-sM"'m CROOM 1, NORTH HAIJII, 5:03 P. MJ " Wliatexfer is is not," the Prof. has said- If that is so, it is not after Eve. But no! My anxious heart belies my head: I feel that 5:15 Will soon arrive. 4' Wlfhatever is is definite. " I wot Train time is one thing definite, at least, And on that train, Whatever else is not, She is,-whereby my haste is much increased. 'Twonld take a man of Stearner stuff than I To let philosophy employ his brain, And sit here calmly while the moments fly, And run the risk of losing that up-train. Whether whatever is, be not, or be, I care not, though the question may be just- North-Berkeley-ward my heart is calling me- I-Iang Kant and Hegel! I'll get up and dust! .-5-N,-.....--Q--S,-.1 SLATE-WhO can tell us any more about Kepler than that he discovered the laws of planetary motion, and was not Frenchman ? MR. ZEILE Cof Bohemtaj-I-Ie Was born in Germany. SLATE-That's right, Mr. Zeile, that's right. SLATE-MT. Parcells, how may the ultra-violet rays be made visible? PARCELLS-DO you refer to that "geraniu1n" glass experiment, Professor? SLATE-That is a rather new name for it. I have always heard it called uranium glass before. SLATE Qarrcmgftng for ct special recitation the next day at four o'cl0elcj-Can everybody be present at that hour? , . CJUNNISON Cwho hopes State welt excuse htm enttrelyj-I have to catch the five o'clock train for the city, sir SLATE-Well, Mr. Gunnison, I will excuse you at a quarter to five. QSO Gunny has to make an outright cut to Get out of it.j C15Sj ' W Petition ' etition, A' N deference to the respected and influential individuals who have appended their signatures to the following p ' ' ' - " 't lf fa rich and heretofore much-cultivated field of the Board of Editors has inagnanunously agreed to deprive 1 se o foibles and follies: To the Editors of the BLUE AND GOLD: WHERErkS, The almighty Board of Regents has seen fit to re uce our W . A, d beloved teacher of Deutsch Albin Pritzker, from an honored Professor to a mere Associate Professorg and NVHEREAS, That disgraceful act has caused this worthy gentleman to lose all his former Entusicismuis-eveii to show positive signs of Blase Cwhilom mulch detested by himl, and to express great dislike for State institutions, and to threaten to tender his resignationg and XVHEREAS, He has, moreover, earnestly requested the students to make no demonstration in his behalf, but to continue to , H . ,, T . . . 1 1 tt love President Davis, in spitepof this act, and has begged the editor of the Occident to vsrite no editorials about t ie ma er 5 Therefore WVe, the undersigned, fearing that your subtle wits will cause his brimming cup of Woes to overflow, request that you overlook the many foibles of EX-Professor Albin Putzker in Ninety-one's BLUE AND GOLD. fSignedj J No. D. RIDEOUT, General Tcqfey Dealer. JNO. BOUSE, Omched Tajey Puller. CORNXVELL, Oinched Tcqfey Puller. 5-CENT LANG, Soph., must have ci jifngeer in everyb0cZy's pie. BURKs, Fresh., ditto. fReserved forProf.H0wison,whowou1dn'tsign.J IN PROE. JOE,S Roorr-It has nowadays become the sign of a scholar to wear spectacles. QWilso11 and Tay grin.j IN THE GERMAN ROOLI.-HAfXS Qtrcmslcufmgj-lVIy chief presented me with a pair of loaded dice. SENGER-I'IOW are dice loaded? HAAS-Give it up. SENGER-MF. Beard, you came from Napa,-tell us how it is done. 4 159 J ' Q- Reeessus Sanetorum feb? - OR, TTIE Mrsoellmsrs AND T1-In MISSIONARIES. F5 MONG the stock taken in by the U. C. one September, there were several Freshmen belonging to that peculiar and fortunately rare class of beings I known as misogamists. Soon they discovered in a secluded spot, among the oaks and eucalyptus trees at the back of the University grounds a rather dilapidated little cottage which appeared to them a suitable place of refuge In short after duly stroking in the pio er dir ection th '71 . ., . ' p ' e easi y ruffled feathers of Dr. J. H. C. Bonte, Ruler of the U. C., they established themselves in the house. In token of their saintly principles they called themselves " The Saints " and dubbed the house Recessus Scmctorzwn, printing the words in large letters above the door. There they found peace and happiness, in a solitude, undisturbed by the presence of " women folksf' There a wanderer at eventide might catch a glimpse of one of the " saints " enveloped by a halo of light-from the cooking stove-and a huge cook-apron, roasting the potato and boiling the mush which were to consitute his evening meal, or catch some such exclamation as, " Holy Ginger! BythegreatsufferingJewPeterl That dish-water is as hot as-." But having secured a safe retreat, they took further measures for maintaining their saintly principles in such an uncongenial place as Berkeley. Each member of their organized society produced something in encouragement or praise of misogamistical principles. By a lucky chance we have secured the Journal kept by the secretary of this society, Mr. A. F. M., and perhaps the best way of showing its nature is to give an account, as found in the journal of 7 one of its meetings. Rncnssus S.-SNCTORUM, February 5, 18-. The Society of IlIisogam1'st.s' was called to order at eight o'clock by President L. R. H. The minutes of the previous meeting read and and approved. The President then addressed the meeting as follows: Fellow Dvfisogamtsts :-The following incident shows the danger incurred by not professing our worthy principles It chfmced that fm certain outh . . L . .. y , Mr. Y. M. C. A. Breaks, was recently in the Home for Lunatics at Napa City-not as a patient, but as a visitor, with a party of friends. All went well till the party entered a chamber in which sat a lady possessed of seven devils and 't feminine charms." Now, Mr. Breaks is not a misogamist, and was there- fore overcome by this charmer. Forgetting where he was, he greeted her with " Ah, there l" a nod, and his most irresistible smile. The result was magical. The fair creature sprang up like one possessed, or rather not possessed-of her senses, for in fact she was not, and throwing herself into his arms, actually attempted to make off with the unfortunate youth. Mr. Breaks was not accustomed to such complete success in his attempts at 1nashing, and a longing seized him to flee. A mighty struggle took place at the siren's chamber-door, and he escaped her loving clasp. But the maddened creature ran after him crying, " Oh, let me have that sweet, tall, handsome fellow ! " and Mr. Breaks had to fly for his life. Ah, my brothers, let us thank heaven that we profess the only true principles, and are deaf and blind to the charms of the sirens. fThe President sat down, overcome, we presume, by emotionj Mr. H. G. P. next addressed the meeting in a similar strain : I. II. III. It was summer by the sea-side, Then it was that Rich, enamored, They the secret kept between them All the world was bathing there, Urged his suit and won tl1e game g Many months, but all in vain, All Eve's daughters on the lee-side VVed his love in secret manner, For at length the papers 'sposed 'em, Of forty-five,-both plain and fair. But he got there just the same. And poor Rich was known to fame. IV. V, Now, for such a foolish action Also witness brother Hillls way 3 Rich deserves his censures well 5 He left college ere he wed. For at Harvard 'tis a fact, sirs, C 160 D A man for such an act's expelled. " Oh, the d. f. ! Lost his head ! " Listen, also, how they all say, This production was heartily applauded, and the President conrmenderl the Emraal Izleccs it embodied, also its Nemesis and Tragic Catharsis. The secretary, Mr. A. F. M., then read the following: I. II. VVe shall waste no time in seeking For a maid to do our sweeping, Foruwe all are very handy with a broom g NVe can cook our own potatoes, VVe can boil and we can bake, sirs, For amusement we play pedro, Also poker and casino. You remember how we played the other night, VVhen we went to Student's Congress And but few showed up to join us, And can also wash our dishes-when we've time. IH And in Prof. J ones' room played poker,-'twas a sight ! But we never would have thought it, That some Seniors could be caught in The act of playing euchre with Go-eds g They steal up into the gal'ry So that they will not be stared at, And up there play cards for hours, so 'tis said. Several moments of silence followed this production, and then Mr. H. G. P. again arose, and said: My Beloved Scaints-I have some startling information for you. An attempt is being made to destroy our Society. Those creatures in our class called Co-eds have formed a union and call themselves t'Missiona1-ies." Their "missionary work" is the capture of misogamists. I confess that their first attempt was on me, and that though I escaped unscathed in spirit, I was for a time a prisoner. These plotting sirens took me unawares. and forced me to accompany one of them, of all places, to a co-ed picnic. I was not the only unfortunate, they had also captured Mr. D. G. J., a true misogamist though not a member of our Society. Our suffering that day was terrible. We were subjected to all manner of tortures, and made complete fools of by these heart- less beings. The thought of it overcomes me. Gentlemen, I have positive knowledge that these "missionaries " mean to continue their attempt to over- come our saintly band. We must prepare for the struggle. Great excitement ensued. President L. R. H. eloquently urged the necessity of greater vigilance than ever. The meeting then adjourned. The minutes of subsequent meetings record a constant and vigorous struggle against "missionaries," and an occasional "capture," but always made by force. But at length the meetings begin to lack spiritg they continually show less and less vigor. Finally it is evident that a great change has come over the Society of Misogamists. At last the President makes a rather weak attempt at reproving the members for their lack of spirit, but his words were received with evident disapproval. A painful silence followed. Mr. H. G. P. at length arose, and, with a sigh, drew a perfumed sheet of paper from his breast-pocket, and read with great feeling: Ah, the depth and brilliant splendor of your eyes,- Every day by greater beauty I'm surprised 9 Rosa, with your wavy tresses You my heart bind in their meshes, And at your feet a suppliant now I lie- At this point the President sprang up and called the gentleman to order. " Read on," " Go on," called others. Great confusion ensued. The Presi- dent shouted at last, U The meeting stands adjourned." That was the last meeting. The Society of Misogamists was no more. It had succumbed to the demoralizing imiuence of Berkeley, and the attacks of the "Missionaries" Qliilj exe Dialogues exe UNSER LIEBER PROFESSOR Cto Sophomore Dutch classl-Has anyone aparallel sentence in German to dis one: " If you wish a drink of water, so hold you a glass thereunder " ? I'IERR BoUsE-O ja, mein Herr. PROFESSOR- Ubersetzen sie gefiilligst. Translate, if you please. BOUSE-If our Dutch professor wishes a drink of beer, so holds he a larger glass thereunder. PROFESSOR Cbccomivzg quite confused and red in the hands and face. Class room-.D-O, no, in our country-CBut he can't talk any more, and so has to dismiss the class. Bouse tries to think up some way by which he can restore himself into the good graces of der Professor.J LIGHT-WEIGHT BRADLEY fafter a breathless run with afreshfc co-cd foo the foam F7 eshic co cd comes in zflwcc seconds ahead O dear' does L . I. l . , . ' V. H A J.. . Mr. Magee give you running exercises in the Gymnasium? I suppose he does, for he makes me run when I take my exercise. FRESHIE Co-En Cwho can scarcely catch her breath to rcplyj-O, yes, that is one of the ways we have of amusing ourselves in there. tBrad1ey looks very sympathetic.J JOHNNY CLARKE Caftcr an enforced absence, during St. Patrichis weehj -I am very sorry that I am the cause ofthe class losing so much Val- uable time, and I hope you have all read along in advance. How many have done so? CNobody moves, and Johnny almost faints away. They had all read ahead, but were afraid he would call on them, you know. Johnny at last breaks the death-like silence, by saying: L' Take the next thirty pages for tO-H'lO1TONV.HJ . VVm. Carey Jones prides himself on his shrewd and witty sayings. The U. S. history recitation had been changed from tliejirst hour in the morning to the last hour in the afternoon, and, of course, the juniors went to William Carey to kick. The following conversation took place between Wm. Carey and Sister Tay: TAY-We would like to have this history hour changed, professor. Wir. CAREY-T0 what hour ? TAY-To the first hour in the morning, where it was before. VVM.-That is quite a jump, from the last hour in the afternoon to the first hour in the morning. TAY-It is no farther than from the first hour in the morning to the last hour in the afternoon, as you are about to do. VVM.-H'm, I guess that's so. CFirst time he ever acknowledged that he was beaten at his own game.J C1623 exe ' is - Said CGEXQ That Thompson, sometimes known as Nonny, Once read a poem, in a way quite funny. That Noyes, who ne'er looked in a co-ed's face, Has now, sad to say, fallen from grace. That Donzie was a heartsick man, Dean was another, Each madly loved alittle girl . '. became her brother. That Georgie Herbert, the wonderful Fletcher, Ne'er sees a girl but he tries to catch 'er. Quit! c.st?'someOne asked A About Algernon Boyer. lVhy, it's his pipe, that smells Like a tannery ati re. That Stanwood, the stripling, tries to be bad, But when he is worst, is a mild sort ofa lad. That when first he came to college, to the Harmon Gym. he came. The sophs clipped Thompson's whiskers, and on the floor they left his brain. That, that there is a hen,-a speckled friend of the Colonel, VVhose color's uncertain, whose age is eternal. That I is the pronoun, you now long have known, As the only short word that the wise seniors own. That Dyer Roused Burks' ire Higher Than Dyer Might desire. That Bunny, with his kind-hearted streak, Much prefers horses to the study of Greek. , That Pheby, a freshman of brains, 'Will get through college, if others take pains. That XVilson of '90 'S a jolly good fellow, Whose only failing is, that he will get mellow. That Terry, the senior, 'S a man very shrewd, But a pair of black eyes have his thoughts pursued. That their looks were pale and thinner than should be for girls so young And their eyes on Gaylcgfs motions with a mute observance hung. fldapfcd from "LocksZey IIa.Il" ,- .said by Ricardson 2 5 W O I A Rem1n1seenee. " The evil that men do lives after themg , The good is oft interred with their bones." This is true of the dead High School life of a member of the Sophomore Class, who bears the name, slightly altered, of one of the sea- sons. It is related that at the time of the visit of the National Opera Company, this gentle youth, W with some comrades, passed the magic portal known as the stage door. Then, in imitation of lusty Roman soldiers, intellectual Roman poets, and Roman orators, vying in forensic ability with the Senator from Modesto, they, in the capacity of " supesj' assisted in the first production of " Nero." Owing to their eliicient services, everything had proceeded successfully until the curtain was to rise for the third act. The scene was the Forum at the time of a tri- umph. The playful youth with whom our story deals, in the garb of a soldier, was sta- tioned near a group of captivating ballet girls. Just as the curtain rose, he, with a straw, gently tickled the ear of one. This base act soon caused its just retributiong for, as he U IN THE BU LRUSHES. leaned forward, his horse-hair plume fell into the torch he carried. A blaze soon followed, and, following the blaze, the stage manager rapidly materialized, seized the offending legionary by the seat of the 'Roman substitute for pants and the nape of the neck, and sent him through the air into a pile of scenery and rubbish to meditate upon the crime of having too facetious a nature. V C1631 N Q ninety - vs. - ninety-two + me I. Ho, students, toot a triumph, Ho, Colonel, clear the way, The great defunct old ball teams VVill play in form this dayig This day the stands on the campus Are lined with students all, From North I-Iall to the South Hall, To the track enclosed by wall. - II. Unto the great twin ball teams lVe'll send a mighty shout, Swift, swift, the great twin ball teams Come shambling from the south. They come from the dusty gymnasium, In suits of silver and red, O'er the lawn's high crest, o'er the walks of rest, To the ca1npi's lowly bed. III. Now is the scene of conflict WVith festive co-eds gay, Now is the flood of Facilities Poured down the Lovers' NYayg The heroes take their places, Midst plaudits toss the ball. "Yield not, O great Ninetiusf' Loud cry their classmates all. IV. " Now, by the co-eds above us, And by our previous graves, Play ball to-day, Ninetius, Or be forever knavesf' Thus spake the big Davisius, And speaking, seized his stick. " One strike!'7 the umpire cried aloud. " Come off! " the Nineties spake from the crowd, " Simpson, O you make us sick." Y. Then, for a little moment, All students held their breath, And for a little moment Reigned silence as of death, Then, in another moment, Broke forth from one and all, A cry as if the Freshmen Had found a new Class call. YI. For with a crash like thunder Davisius sniote the ball, It went not high, but journeyed far And seemed to never fall, O'er pitcher, iielders, and bases, O'er many a graceful form, And crashed into the grasses That breed the slothful WVOIIITI. VII. And like a nag unbroken, Vifhen first he feels the rein, Davisius ran the bases, And ran them not in vain. Three other men of Ninety, Although not over quick, Tottered round in dumb surprise To the home plate that up-hill lies, YVhile the Barbarian faintly cries, " Spurgonius, why don't you kick? " C1645 VIII. Round Davisius throng the Faculties, And co-eds with joyful eye, They make him their idol, And set him up on high. IVith triumph and with laughter,- Now is the story old How Ninetius won a game of ball At its last chance, I'm told. CNG? QQQJ Muttevings QQQJ 09 HESE students are queer folks, anyway. Ordinary persons would experience a feeling of sorrow and regret, when brought face to face with an old familiar land-mark, if they knew they were gazing on it for the last time. But how many of you are so affected, I wonder, as you pass the campus every afternoon '? Has not Prex. Davis promised that the campus shall be leveled? And can you walk by those gently sloping terraces, without the least emotion, knowing as you well do, that in all probability Archie will have transformed them into a level and barren waste before you pass that way again? Oh, you hard and cruel hearts! Have you not a jot of poetry in your natures, or have Gayley's lectures on "The Zlisthetics " frightened it all away ? ' One of our co-eds made a remark the other day which I was unkind enough to overhear. She was watching the game, and Johnnie IVh1te was in the pitcher's box. Turning to her companion Qwho, by the way, was Shawl, she murmured softly ' H . . . . WVhy do they let that horrid Mr. VVhite toss the ball? He never throws it straight enough for the batter to hit." And Shaw didnit know why. YVhat a blasted liar Meierdierks is, anyhow. He beats the record. He wrote home to his father a few days ago that the instructor in mathematics was sick, and that the class had elected him fMeierdierksj to conduct the exercises. The' letter was published in the " Mudfiat Turtle," and the proud papa mailed a good-sized check to his enterprising son. There's nothing like having a good opinion of oneself. Vllebster will tell you so, too-not Noah or Daniel, but our great and only Albert Bradford lVebster. You should have seen him and Hennings at the tennis tournament, but if you didn't, no words of mine can describe the circus to you. . This brings me back to the co-eds again. I try to control my thoughts and write about something else, but it's of no use. They are too funny and 'cute, and such simple and unsophisticated little dears withal. But what I want to tell you about is the way they did kick-thatls just the word to use-when the tennis club was organized and the co-eds were excluded from membership. They were going to have four courts of their own,right away, and a high board fence around them-and "those horrid, selfish boysl' were not to be permitted to look through a knot-hole even. It was a mean thing to do-not to let them play with us, to be sure, but what could we do? They are all such experts that it would have been discouraging to the boys to try to compete with them. , I saw Miss Hobson holding a soiree with Smith, Street, Stearns, and some others yesterday. Speaking of her, reminds me of the other Ruth, and I might tell a nice little story, about how she walked home from church one Sunday evening, but I won't. Fred might not like it. However, let me recommend the young lady to all who are in need of a first-class chaperone. In that line, she is, undoubtedly, without an equal in Berkeley. In fact, she is about the finest I ever saw, and that is saying a great deal. . ' 11653 ale ' of f a ' Goeed, ' a ' Kodak, n H - Prfofane f Junior - "There is a tide in the affairs of men," Quoth A' foxily " the " co-ed," fair to see, As in an upper alcove she did sit, ' CNay, cherie, not upon ajunior's kneel. But most demurely C?j in artless pose C? ?J, Her bashful eyes bent on the junior's face, A very model for an artist's brush, A figure full of dainty, conscious grace. 'There is a tide in the aifairs of men, Which taken at the Hood leads "-mercy me! Push back your chair, or I shall die-for look! Those fiends in the gallery. Heavens ! they have a Kodak "-quoth the maid. In very truth, her eyes deceived her not. Her iS'hczkspev'e, her coquettish pose and all, Were in the hateful moment quite forgot. The junior turned his love-lit eyes aloft, And saw, with grinning visages, two men, fOr rather "fel1ows'U, of the naughty staff Of " BLUE AND GOLD." XVhat did that junior then ? I cannot tell you, cherie, all he diclg But simply this, that a great streak of blue Shot through the air. The maiden horrified, With Swish of skirts, quick vanished from his view. Now, cherie, sad to tell, they never speak, When on the campus, in the train they meet. Some otherjunior basks now in her smile, Some other 1naiden's eyes his presence greet. it is if? EEE 523 ik ii? There is a tide in the affairs of men," Comes back the echo of that "co-ed's" tone, Which taken at the flood"-the sweet tone dies, And leaves to echo, but a plaintive moan. -and a ew Q Eobsorfs 0 Qhoiee-HQ Dream 0 mg IVAS as one dreaming. And through the fog of my dream I beheld a gate resplendent with pearls. Methought a maiden fair did linger there, as one tired unto weariness. And as I gazed, lo! I beheld two dumpling, rosy cheeks between which a sweet, sad voice got unto itself an exit. "May this be heaven '? 7' f'Yea, weary one, enter and rest." What with thanks in her heart and tears in her lashes, I noticed these words on her lips: 'II-Iere will my pursuers never follow! I-Iallelujah ! " As a lion became a seat for this pilgrim, she strained her eyes far back over the way. WVhen lo! far out on the way which leads unto Stockton, there hustled into a view a man hastening with a stack of books in his arms. A ,look of care betookitself unto the festive maiden's brow. NVhen lo I again! another pilgrim wound his footsteps with swiftitude on the way which is a continuation of that of Durant. As I peered into her mind, methinks I beheld the maiden draw a huge line, and hastily begat a movement, so that soon those feminine dumplings were in the furtherest recesses of the temple. And I did gaze on as I viewed the two youths enter themselves 'twixt those pearls ajar. The watcher at the gate, Mr. -Gabrieltrumpet, let both pass as they exhibited a scroll made of the film of sheepskin. WVhen the hinder youth was nearer, my mind beheld he grasped tightly unto an illustrated "Occidentf' And in my dream, I beheld that the fairy maiden was now hiding among a bevy of angels. But all in vain. Now she .ambled again into one of the farthest retreats. Now, as it further came to pass, I observed her enter a deep niche in the wall, at the farther end of which there was a window. But here the youth with the many books inallyx came upon her. W'hen lo ! an angelic smile spread itself like butter o'er her brow and even unto her dumplings. And as their buzzing lulled my slumbers, I sat my eyes on an owlish nymph, who with spectacles on nose and a musk-melon walk, tapped a bell. O! I awoke, and there in front of the alcove in which I sat, there stood that musk-melon walk, looking at me with those spectacles. I smiled, he grinned. In the next alcove I heard two voices. A female spoke thus: " O ! don't leave me yet. You don't know what a peculiar feeling I have when I am alone? And then in a deep Stocktonian voice, "Must go! Got to dig l" - I now slipped out of my alcove. OF CO IHRSE. I went to the centre-table and theresat my other pilgrim with his A"Occident." I spoke first: "Lend me your ' Occident '?" " Certainly," he said, H you may have it until I return," and off he went. 'Where'? I never asked him nor did he ever tell mc. 1 1457 9 ww Q1 - Dorfado ww Words by CHAS- MILLS GAYLEY- mf Music by ALBERT A. STANLEY. -' 1 3 L -4-L J - -Q F45 l I I PQEEI' 73'El-I1 I QI LMBUGWO-' Oh, the Eelds a- flame with pop - pies, 8emPlxce. .DD Er I .Q-Q I - J JN ff! 4. --5. ,, O Q s . 1 4 1. we In 3' 51.3 512.3 - .,-2- , 'I ,F nn 1.4 J .L - tif-1"-"K+-' i . +1 Z J ' e P - i . ' ...I - f'-'59 - - - .I It -be-4 V I?-fl' - 1 Cree' fit- Cantabile. T ll -n ' ek--ff O 1 , ed nf 1 A 1: -,-n ss 1 O1 f c 1 is f J 1 Ie.ff.:e2' - -f +3 if in 2-r 2 le-2l2l3-k+::s-4- But - ter -cups and col - um- bine ! Oh, the haze on glade and cop - pice, Haunt of clem - a. - tis and vine ! Slopes of green and ,Q-1+ 1 .1 H 3'i"'4 li' Q4-L+ + 4+ -4 - - -1 'I A-Q . I I - - - ?l F - i g ,. :. -5 V if-U , 4 I-' 0 j-4 ? F d ' 'aj' ' f 9' 1 1 Q. We in WV 3 8 i - - - -0- I P 7 -:P F ijngy, EE' Q 4-O jg' 'EEE -+l:f-f-if-f. - sqfv Yr- - L n . n- --A - Ped. an Or I f I' F co a co e rit. gd lib, g 1 P0 P0 -I 1 n -A -ff-an f an J Q' 55522 g - 1 me 2 If gf-Hff J H skies pro -pi - tions, And the air a draught de - li - cious, One e -the - real MIL: - dyne. One e- the-real an - o - dyne. n - T' --e+.4-44.211 -UZJQIQS A-PEW 'J if H3 54: -ge . - 14- - -Sifjfjigiiijig 1 " 3 ll ' ip L O T :df Fly a a a a a a a L-n-I if Q .4 2 J. .inane ,i..a..i. Pf":"a"0c"e'i" T Zlfavofe' Ei' 1 "'3--gt+LTEFI75f""'-"Lf:.'-:.2a'-'- O g O, lg , 2, , F exe Q Q1 Doi-fado s ew BY CIIARLIGS BULLS GAYLICY. Lrrrgior hir- mmpos cmflzcr, ct Iumfine 7308177 P111-purco, Solmirqzw .s1mm, sua sz'rZm'a iwrzml. 1. Oh, the fields atlame with poppies, Buttercups and Columbine! Oh, the haze on glade and coppice, Haunt of elematis and vine! Slopes of green, and skies propitious,- And the air a draught delicious- One ethereal anodyne! II. Oh, the sweet acacia flinging Golden tassels to the breeze, And the Wild canaries singing In and out the almond trees! Spires of apricot and cherry- Lanes of lilies-and the inerry Meadow-lark upon the leas! V Oh, the stars-a purer argent III. Oh, the purpling hills, the mountains, Towns that hallow bight and bay, Creeks and canons, vales and fountai Oh, to tell them-is to pray!- For their nanies fulfill the chorus Of a thousand saints that o'er us ns, Swing their censers, night and day. Iv. Oh, the sun his chariot turning Hither wheels precipitate, Royal-bannered, Westward-burning, Glorifies the Golden Gate I- Sinks behind the Farallones, Where his oceanic throne is, Where he keeps nocturnal state. Furrow fields-a deeper blue I And the city from the niargent Oi' the ocean leaps in View, Oliinbs a sudden constellation,- Goldeu Spirit of a Nation,- XV ith a purpose to pursue! K 169 J P-F-fa' Q Professor' Q Gayley 0 -Q? Q I-IARLES MILLS GAYLEY, now Professor in the English Language and Literature, was born February 22, 1858, in Shanghai, China, where his father, the Rev. S. R. Gayley, was resident as a missionary. Professor Grayley was a student at Blackheath, near London, from 1867 to 1874, obtaining the highest place in Classics and English. In the latter year he matriculated at Cambridge, being honors-man in the senior local examinations, and soon after secured high rank in English and Classics at the Royal Academical Institution of Belfast, the Rugby of Ireland. In 1875 he entered the University of Michigan as a Sophomore, and was graduated in 1878. His career as a teacher now began, he being installed as Principal of the Muskegon High School. From this place he was called in 1880 to the instructorship of Latin at Ann Arbor. lVhile holding this position, two years later, he brought out, with the aid of the Sophomore Class, the "Adelphoe of Terence," said to be the first Latin play that had ever been produced in the United States. To his efforts were due, in a great measure, the financial and artistic success of the production. The next rung of the ladder was the Assistant Professorship of Latin, a promotion which he received in 1884. Two years later he returned to Europe, and studied at the Universities of Halle and Giessen, Germany. Feeling that his tastes lay along the line of English literature, Professor Gayley accepted gladly the Assistant Professor- ship in this subject in the University of Michigan in 1887. Upon the death of Elisha J ones, Professor of Latin at this institution, this position was offered to Professor Gayley, but he declined it, accepting, in 1889, the professorship which he now holds at the University of California. In the literary field, his contributions to the Dial, Ncltion, Sltakespewricma and other critical periodicals, are well known. Various poems and stories from his pen have appeared in the Atlantic and Cosmopolitan, and he was, for a long time, the literary editor of the Biqfcalo llfornlag Erpress. A 'L Guide to the Literature of fEsthetics" has recently been issued by him, and he now has in press a "Bibliography of the Principles of Literary Criticism." The "Songs of the Yellow and Blue," a volume of poems by Professors Gayley and Scott, of Michigan, has achieved quite a reputation throughout the East, and is now in its second edition. This departure in the field of college song-writing has been favorably criticised, and a number of Eastern colleges have taken up the songs. Professor Gayley is no stranger to the lecture platform, having spoken on literary and political topics in New York, Michigan, and Ireland. In athletics he is well known at Ann Arbor. Vllhile there he introduced both Rugby and tennis, and was often seen on the campus, this being another evidence of the broadness of the man. The University of California may congratulate herself on having such a liberal and energetic young man in a place where unconstrained teaching is of such importance. His broad culture and original methods have already brought his classes into popularity, and his fearlessness and independence of speech have the agreeableness of rarity in this State institution. We trust that as this gentleman becomes more "accli1nated,'l he will confer upon us more of the benefits and pleasures that made him so popular at Ann Arbor. ' C 170 5 me O The Q Qditorfs' Q Meeting 0 e- NE dark, stormy night in December, the writer happened to be out in a lonely canon, not many miles from the town of Berkeley, searching for Ubirds' eggs." Turning a sharp bend, I came upon a cabin, and found a convenient crack in the wall, through which I could see and not be seen. Imagine my surprise at seeing-not a Freshman-in the hands of merciless captors, but seven Juniors-the BLUE AND GOLD editors. Four of them were seated about a rickety, wooden table, Blake was in one corner of the room stroking his mustache, Merrill, who was pacing the floor in deep thought, was the first to break the silence, saying: " You might as well turn to the next Prof., boys. The poor fellow has been put in all the B. AND Gfs, and I'll let him off, although I'd like to grind him on his lack of common-sense, his unreasonableness, his pig-head- edness, his abnormal conceit, and his lack of the sense of propriety. However, perhaps Weill find some instructor who is worse. Who comes after the Profs? " " Co-eds," promptly replied McFarlin, with somewhat more fervor than is usual with him. Blake's countenance brightened, and even Hall looked interested. There was a discussion as to whether the Freshies, Juniors, or Seniors should get the first send-off, when Hall suddenly asked: "lWhat's the matter with the Sophomores?', Sure enough! These lofty Juniors had actually forgotten all about them! Montague muttered something about rotten apples, but no one heeded him. The work proceeded quietly for a time, each one being busy with his own notes, looking for something that would "fit" Presently Hall began to chuckle, and said: "Say, Merrill, did I ever tell you that little story about Miss Ryan- Roxy, I believe they call her? " " Nof' replied Charlie. "lVhat is it? " "IVell, you knowf' Hall continued, " she was out one evening with one of the Sophs.,-Fogg, I think it was,--or else Aiken. W'ell, at any rate, the unwise Sopli. lost the control of his arms, and Roxy, much to his astonishment, lost her temper at about the same time. Drawing herself up majestically, she exclaimed: 'You impudent fellow! I'm not the kind of a girl you think I am !' " 'f There, that will do," said Merrill, " put her in just that way. It's better than a more classical quotation." And so another name was disposed of. There was an animated discussion as to whether any of the Co-eds should receive complimentary mention in the Temple of Fame. The dispute originated because Hall wished to insert a quotation for Miss Richardson, applicable to her sisterly feeling toward the Sigma Chis. To this Blake objected seriously. 'C She is an exceeding skillful dame," quoth he, "and, to tell you the truth, I am virtually pledged to see that she has fair treatment." Blake remaining firm on this point, Miss Richardson's name was dropped for the time being, and Miss Hardy was next discussed. It was conceded by all that this C1715 remarkable Co-ed was somewhat inclined to rule the Freshman roost, and that she ought to be taken to task for her self- asserting ways. Up to this point, Mcldarlin had not taken much interest in the proceedings, although he had dropped an occasional sarcastic remark, but now his face brightened, and he became decidedly animated. "It is a shame," he said, " that we can't treat the iinest Co-ed in the University at least respectfully. I know she has faults, but why not overlook them, and give her credit- for the many good qualities she possesses? She's the only Co-ed that I care a fig for, but it does hurt my feelings, more than I care to confess, to hear her thus lightly spoken of." And he hastily brushed away a tear. Head ventured to inquire how much " Tude" lX'.ICNGH1x had paid him for uttering those lofty sentiments, but Mac refused to say. Montague and McFarlin took issue, the former not denouncing Miss Hardy, in particular, and I thought they would have it out after the McNear-Gallagher system, march of the "Blackbirds" at nine, and must be leaving in the act." but Blake broke up the meeting by saying that he had to lead the his literary labors. I escaped in a hurry, not wishing to be "caught x,x- - 7 -- L -xr--fx 415 A - 1V1aiden's - Confession eus- Elliot, as my Cupid, played at cards for kisses. This was at the Freshman Grlee, where, among the Misses, -sf-9 Ethel - and - Harry Q- Ah there, Ethel ! dearest Ethel! let us waddle to the traiug ,jj Let us gabble as we do so, let us yum-yum once again. l This fair youth of Berkeley, aweary of the dance, Asked to have the pleasure, and with such a Beta glance, Of hanging on his coat-sleeve, his left and broad-clothed one, My dainty, dimpled armlet, my powdered, iiourecl one. " Cards are also pleasures, dancing's not the only g " As he led me to a card-rooni g " Here, let's enjoy our lonely." But I never play for lucre, and you never play for naught 5 And so that settles it g we must sit and barter thought. " No, no g I have a cure, we'll play for tulip salvef' But here I drop the curtain g you've been there,-yes, you have. Good tales like this are sure to go into the Biiifn AND GOLD 5 Since silence thus is useless, my confession I have told. All youths should learn this lesson, to multiply their blisses, Like Elliot, as my Cupid, played at cards for kisses. t 172 5 HE' Oh, the echo of your silence in the past that's coming soon, : Makes me thinks of cooing mudhens on the plains of San Bercloon. 54 gl .m mg! E' Oli, yes, Harry, please do tease meg make me love you all the more, VVith your liugging in the darkness which shall shine foreverinore. ll And the gentle timid loudness of your absence that is here, li lVould grow whiskers on the whistle of a foaming glass of fear. l Let them tease us on our thickness, for to us it seems too thin, XVhen the antics in your love-spats make your tootsy-wootsy grin. ,lglv Give our sola anda co-ed with a youth that's warm as thiueg lil Then the gurgling in the darkness makes our marble wood-box pine. E Now I leave you, Ethel duckyg kiss your Harry 'fore he goes 3 And I'll meet you in the morning where ilunks blossom into woes. areas-'--is - R e v i ca w is?-"'HfQ'f+ T is with great regret that we announce that, owing to their lateness of presentation, portions of a volume entitled "Poems by John C. Henningsl' cannot be inserted. lVe wish, as does our head of the English Department, that this field might be worked over more thoroughly, and we are glad to see this beginning made. However only a brief review can appear. Uronns BY JOHN c. I-IENXINGSF It is the custom of critics to comment as severely as possible on the first productions of authors, and, in case of success, in future publications to note the great improvement. But though a critic servile to custom, I would not, with any feeling for truth, condemn but in small particulars this work. Like all young writers, he is at times led away by enthusiasm, and to this are due a few minor faults. To give a broad, general characterization, this young poet belongs to the school of Swinburne but is greater than Swin- burne. He also possesses much of the depth and intricate complexity of thought that characterizes Browning's work. lVitness the follovvin g: " One day have that, the other this, W 'Till welve reached that fair yon isleg 'A Then drown our cargo that conjured bliss, Rejoice with OL11' friends and smile." The extreme beauty of the above quotation more than atones for the slight lack of perspicuity. A marked feature of the writings of this young author is the melody and smoothness of flow which characterizes his verseg also the adaptation of the sound of his words to suit the emergency. Note the life and forceful expression of this: ta Now browsing loud The train came out The tunnel in a great hurry. Before it swept Its breath that kept Rafters and beams vibrating." In places are touches that remind us of lVordsworth: " The sky, colored a deeply blue Seems sheltering us from all pursue." L 1753 J As it is hopeless to attempt to do justice to this rising young author's merits in so short a paper, We cannot do better than to quote one or two short extracts and let people judge for themselves. YVe can only announce with regret that our author has turned his attention from this field and is now writing ten-page essays at the rate of five per month, to satisfy the demand from the English Department. lVe quote: " The trees, the shrubs, their beauties show Their dresses from inside do grow, One dress they wear all season long, Washecl by the rain, dried by the sun." Again: All kine that in the stable stayed The season that was winter-dayed, Now, scattered, over pastures leap, Doing nothing, yet they do eat." And 1 " The Howered perfumes do rise high, And pleasant the dry ocean wide, The storks do soar high up the sky And thence the burthened people spy." .T.....t... ?7 Q- College - Sayings -132 A FACT.-VVhen a photograph of a picture by one of the old masters was being shown at Mrs. Moses' Art Class, one of the co-eds asked it' it were an instantaneous picture of the flying cherubs. PROP. GAYLEY Clecture to ,Sophomore Class on Drctmaj-Tliere were no Hies on the Grecian stage. SCENE-SOl'lth Reading Room-Cllwo fS'c1L'z'or Co-eds gazing out of the winclowj FIRST C0-ED-Oh, there's a man ! SECOND Co-ED-A real man! Oh, where ? FIRST Co-ED-Oh, no g it ain't. Its only McNear. Q174J SMITH, '92-I'm completely satisfied with my conversational powers. IN PHYSICS-LIAGEE, '91-This effect is permanent for a short time. ON the Mole, when a man caught the hand of Mrs. Jones, '90, '91, '92, '93 C33 she utterly crushed him with a look and exclamation of " Oh, you naughty man ! H MR. RAX'hIOND-NOXX', if this elevator were descending with an acceleration of thirty-feet per second, do you think you'd stay with it ? PROF. HOWARD Qtrcmslatingj-Ile was reported and put to death for the time being. w Ye - Ancient - Begende - of - Bourfdonne -'W-'ciuen N their dayes of Freshnes, ye '92 Knightes of Greene, ruled by His Royal Jibletes, Lord Grey, decyded to hurie His Mathi- matikal Nibbes, Bourdonne, with greate spendourg and they sente out ye mighty Manne of Gaul, Sir Ten Cent Lang, to gette together ye Tythings. But there was feare and tremblying in their Hearts lest ye naughtie '91, Knightes of Honour, should smyte them and take ye Coffin, and spoyle ye Funeral. Then did their XVise Menne shew unto them how that they could procure a greate, high Chariot, drawn by strong Steeds, and on it safely bear their Coffin, and yette more, how that they coulde hire ye officeres of Uncle Samme to protect them from ye naughte Menne of '91. Then did their heartes leep with excieding greate joie, and they sang Annie Runey, a Songe of gladness. On ye appoynted night ye hostes of '92 assembled and formed their procession with great rejoicing, for behold they no longer feered ye Knightes of Honour. And they marched off with a greate noise, and ye bande plaid Annie Laurie. Meantynie, ye valliente Knightes of Honour assembled over against ye Bridge across ye broade River, Strawberrie, and there prepaired to attacke ye Knightes of Greene, and their Heartes longed for the Conflicte. And when ye Procession approached and they saw the greate Chariot, they laughed as they thought how it would looke when they had turned it upside downe. But whenne they saw that ye procession was protected by ye Officers of Uncle Samme their rage was great, for they knew it was treason to attacke ye officers. ' Yette ye Menne of '91 despaired not. They passed on right hastilie even unto ye hillside of ye Campus, where ye funeral Pyre was raised. And they caste into ye fyre several Burnmes, even Hande-Grenades, but ye Bunimes did not explode and ye Fyre burned on. Then did ye Knights of' Greene caste ye Cofiin in ye Flammes with a great shout, and stood backe to watch it burne. But '91 stood not backe, heedles of ye Smoke and Flammes, they rushed forward and snatched ye Coffin from ye Fyre. Vayne were ye attemptes of '92 to regayn it. Ye Coffin was broken into an hundred pieces, and each Knight of Honour took unto himself a piece as a token, to show how that '92 did not cremate Bourdonne. Still did '92's Menne of iVinde try to make speeches about Creamating Bourdonne, but '91's songs of V ictorie drowned their wordesg and ye multitude of spectators laughed exceeding much at ye Knightes of Greene, and cheered ye Victorie of '9l. So '92 went away exceeding wroth, swearing and lamenting, and lefte '91 in possession of ye Fielde. C1751 G1-feat - Minds - Do - not - Always - Run - in - the - S 245-4 - , ,f e I4-N.. I iii' e ' x , . , ff.-3 .. ...., ..,,,,, .,, .. Q f"' 7, "" ii-v-qrkh hs -'Ill' fi ,i 'wifi 1, V 4 ' up-n:,3Q,zLif-' 1,5 af 1 1 t ff T H r v- "" . 'Nazi Nigel wife ri' 42s5,g!?,,fQflW '1fl- :r.Eif1'52T2:5fl'f5-,X gg N fi! , Q '5?F?F97l"'i-f'WZ'x. X - bf -M Ss. -:fan l'- T 7 7 5955"igQ.!Q We i:!'Wfi'1a"i'S. Wx-lil' 'nh . ,,...,.y'1'- 'if 'dull' 1 -' 'wld' lil7TU75E1!4 'IW' . Salt . T 'lflllfflfgllll T r av " 1 'P-'ti' ral. :I+ 2 . i 'Sf Z r ss 'I0"5".."'ile?f 1 7 ..'?l"' xl 'I i' -. 'll' 4. . 'Q' s X -4 s ,s X .. f..,flt..'f1r, . It at X . -. , -ra 'Y I ? -, '- Q - - ,id-,wifi-F'-1.x-,W X4 'ME' Illia, X x KW xl X VS' . f if .7 --1- 4, '--- '--- x--- s - .-ur:-2-"1-1 - f-.f .QM d --.4 .Ile -- X ' 'xx x , l': .. ' f . f .-sr -':. xNwf:f!li-I-N f Ai -L" Q ' I 'i in a' X .L ilhm M ,Xi T lfw- . 5 f -, W "'- Ldwiiil hx --M TWH '-" . tggi' i Q r 7 qs iwIl 'W .ff ' f . ' iHi.Qm4-iiml' i? I 5 , 1 2' Q Q- 'fifl f -if .... r W igs. E lttftqes Tig: gs' X X-i' -i nf - ,. E"-' ' - .fifty Xxlmllgiile -if ,..i 1' ' , ff- , .S -.,- :L '-:zzfri ,.. -,Y. . 'L -D i Q - HL- 1 4, ,,,, S' I """Ii'f:iiiii'ii' -- -.-r-H - ' H 1' ---2 -fi- ' --- x . -iim.-. -v.'v "" """'-"""- V f'X'9'X,Almv9S-.905 losopher, and again Went to him with his troubles. " Most worthy and reverend sir," who said that his Wheel-barrow was of equally divine origin as the State Q JJ C! f-Fl he h rat i amz - Ghannel NE day a learned Senior Was puzzling over the question, tt What is the origin of the State?" That there is a State, he knew full well, for he had just paid his iirst poll-tax, but where did the State conie froni? This he could not answer to his satisfaction, so he went to the Great Philosopher and stated his preplexity. After three weeks of careful inquiry, the philo- sophic Senior learned, to his great joy, that the State is of divine origin. He was a proud and happy man that day. In the Political Economy class he ventured to air his newly acquired knowledge 5 but, to use the words ofthe prophet, "he was mightily sat upon." " The State of divine origin! Bah I 7' quoth the Prof. "There's as niuch divinity in my wheel-barrow as in the State." "Strange," thought the Senior, "that these great nien thus disagree." But he still had faith in the Great Phi- egan, " what would you say to a nian s a very difficult question for nie to answer," replied the Great Philosopher-" but let ine think. I think I would pursue the method which Henry lVard Beecher once adopted, and kick such a man out of my sight." And the Senior went his way-to North Berkeley-rejoicing. Cl76j Q 8 bserfvations 8 fa- WELL, well,-the slough of intrigue and bickering got too deep for Prex. Davis. So, floating down with the tide, his hands ky tied behind him, he was only too glad to feel under his feet the shores of the isle of Resignation. XVe can hardly ,judge what he might have brought about, had he had the backing, which is essential, in the case of an executive officer. After vainly attempting to get the Regents to cause various improvements, and after being check-mated in all his moves by the minister, lawyer, and the emulator of Boss Buckley, he gave up the fight, and stepped down and out, for the sake of his peace of mind. y Vlfhether the Regents will be able to get a man of any reputation or ability, to accept the vacant position, without a time clause, is somewhat uncertain. Professor Moses has given up his ambition and abdicated, and We hardly think Mr. Kellogg would accept, even were the position offered him. If, however, a new man is secured, we hope he Will take the interest to peruse the following I-nNTs: 1. Stay by your politics, as they do not influence in the administration of affairs in the University. 2. Toady to the Secretary of the Board of Regents, and let him rule your department, as well as his own. 3. Re-instate Mr. Deamer, otherwise the "influential students l' will send their men to the Regents, "to visit their sonsf' 4. Do not attempt to have the department re-organized or 4'invigorated," or you will have no power in the Faculty, if you do so. 5. Do not live in Berkeley, or attempt to draw the students into unity. A -xfx.,-X,..,g POLITICAL Eeoxonr RECITATION-Pnornsson Mosizs-Mr. Thompson, can you give me an example of production with- out capital? Momzsro SENATOR-WYGS, sir. The farmer needs no capital in sowing his wheat, MOSES-YV hat does he carry his grain for seeding his farm in? THOMPSON-He carries it in his hands at Modesto. ' 4 177 J QW fi . . . . Q Z' ,X Miss B-Ds-W-Will you go walking with 'F' , 7 I "fx . ef , W Nu' lm f 'T JJQX " ' usiv 'Q 1 ll 1 ' 11 3 5 -la' ,?2 ,f.- be Lycglif xr -f Z '1 , I y see' , I X , 1 M ILLIS, 13- wou c 0'o anyw iere wit Q fl ,ft l seek it C . V ff 'li ' Arifu lf SM 1 t A 1 .sn ' l . 2 V S 1' 1 'W i 'sm .Ri Two Seniors to a Sophomore Glee, decided they would go- ff f f, ff t a' i For Seniors have a taste for other classes' Glees, you know. lt A WLX - tj J One dark-haired Sophie co-ed both decided they would take, But there, a fair division, they found difficult to make. lj -W ' , 45,aZ Both started for the alcove, where said co-ed sat on high 5 . tl' , l f 'ii' f X X, If Each one resolved to get there first, and win the prize, or die. ' ' f' i, ,K S , They found their place was taken,and with calm and stolid inien, " it ,Q llg ilr, 1 Into the next alcove they went, to Wait their turn, I Ween g ' -N , l And as one was not a good short distance runner, they thought best TX' l ' iq in To give up racing after all, as not an equal test, - we 114 at new 1 Mtv DEC. 31, 1889. - bl ,mm hp M And so each left it to the fates, his fortune to decree, W' UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA- And by tossing up a nickel, settle which should go with A"shef' Ebb Q I ADW M team.-44m 1 The deed was done-the prize was won-and lost respectively, .qrvbq 9+ ,Gam 5 I 1 Q I . UL C ,ML I ,aww- The one retired-the other took the maiden to the Glee. QANQLUX, - ,M .5 LLMK, -.W MWJ .4 A-4 P24 P51 Ik PK The moral of this little tale, I think, is plain to see: That two young men and one young maid, can never, all agree A co-ed and another Ed., need no one else to CGuyjdeg Two are enough to reach a Glee-and 4'company" beside. 1 178 7 11-495, sammy. pu. 1884. Y Ga le f, the troubadour f 7 E 1 . . J ' fl. Tunes his guitar, '54 V Y -,,i.j5'.f1:x.g.-1, SL S - ' . fav A .ggi if ,X 73 ,fx While he comes hastening Y J, W I Hg- .Miz 'sf' :. i. ' ff!. J',- Y!! I .I v f. Z lr' v 7 i i QA, f y ' X .14 Here from Ann Alf... . .214-iff.. . , . fl Us if . 1 gMwgg,g,,,, ez., , e N ee ing new conquests, X 1 A V, V mkjx- I ! u,,A:',,.:355gga xl 1 riyfnl, I-.fm vi' stvvs s--' ' . 317' 4, ' y XX, A' W I' 'IX l' . l I-Iither I roam- ,K . - -. , " ' I N A i Ladies, sweet ladies, .X ,uf zfghigz' 'IZQV' . V - ,HJ 1 .316 . I.. v , I X L x Y fl .,,'?1f2g.i5:- f e"'r1 . Welcome me homer? l g 5, , W 'li Prior. CHRISTY-This "pyron1eter" r , ' Q. I' - e 'K .4 . l my IL if i lfekf , If was invented by a German, and, strange ss. Eli X " lf ' . I -' e O., N Aff - , , . to sa f, looks verf much like a beer y Q . ""qh,.., . l- .. - -- - ,W l Xxx 1 X "'1Whimu"f' f ' KX . i- gl ' 5' ' "VB" l schooner. . .E Lb. 'li . K BRANN-SQW Kitty last night. V . gif-2'j.f'1f':.fs-1 " , Ll 7NOTIIERFRESHMAN-Did ou? How w - -N-'A ' A rcs' -Qmr V ef if 1:-. .sw .W '- " T2 y l to Q WF ff F, . BRANN-Oh, darling as ever! . - -U-xx . E' y Q4 -at Q. 7 - 1 ' m :ie 6 1-9 . i BERKELEY, CAL., J an. 24, '90. ..:,.- 1 -, , xx 'Q ' ' : - F , if 3 7 u W., L J, - A 1 ,- X y Decor A-zmt: -Well, here I am at X4 1,1 E,- y jyff I I- f . X , , -, - X 1 . . . . .. 5- zr i as c A J ,...uff- , c is c Y '- Jcolleoe once a am,-I think this time, .. J. C 7 How GAYLY RAN, THE MAIDEN HUNDRED. to gyglduafe X Y it Mr. Bacon sees one da f a stran 'e lad 1 in his class takino' notes. He iminediatel assumes an in'ured and embarrassed K 2 1 an Y J expression, moves uneasily and constantly in his chair, looking with stony glance at the harmless female. Next da the co-eds are delivhted to see Mr. B. in natt clothes of the latest London make. The aforesaid female now P1 7 eacefull sitstakin ' the ortrait of Mr. B., who smiles and looks su remel ha 3 -his chroino is for Pl Ruffled plumes do not suit a festive bird. the BLUE AND GOLD. f 179 J -Q Igssapy Ca- FAIR city maiden, at the Junior Day Hop, innocently asked a student: "Are you a Co-ed? " She had listened to the ' excruciating jokes of the Farce, in which co-ed played a part, but had remained in blissful ignorance as to what kind of Q i creature the co-ed is. This incident reminded us that there are many peculiar and technical words in the college vocabulary, and that by failing to understand them, the uninitiated might miss some append an accurate and complete Glossary. Cinch, oz. fSanskrit ciincli-us, a means of revengej The result of not cramming: 4. e., a V put on an ex. paper by a Prof. Prof. sorrowfully said he came near cinching a student! ! Jzmior. C0-ed, oz. fLat. cora,ccm', not to possess, to lack 5 and Edzji, grace, beauty, lovelinessj A female student in the Uni- versity, so called, because of her proverbial qualities. Cllhe Word was adopted long before the present Qcjlasses entered, and has, of course, lost its significancej C0-Op., vi. fLat. Corral, to make less, and Opulus, money, Wealthj An institution for saving students' money, in purchasing books, and which does so by getting posses- sion of as much of it as possible. Have those pamphlets, due here last term, arrived at the Oo-op yet? John Carey fS'1m'th. Cut, '11, t. fGr. Kvmxvg, to converse with intimately, to chin .J To remain absent from a recitation 5-because so much cutting is done for the purpose of chinning in the library. Igive you fair warning, four cuts will exclude anyone from the ex- amination. Cliawlcy D. Limbs Qnecm' the close of the terml. EX., oz. LLat. ertractctr, to eliminatefl A method of the Profs. for eliminating the known quantity, the result being, usually, of the fifth QVthj degree. 4 180 J of the exquisite wit of this BLUE AND GOLD. Therefore, We Flunk, oz. fGr. flzmfc-us, to sit uponfl A failure to recite, because of its usual result. Oh, my, mamma! Seymour jlzmlccd twice in physics. Ta. Pol. Econ., oz.. fHeb. Polectik, the Law of Moses, and Econsi- cus, free-trade, or cinchfl A study of wealth, that is, of marnmon, that is, the principles and functions of the almighty 35, which are, a disposition to vanish, to disap- pear. Prof., oz. fDeutsch Projisclzc, great gain or profitsj A teacher in college, whose wages are much greater than those of other instructors. W'ill the Parson ever look like a real Prof ? Co-cd. Sem., oi. fGaylic Sc-mi-cis, an easy substitute, a snapfl An Irish course in English, two hours count for three, and no themes! . Oh, dear! There is my Kissik talking with Miss H., I will have to go to Sem. alone to-night! Chappy. Theme-pad, oz.. fSanskrit Thmmis, ten honest pages, a.nd Lat. padcfre, to iill with borrowed matterj A species of blank-book, in which to write original matter on various, and ever new subjects. Trig, oi. flrish Trigcr, a bog, a place hard to get over.:I A mathematical course of one term-taken two years,- begun with Johnnie, and finished with the Colonel. fff q. A X W , L,.,fMPL L U UU J MN . Wi: ' ko 'L ' '15 I .H V' aging, '.,- Z W ro -.k. V 2 ,Q ' 3wfi'+f2 ff 5 9 f , REQ my fffioffdf X vimgf, ,SNVXWVEQZ R .zH..',3,,m U .. - - f' , X' f-' ' ' . ' -2- f A .f X im My WL. 1: 'L A7 . I ..h:::'w-M 1 ff NW:-L .--N 'Wm 32 A W L Q Xi " T L qaiiifiiiiiiw A " QKK , MMM, L Lf. 'L-gE55:::-5 " ER I - agar f F'P4 4'x'm4 A f if-Ja , v 1:9 SPPJW BATLON W 1 M W' N, 4, l ' X nif' il ,. Qafiffiiffs N W-m-,M-mm1nm5nm3 ,w ..,. ,'., ' 5. 6. -5. .5 W' Q8 N Z ' - WW ! " -,W ' -'-. .,A. -- L Q- A ' f NQIQQW AS f l f W 9433750 I A AQ fgfffffiigigraz MF ffm, "Ll, 1 ' ..,,. ',', ' .7 D 9' 1 ' ' UH JQAZIQD wn,Lx v . X 12:1 QQ' 1 X :LL , F1111 E :MA f.-VLPE j fArf ' yib fn, J f MARTYR 51233838 IN L " -A W A-4-L Q35 35 Q. LCN if X MLW 51 L - U NN www ,, ' eww M e 2 ' SSSXXXQ r YN 34 - , A - f A- -' L--Q- - 1 me ,fff QQ 1 1 -gg QQ I fwfww Q, L I Sjjliglxx I V , QYQQYSQN X365 5 ,x,, .Lil I I ff " We AIM THE DART, IT SHOULD Nor FALL BEHINDQ OUR BUSINESS TO BE KEEN AND THUS BE KIND VV. D. ARMFIS. T. R. BACON. J. H. C. BONTIE. S. B. CHRISTY. J. B. CLARKE. HORACE DAVIS. G. C. IEDXVARDS. C. M. GAYIIEY. G. F. E. HARRISON. E. VV. HILGARD. A. A. HIOXVARD. G. H. Howrsorr. WM. CAREY Joivns JOHN Ln Corrrn. 41825 Faculty " There affectation with a sickly mien, JOSEPH LE CONTE. Shows in her cheeks the roses of eighteen." -Pope. "A most remarkable man." -Bacon. INIQSES, " He moves like an engine" Csmoke and allj, "and the ground shrinks before his treading." -C'07'i0lCl7L'LLS. "Let thy pride pardon what thy nature needs. The salutary censure of a friend." -Ymm g. "A merrier man, Within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour's talk withal." -Shakespeare. Him, like the working bee in blossom dust, Blanched with his mill they found."-Temzyson. at " The kindest man, The best-conditioned and unwearied spirit In doing courtesiesf' -Shakespecwc. " VVith what a graceful tenderness he loves, And breathes the softest and sincerest vows." " A sporty man, somewhat addicted to slang, but a good fellow withal." -Anon. "Let sage experience teach thee all the arts of grafting and ineyingl' -Phelps. LA Silence is the happiest course a man can take who is difhdent of himself." " If I be, as I do think I be, I have a little dog at home, and he knows me." -lllother Goose 1l1'eZ0cZ2'eS. Oh, Sleep! it is a gentle thing, Beloved from pole to pole." -S. T. Oolericlge. His words are bonds, his oaths oraclesg His love sincere, his thought immaculateg His tears pure messages sent from his heart. sz as His heart is as far from fraud as heaven from earth." C. O'NEILI.. V. PAGRT. PUTZKER. LI. RICHARDSON. . B. RISING. J. RIVERS. RIXFORD. H. SENGER. A. SLADKY. SLATE. SOULE. G. WICICSON. ss Slave to no sect, who takes no private road, But looks through Nature up to Nature's God." -Pope. " His still refuted quirks he still repeats, New raised objections with new qnibbles meets." " His voys was meerier than the Meerie organ One Messe days that in the churche gon." -Chaucer. " His heart is as great as the world, but there is no room in it to hold the memory of a wrong." "Grasp attentively everything that emanates from the chair." -Putzker. "Of all those arts in which the wise excel, Nature's chief masterpiece is writing well." -.Duke of Buclcz'nghctmshfiv'0. "Something like an old shoeg If you oan't be easy, be easy as you can."-Anon. " Let your words be few and digested." -Bishop Hall. " Dear RiXey." -Zvfiss West's Semz'nm'y Gio-Is. " Till their own dreams at length deceive 'em, And oft-repeating, they believe 'emi' -Prior. " His kindness, silently, like the stars, ranges in iniinite space." -Anon. " Appearances deceive, And this one maxim is a standing rule, Men are not what they seein." -Ifarum-rl. " As merry a Prof. As ever did deff His hat to a co-ed fair." -Prof. S--6's Bfislalfe. " 'Tis a happy thing To be the father unto many sons QD." -Shakexp ea re. LL " For he that sows in Graft does reap in jealousy. '90. J.'E. CHAPMAN. R. MERRILI.. M MoRToN. A. H. RAMSDELT,. '91, A. BUNNELL. G. H. DE FREMERY. L. HEACOCK. '92. H F. BREWER. E. BRIDGES. M. A. BRIER. M. B. CLAYEs. M. C. CRAFT. C. M. Cusnnve. ' bf oseds sri., 'L Learn to read slow, all other graces will follow in their places." - IfValkc1'. " No disguise can long conceal love where it is, nor feign it where it is not." -Rochefoucaulcl. "Melancholy sits upon me as a cloud along the sky, which will not let the sunbeam through, nor yet descend in rain." -Byron. "Apparently of many minds." -Anon. " Fair as a star when only one Is shining in the sky." '-1VOI'dSwOI'fl1. " She is of the best blood, yet betters it W'ith all the graces of an excellent spirit." -Mi1'2a. " Men are more eloquent than women made But women are more powerful to persuade." -Rcmclolph. " Be to hervirtues very kind, Be to her faults a little blind? a coquettef' " Such as are still observing upon others, are like those who are always abroad at other men's houses, reforming everything there, while their owns runs to ruin." -Pope. " Be not simply good-be good for something." u -Dliddletovz. " She quits the narrow path of sense For a dear ramble through impertinencef' -Swifl. The greatest miracle of love is the reformation of M. L. INIASTICK. R. RYAN. M. S. SANBORN. J. E. WATSON. '93. E. ,NSI-IURST. E. R. BRADsHAw. M. H. GILMORE. B. HALL. S. M. HARDY. M. ST. L. MUELLER. M. NOBLE. M. A. QUINTON. J. R. WHITE. O " Stillest streams Oft water fairest meadows, and the bird That Hutters least, is longest on the wing." -Cowper. " Pm not the kind of a girl you think I am." -Rosa. " Still in the bread and butter age." " Man wants but little here below, but wants that little long." -Goldsmith. " Airy tongues to syllable 1nen's names." -M2'Lto1L. 'L If she be gone, the world in my esteem Is all bare walls,-nothing remains of it." -llfillis, '95'. " The night Shows stars and women in a better light." -Byron. " An air divine Through which the mindls all gentle graces shine." -Young. " Woman, that fair and fond deceiver- How fond are striplings to believe her." -iS'lLcLlcespeare. " There are people who, like new songs, are in vogue only fbi' a time." -Rochefoucctztld. " She may be a dear, but 'twere better that she had let the Elks alone." -Anon. " As frank as rain On cherry blossoms." -Browning. " The daintiest last, to make the end most sweetfl -iS7La7ceSpecw'r'. 41833 H. F. BAILEY. J. H. CARY. VV. H. DAv1s. R. F. DEAN. H. P. DYER. W. H. FRAZER. D. S. HALLADAY. O. G. HARKER. E. N. PIENDERSON. E. C. HILL. H. HOWELL. C1343 exe '90 CC-he U The U. C. Doll." " Everything in general, nothing in particular." -OZCZ Maw. " I wake about two o'clock in the afternoon. I stretch and and make a sign for my-1nilk." -Adapted. " He acts as brother for all the ladies." -Common Comment. " I was a gentleman before I turned conspirator." -Rev. Robert Ilall. " He charges in proportion to his length."-Anon. "Do you never look at yourself when you sit on others ? " -Anon. " He has become a. ladies' man with great vio- lence." -Anon. " Let it be virtuous to be obstinate!'--Sitctkespearc. " I'll be holding a good many coast records some day " lwhen McArthur diesj. --Iiill. " How the co-eds have dropped him." -Anon. L. Mclirsreic. O. K. MCMURRAY. " F. VV. MCNEAR. F. E. RICH. VV. L. Ronemzs. IV. S. SMITH. G. H. STOKES. A. D. STONEY. XV. I. TERRY. C. E. TowNsEND. If I could only settle on one, but the co-eds are all so nice." -M'c.K1's1'ck. Ot' all the joys that brighten suiiering earth lVl1atjoy is welcomed like a new-born child ?" -No1'Io11. The tartness of his race sours ripe grapes." , -C'o1'iolcmz1s. Married in haste, we may repent at leisure." -TVm.. Congrevc. Let's talk of graves, of worms and epitaphsil -fS'lLa.kespcm'e. Bcefs on general principles." -Anon. The thin chameleon, fed with air, receives The color of the thing to which it cleaves." -Dryclevz. Bc not too eager in the arduous chase Of the Shell-Mound canary QD." -Anon. Is he en-Gage-cl ? "- A-1 mciozcs Populace. His beard is perfectly fashioned, like the husk of a chestnut." -llfarslon. J. A. W. H. D. C. J. E. N. T. G. R. H. C. AINswon'rH. F. JXLLEN. C. ALLEN. G. BALDNVIN. L. BEARD. H. BENTLEY. A. BREWER. BUNNELL. L. CORNXVELL. E. EICHBAUM. I-I. FLETCHER.. GALLAGHEE. B. GATES. LII GXQ '91 CQXQ " My Ne1lie's Blue Eyes." -A1'n.swo1'Llz. " His shadow can't possibly grow less." -Anon. " I do not think So fair an outward, and such a stuff within, Endows a man but he." -.S'l1a1:cspenu'c. L' Beware of fraud, beware of nckleness, In choice and chance of thy dear loved dame." -fSQJc17.cer. li Minds of moderate calibre ordinarily condemn everything that is beyond their range." -Emerson. is And let two dogs beneath his window iight, He'll shut his Bible to enjoy the sight." -fSQm'agzce. " And see, a book of prayer in his hand, True ornament to know a holy man." should as soon think of swimming across Charles River when I wish to go to Boston, as of reading all my books in originals, when I have them rendered for me in my mother tongue." -Emersooz. " But still his tongue ran on, the less Of wit it bore with perfect ease, And with its everlasting clack Set all men's ears upon the rack." -Butler. " Fatty." "If thou didst put this sour, cold, habit on to castigate thy pride, 'twere well." " Rage is essentially vulgar." 'A A second cousin to a government mule." B. F J. F. J. R. WV. G A. C. J. P. J. E. L. I-IALL. P. HILBORN. H. BICLEAN. D. DIEEKER. LLIORGAN. G. Monnow. P. ROBINSON. sc LL ls u sn LL H MCA. SEYMOUR. " F. TAY. Gr. THOMPSON. L. WEAVER. H. WHITE. J. ZEILE. I.: LL LL La an Cute Hamlet, the Dig." -Coeds. The Kid is father to the goat." Though I never killed a mouse or hurt a fly, Yet the festive billiard cue I often ply." -Adctptecl. My soul is quite weighed down with care, and asks The sweet refreshment of a momentls sleep." -Adclisooz. Rosy? I never tempted her with word too large, But as a brother to a sister showed Bashful sincerity and coinely love." -Sliakcspeare. A great shooter-with his mouth." -The Z1 C. NVhen I was yet a child, no childish play ' To me was pleasing, all my mind was set Serious to learn and know." -Ivlilton. I stood on the boat at midnight, just after a breathless run, And two moons set over the city, where there should have been but one." -A dccpted. He who fancies the world cannot do without him is still more mistaken." -Roche. That man who hath a tongue, I say, is no man, If with his tongue, he cannot win a womanf' -.S'Izctkc.speao-0. Three strikes and out." -Umpire. Made still a blundering kind of melody." ' -Dryden. K 155 J A. C. AIKEN. H. S. ALLEN. G. D. BLOOD. J. BOUSE. A. BOYER. VV. D. CHAPMAN. R. D. COHN. D. A. CONRAD. C. H. EDWARDS. W. W. FOGG. W. H. H. GENTRY. J. H. GRAY. F. M. GREENE. I. W. HELLDIAN. C. HILLYER. I A. P. N OYES. I C. W. HONVARD. 1 lse 5 I: --5?-' o ,92 o f:-:iw "In his conversation, confidence has a greater share than wit." " There was a soldier, elen to Cato's wish." -Slzakespeare. " Were we to take as much pains to be what we ought, as we do to disguise what we are, we might appear like ourselves." " What a comfort a dull, but kindly, person is." " Not so bad as he's made out, and better than many of his ridiculers." -Anon. "But in borrowing money, be precious of thy word. Delay no timeg delays have dangerous ends." " Wobby, WVobby." -Tay. " The honor's overpaid when he that did the act is commentator." -fS'lzzT1'Zey. " A brother is handy now and then." -She. H What shall I do to be forever known ?"-Cowley. " He hath a most turkey-like walk."-One of Us. "I'll be president, but never treasure1'.',-Gray. " I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips let no dog bark !" -fS'hakespeaa'e. " He thinks he's big potatoes, but he's no potatoes at all." -See Tay. " Gallant in strife and gallant in their ire. The battalion is their pastime." -Howe. LI Society is now one polished horde, Formed of two mighty tribes-the bores and bored.' ' -Byron. F. A. JACOBS. J. F. JOHNSTON. A. G. LANG. VV. G. LUEBBERT. " R. H. Momcow. C. L. O'r1s. A. C. PAIT. G. P. POND. E. J. PMNGLE. G P. SOHAEER. B. G. SOMERS. C. H. SPURGEON. P. T. TOMPKINS. A. B. WEBSTER. C. C. YOUNG. A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits." -Pope. But mamma must go too."-Ex-Fmshie Co-ed. They never taste who always drink g They always talk who never think."-Prior. A man must serve his time at every trade Save censure-critics all are ready made." -Byron. Idleness is the sepulchre of living man." Wealtli and conscience are not always neigh- bors." -Ma..s5'i11,ger. Boldness is ever blind, therefore it is ill in counsel." No man can answer for his courage who has never been in danger." Your blockhead is the only person that cannot be improved." -Goethe. Fresh as a bridegroom, and his chin new reaped, Showed like a stubble-land at harvest home." -Shakespeare. " Look, ye-I intended to be kind to you. I'll borrow some money of you." -Addison. A man who finds not satisfaction in himself, seeks for it in vain elsewhere." -Roche. A countenance more in meekness than in anger." -Adaptation from Shakespeare. 'Tis said that all creatures have their use." CThe exception proves the rule.J Rise, for the day is passing, And you lie dreaming on." -Procter. L. nn F. BARTLETT. E. C. BELDEN. E. G. BONNER. E. BRANDENSTEIN. W. S. BRANN. J. D. BUR1is. H. S. BUTTERFIELD. A. A. CALDWVELL. W. M. CARPENTER. V. C. CARROLL. J. H. Lnwrs. 7 A. DUBBERS. I G. W. CoNRoY. E. R. Cox. .zL..-""-N,-.,,., ,9B ,, .N,...,. .-........,. as Let's never leave off now, Whilst we have wine and throats." -lieaumoni and Fletcher. LA Go to the ant, thou sluggardg learn to live, And by her wary ways reform thine own." -Stuart. H Thyself from iiattering self-conceit defend, Nor what thou dost not know, to know pretend." -Denham. "Much may be made of a fS'cotchma'n., if he be caught young." -J olmson. " I will go wash, And when my face is fair, you shall perceive Whether I blush or no.'f -fS'hake.specw'c. " A sadder and a wiser Land S80 poorerj young man." " As turning the logs will make adull fire burn, so change of study a dull brain." -Longfellow. "Fortune came smiling to my youth and wooed it, And purple greatness met my ripened years." -Dryden.. " Unwept, unhonored, and unsung." -Scott. "Behold, another Methodist preacher converted to the U C." H Says the ant to the elephant, ' Who are you shovin' ?' " " In his stream of talk there is no dam." " His voice was ever gentle, soft and low-an ex- cellent thin in a ' Wommzd " -Shakes eare. S' P J. S. IDREYV. C23 DUNCAN. E. VV. ENGS. G. H. FOULKS. J. C. HENNINGS. N. B. HINCKLEY. A. C. HIXON. J. KOSHLAND. M. S. LATHAM. C. W. LEACH. E. B. LIEB. " Let your words be few and digested." -Bishop Hall. "Speech was made to open man to man, and not to hide him." -Lloyd. " I have undone three tailorsf' " What man is he that boasts of fleshly might?" as Please stop playing tennis and let me play." -H ennings. "When I beheld this I sighed, and said within myself: Surely, mortal man is a broomstick !" -fS'wUt. UHe thinks muchg he looks quite through the deeds of men." -Slzalcespeare. "Foolery, sir, does walk about the orb like a sung it shines everywhere." -.S'lLakespea're. " GUEST-Are there any Freshmen at this table? Ah, yes, Master Latham-I might have known by the way you talk." " I had rather live With cheese and garlic in a windmill far, Than feed on cakes and have him talk to me, In any summer-house in Christendom." -Slzalcespeare. u A mighty man of muscle was heg Yea, a man to be feared and obeyed." D. Low. " Knaves know the game, and honest men pay all." - Young. H. H. MCCLAUGHRY. " Smooth as monumental alabaster." -fS'halcespearc . S. B. MCNEAR. " The deed I intend is great, But what, as yet, I know not." -Sandy. Cl87J J. S. PARTRTDGE. L. N. PEART. M. A. POTTER. R. M. PRICE. J. T. QUIGLET. H. F. RETHERS. A. G. ROSENTHAL. H. W. STUART. W. L. STEVVART. C1885 Language unmannerly, yea, such which breaks the sides of loyalty, and almost appears in loud rebellion." -Shakespecwe. In days of old, from night to morn, He never ceased to blow his horn." And for a woman were thou first created, Till Nature, as she wrought thee, fell a-doting." VVhen honor comes to you, be ready to take it, But reach not to seize it before it is near." -O'ReiZly. A snapper-up of considered trifles." I -Shakespecore. His time is forever, everywhere his placef' VV. BI. THORNE. J. T. THORNTON. ' L. E. VAN XVINKLE. R. V. WHITING. I. J. W'1nL. I. J. XVIEL. I. J. XVIEL. F. XVILKINSON. -Cowley. H. M. XVILLIS. Would that I might foreclose the mortgage, I should be Nobly paid? -Rosemhal. He lives by asking questions." -Nemo. R' VVOODWORTH' Conceit in weakest bodies strongest works." -fS'hcc7ce.spccn'e. XV. H. YVRIGHT. .T.MT, ..... L. ...L ,...... . ...........,......f-"'s'- " My nanie is Doc. Thxne, And my pipe will knock you downff ' Time elaborately thrown away." -Young. H I'll be at charges for a looking-glass, And entertain at score or two of tailors." -S'hcakespeare. " Quiet as a nun." ' -- Wm. Worclswortlz. Oinnes Gaul is divided into tres partes. -Seize He:-. " Unuecessarily deliver not your opinion." --Lady Fcvnxslzctzue. " Prudence and love are inconsistent, i11 propor- tion as the last increases the other decreases." CSee page 172.7 -Roche. " Oh, he's as tedious as is a tired horse." --fS'lzctkespecz1'e. " The accident of an accident." -Lord Thurlow. H325 ' ,,'l'2.-Q,...... A ,J -13-35. ........ .... .-....... I.. .... ..: ....... .i.J ..... . - cxa Sixteenth ' Field ' Day axa - OF TTIE University of California RERKELEY. ' SATURDAY, DIAY 17, 1890. 1.-220 Yards Ifzwdlc Race. QSecond Hcat.J F, VV, MCNEAR, 790, ' J. D. GARRISON, A. A. A. C. C. A. ELDRIDGE, A. A. A. C Time-2g 4-5 Sec. QU, C, Rego,-CU lu, J. N. BLACK, Gr. G. A. C. A. S. IJENDERSON, O. A. C. V 11, EDWIN MAYS, '93. 2--130 Yfffds DC'-97h ml 1. MAYS, 102 sec. . E 2. HENDERSON. EDWIN MAYS' Scratch? G H 791 2 id D' XVINTER' ,92' Syds' NW E. MAYS. Ehud Heam S. V. CASADY. 1 G 155 ALLAG ER' ' 3 S' 2 NI 145' R. GALLAGHER. A. S. HENDERSON . Q 4 . .. . ' . r ALLAC HDR' ' Sec 1 AYS 'll 1. NIAYS, 10 2-5 sec. 2. GALLAGHER. ,- , - . 'li D 3 3' Dfmden 'Hzmdqed' I J W 793 Wlbl' 6.-120 Yccrds Ifzcrclle Race. I-I. B. EYSOY, '9 . . . EIL . , . ' ' 1' DENSON, ,H Sec' 1 W. f E. W. MCNEAR, '90, 1-I. M. WILLIS, '93, ,',',l E. H. BARKER, '93. H. S. BUTTERFIELD, '93 4 Cal-Rifle RMI- ,',', F. E. EQSTER, o. A. cz. J. D. WHEr.AN, o. A. C C. B. LAKENAN, '90, scratch. P. L. VVEAVER, '91, scratch. bla, 1, FOSTER, 19 1-5 SGC, 2. MCNEARD J. D. BURKS, '93, scratch. VV. LUEBBERT, '92, 30 yds. W H I 1 W ' R Almin 565 sec 2 LATENAN ll I my-IIGU Blue Rim" ' EAW 1 ' ' ' A ' wi E. G. HILL, '90. ' I W. A. SCOTT, 0. A. C 4 b P Z V Z ,I 1. SCOTT, 2 nun. 75 sec. C J- 0 1' Cm ll' W NOTE.-Hill claimed a foul, which was allowed, but Scott was given the race. E. C. 'VAN DYKE, '93, scratch. H. C. HEAD, '91, scratch. ,,, , L. TITUS, '93, scratch. M. V. CLARKE, '92, 4 in. W 7 U"-Rlmmhng ffl'-gh Jump' 1. VAN DYKE, 8 ft. Si in. CU. C. Record.J 2. CLARKE. :vglli R- V- VVHITINW '93, 5 in- H- C- MOFFVFW ,891 Scmtch In F. F. FOSTER, O. A. C., 8111. r ,- . 'J' 100 YM ds Dash' 'I' 1. VVHITING, 5 ft. 9 in. 2. FOSTER. CFirst Hca.t.J 1, S W 1 . , 4 . , Cay-'llrlc WML. R. GALLAGHER, '91. S. V. CASADX, O. A. C. ,P GEORGE FOULKS, ,93. A WV' LEUBBERT, ,92 J. VV. CREAGH, A. A. A. C. F. Gr. O'KANE, O. A. C- J. XV. STETSON, '93. 1. GALLAGHER, 10 3-5 sec. 2. CASADY. 1. FOULKS, 8 min. 17 sec. QU. C. Rccord.b 2. LEUDBERT. H1895 8 fb,-,R'lL'l'L'I7.7:7Lg Broad Jump. H. C. MOFFIT.T, '89, scratch. F. W. NICNEAR, '90, Gin. D. WINTER, '92, 15 ft. H. C. HEAD, '91, 2 ft. 1. D. WINTER, 20 ft. 72 in. 2. HEAD. J. D. GARRISON, A. A. A. C. J. W. CREAGH, A. A. A. C. J. N. BLACK, G. C. A. C. V. E. SCHIFFERSTEIN, O. A. C. 9 Cab-220 Yards Race. E. DIAYS, '93. S. V. CASADY, O. A. C. ROY GALLAGHER, '91. A. S. HENDERSON, O. A. C. C.A. ELDRIDGE, A. A. A. C. 1. SOHIFFERSTEIN, 235 sec. 2. BIAYS. 9 Cbj-Putting Shot. L. E. HUNT, '93, scratch. A. G. ROBERTS, '91, scratch. A. DUBBERS, '93, 2 ft. 1. HUNT, 35 ft. Q in. KU. C. RecOrd.D 2. ROBERTS. 10 Cab-Ifigh Kick. C. H. WOOLSEY, '93, scratch. R. V. WHITNG, '93. W. I. TERRY, '90, scratch. H. M. WILLIS, JR., '93, 2 iu. 1. WRITING, 8 ft. 102 in. QU. C. RecOrd.j 2. WILLIS. CIQOJ ....,... ........... ......,..,i r-'-............ 10 cb,-T,l?'0ZU7'7lg 16-pound Ilcammer. A. DUBBERS, '93, 9 ft. L. E. HUNT, '93, 6 ft. A. G. ROBERTS, '91, Sft. J. J. MOKINNON, A. A. A. C. V., scratch 1. ROBERTS, 97 ft. 6 in. 2. BICKINNON. 11.-IIulf Alfie Run. J. D. BURKE, '93. N. B. HIINCKLEY, '93, F. VV. DICNEAR, '90 J. S. DREW, '93, D. VVINTER, '92, C. B. LAKENAN, '90 1. LAKENAN, 2 min. 16 1-5 sec. 2. HINCKLEY. 12.-440 Yctrcls Dash. A. NIAHONEY, A. A. A. C J. G. SUTTON, 'S5. S. V. CASADY, O. A. C. A. S. HENDERSON, O. A. C. J. D. GARRISON, A. A. A. C. 1. HENDERSON, 535 sec. 2. GARRISON. 13.-Hop, Step and Jump. H. C. JVIOFFITT, '89, scratch. F. W. BICNEAR, '90, 1 ft. H. C. BALDNVIN, '91, 35 ft. E. C. VAN DYKE, '93, 315 ft-. 1. BALDYVIN, 423 ft. 55 in. 2. X7.-KN DYKE. ....-- . -sf-s..S -'2-5. 'N 'if '2 ', rg Cl. V. LANGE W. B. RISING, M. E., Ph. D., Chemistry FRED'x SLA1-E, B. S., Physics I HELIOGRAVURE G. H. HONVISON, LL. D., Philosophy A. W. JACKSON, Ph. B., Mineralogy V A1.nxN PUTZKER, German S. B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., Mining LIEAINQ QE YTEDADTAHCAYTC 2V.l'Z5".Pi2?.?ifwC by V.?i?lPiftZf" 9i5.i..m.ninnnmnnullg'Qwwwwwvwww,I .Mn -9Qiiunn..iiiiuiiwuiirgeel l - . Q 932 Etc- A A 1- A 1- A A A --V-f5iTi35E 25GSl'i3iJi5i4V.37.."i?'..w.:ti:V..'i5'7iififtiiifii Q . 1 1- , 1 6 We s,i A: I9 5:1umlllllmvwvniimifxd'mm mm mv' :ummm mA535431mllllniirlillxlugiflm mmmmmm mmm m mmmmmmmmmm as-El 15 gi . . E gig .-e,sfMMEhUMN1,a- 4, X mvmvafznfnvnvrf 2 n. XX2r2'm'ffrfK me rfaduates 0 of O the O ollege O of O GE'111fO1"D1Q 6X9 1364. 1560. 1863. .James A. Daly, Cleveland, Ohio. Charles A. Garter, Red Bluff, Tehama Co., Cal. John Lyman Beard, Centerville, Alameda Co. D. L. Emerson,1718 Fillmore street, San Francisco. Lowell James Hardy, Jr., 405 Kearny street, Cal- Albert F, Lyle, Newark, N, J, San Francisco. Clinton Day, Berkeley, Cal. C, T, K, Tracy, Sacramento, Cal. Clarence F. Townsend, San Francisco. 1 1 Charles A. Wetxnore, 216 Montgomery street, S. F 1865. , , LW 1869. John R. Glascock, Oakland, Cal. f- . ' v E1ijah.miies,L0s Gatos, Cal. William Gibbons, Aiaiiieda., Cai. N2lf1121111G1D11l9?1fSAIHOE Mmkleevlllei C21- Gardner, Fred Williains, 2131 Telegraph avenue, Marcus P. Wiggiii, The Clzromclc, San Fran- D' T' F0W1ef,1S60B1'HS11 St1'e9tfOak19'ndw Cal- cisco. J. B. Reddick, San Andreas, Calaveras Co., Cal. Oakland, Cal. we Graduates - of - the - Univerfsity - of - California Q1- 1870. C. VV. Anthony, Duluth, Minn. R. L. McKee, Portland, Oregon. 1871. E. W. Blaney, 508 California street ' Charles B. Learned, Stockton, Cal. X11 E. B. Pomroy, Box 383, Oakland, Cal ky Frederick Harrison VVhitworth, Seat 1872. 1 ff George C. Edwards, 1568 Webster' st., Oakland, Cal Tl HULester Leander Hawkins, 75 Third st., Portland,Or J gb George W. Reed, Oakland, Cal. 2'E"Artl1ur Rodgers, Nevada Block, San Francisco. 2 W J. M. VVhitworth, 120 Sutter street, San Francisco. Nathan Newmark, 315 California street, S. F. Frank Otis, 130 Sansome street, San Francisco. Jacob B. Reinstein, 217 Sansome street, S. F. , San Francisco. 1873- Franklin Rhoda, Fruitvale, Alameda Co., Cal. 1Sf'George Jennings Ainsworth, North Ternescal, Cal. Ebenezer Scott, 322 Pine street, San Francisco. . John N. Bolton, Jolon, Monterey Co., Cal. : XPCIEI-1561109 J. VVetmore, 216 Montgomery street, S. F tle, Wash. :'4'James H. Budd, Stockton, Cal. Thomas P. XVoodward, 522 California street, S. F. 4 191 5 1 Z '2, 7 7. 1874. 'f Thomas F. Barry, Nevada Block, S. F. 1 V' v xp -U John E. Budd, Stockton, Cal. Thomas D. Carneal, 720 Fourteenth st., Oakland Cal. Samuel B. Christy, Berkeley, Cal. A David E. comms, P. o. Box 185, Oakland, Cai. William R. Davis, P. O. Box 44, Oakland, Cal. " John R. Farrell, Julien, San Diego Co., Cal. John Goss, Santa Rosa, Cal. David D. Griiiiths, Fourth and Townsend sts., S. F. James S. Hook, Pacheco, Cal. A. Wendell Jackson, Jr., Berkeley, Cal. Leo J. L. Lynch, Danville, Contra Costa Co., Cal. 511 Edward A. Parker, 189 Hyde street, San Francisco 'V if 71. rfi James C. Perkins, Pasumalai, Madura District, India. John R. Price, Jackson, Amador Co., Cal. Joseph C. Rowell, Berkeley, Cal. S. C. Scheeline, 325 Montgomery street, S. F. Rosa L. Scrivner, Stockton, Cal. John M. Stillman, Boston, Mass. Charles D. Stuart, Glen Ellen, Sonoma Co., Cal. NV. Van Arsdale, Sisson, Cal. 1875. John F. Alexander, Reno, Nevada. Charles T. Boardman, Oakland, Cal. C. K. Bonestell, Nevada Block, San Francisco. Joseph G. Brown, Tombstone, Arizona. L. S. Burchard, 11031 Broadway, Oakland. Harry J. W. Dam, New York Wo1'Zd, N. Y. A. D. D'Ancona, 38 Twelfth street, San Francisco Frank Prentiss Deering, 206 Sansome street, S. F. Williain P. Gummer, 2 Chelsea Place, S. F. Isaac T. Hinton, 647 Folsom street, San Francisco. F. V. Holman, Portland, Oregon. D. B. Huntley, 1259 Webster street, Oakland, Cal. VVilliam Carey Jones, Berkeley, Cal. Herbert O. Lang, Portland, Or. Arthur F. Low, 530 California street, S. F. C1921 George W. Pierce, Davisville, Yolo Co., Cal. Samuel R. Rhodes, St. Helena. Cal. R. H. Robertson, 2 Chelsea Place, San Francisco. Josiah Royce, Jr., 20 Lowell st., Cambridge, Mass. Frank S. Sutton, Menlo Park, Cal. , WVilliarn Turkington, Alameda, Cal. ' Henry H. XVebb, 521 Sacramento street, W. R. VVindsor, Spokane Falls, Wash. John O'B. VVyatt, Martinez, Cal. S. F. 1876. Elizabeth Bragg fMrs. G. M. Cummingl, 917 Six- teenth street, San Francisco. 'Winsor L. Brown, 517 Mason street, San Francisco. A. N. Buchanan, Sacramento, Cal. Fred L. Button, 969 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. Wm. H. Chamberlain, 1431 Mission street, S. F. Edmund C. Conroy, 1807 Dupont street, S. F. David Cumming, 18 Fell street, San Francisco. 1'-' T. J. Fitzpatrick, 618 Market street, San Franciscoqs Jacob R. Freud, 742 Market street, San Francisco. William F. Hardy, Oakland, Cal. Roberdeau Harmon, 969 Broadway, Oakland. Hattie J. Hodgdon, 327 Geary street, S. F. Vincent Hook, Pacheco, Cal. Myer Jacobs, 215 Sansome street, San Francisco. N. A. Morford, Phoenix, A. T. Warren S. Palmer, 325 Montgomery street, S. F. WVebb N. Pearce, 1172 Broadway, Oakland. Henry M. Pond, St. Helena, Napa Co., Cal. Horace A. Redfield, 483 Ninth street, Oakland, Cal. -. J.. 1877. Edward Booth, 320 Sansome street, San Francisco John Bernard Clarke, Oakland, Cal. George E. De Golia, Delger Block, Oakland, Cal. Frank H. Denman, Santa Rosa, Cal. D. B. Fairbanks, Petaluma, Cal. Nathan H. Frank, 224 Sansome street, S. F. Theodore Gray, 418 Market street, San Francisco. Myer E. Jafla, 2420 Bush street, San Francisco. Horry Meek, San Lorenzo, Alameda Co., Cal. William C.Morison, S72 Twentieth st., Oakland, Cal K. M. Murphy, 714 Sansom st-., Philadelphia, Pa. George D. Murray, Eureka, Cal. - George Reed, Jr., Senaju, Guatemala. Peter T. Riley, Berkeley, Cal. Edward A. Rix, 225 First street, San Francisco. John YV. Robertson, Napa, Cal. VV. R. Shaw, Groveland, Tuolumne Co., Cal. Vifilliam R. Sherwood, 305 California street, S. F. 'Frank J. Solinsky, San Andreas, Cal. Howard Stillman, Dunsmnir, Cal. Reginald H. lVebster, 2005 Fillmore street, S. F. Joseph NV. WVelch, City Hall, Los Angeles. 1878. Clara Bartling QMrs. A. R. Bidwellj, Greenville Plumas Co., Cal. Abram C. Bradford, Nelson, Cal. Lemuel XVarren Cheney, 300 Post street, S. F. IV. R. Daingerfield, 234 Montgomery street, S. F. Frank G. Easterby, 510 Taylor street, S. F. Arthur W- Scott, 1020 Clay Street. San F1'2111CiSC0- zwwanel- F. Fnnne, cor. Polk and Sutter sts., s. F. Fred Searls, Nevada City, Cal. Sarah I. Shuey, 952 Fourteenth st., Oakland, Cal. B. P. Wall, Berkeley, Cal. Ryland B. Wallace, 130 Sansome street, S. F. Charles E. Washburn, Ithaca, N. Y. D. S. Watkins, Sacramento, Cal. James H. Wilkins, San Rafael, Cal. J. N. E. Wilson, 508 California street, S. F. George T. Wright, Nevada Block, San Francisco. Joseph Hutchinson, 130 Sansome street, S. F. YValter Brewster Jones, 936 Mission street, S. F. Fiesco Mancllebaum, cor. Sansome and Sutter streets, San Francisco. Alex. F. Morrison, 402 Montgomery street, S. F. Fred. Vifellington Morse, Redding, Cal. WVilliam R. Poyzer, Alameda, Cal. William F. Soule, 325 Larkin street, San Francisco. Charles M. Stetson, Box 597, San Diego, Cal. ' Edgar Curtiss Sutliffe, 330 Pine street, S. F. Thomas O. Toland, Santa Paula, Ventura Co., Cal. May Benton Treat, Lamanda Park, Los Angeles CO., C3-1. Z xp fUWVilliarn Martin Van Dyke, Los Angeles, Cal. 1 iff Clarence H. VVarren, 1316 Mason street, S. F. 5--1 Kate M. VVertz, Oakland, Cal. Frank Randolph XVhitconib, 325 Montgomery street, San Francisco. Joseph W. 1Vinans, Jr., Calistoga, Cal. John G. Yager, Hanford, Tulare Co., Cal. Fred VV. Zeile, 220 California street, San Francisco. 1879. C. S. Batterman, Sheridan, Montana. Henry Bernard, Helena, Montana. Morris Bien, Washington, D. C. Charlotte Bockius, WVatsonville, Cal. F. J. Bonney, Vacaville, Cal. Alice M. Bovyer fMrs. E. V. Cowellj, Clarksville, El Dorado Co., Cal. John Q,. Brown, Jr., 821 Eighth street, Sacramento. Charles Butters, Kennett, Cal. Alexander J. Campbell, Honolulu, H. I. William H. Chapman, 212 Sansome st., S. F. VVilliam S. Charleston, Portland, Or. Maigha R. Chase CMrs. T. A. McMahonl, Martinez, a . Marie D. Cole, Haywards, Cal. Charles H. Congdon, Tulare Co., Cal. Henry I. Coon, 405 Montgomery st., S. F. Carroll Melvin Davis, St. Louis, Mo. Ella H. De VVolfe CMrs. F. Slate, Jr.J, Berkeley,Cal Marcellus A. Dorn, 306 Pine street, San Francisco. Bertram H. Dunshee, Tombstone, A. T. George S. Edwards, Santa Barbara Cal. Carlton Everett, 719 Eighth street, Oakland, Cal. Anna Head, Berkeley, Cal. , Fred. W. Henshaw, Oakland, Cal. Samuel Irving, 815 Sansome street, San Francisco. Herman F. J antzen, 641 Kearny street, S. F. George Powers Kelsey, Merced Falls, Cal. Edwin G. Knapp, 44 Phelan Building, S. F. William F. Letlingwell, Raton, N. M. Aurelius F. Martin, Prattville, Plunias Co., Cal. John D. McGilliVray, 201 Market street, S. F. Mary McHenry fMrs. Wm. Keithl, Berkeley, Cal. Thomas A. McMahon, lN1artinez, Cal. Lansing Mizncr, Benicia, Cal. J. A. Morrow, 31th and West sts., Oakland, Cal. R. W. Musgrave, Hanford, Tulare county, Cal. NV111. H. Morrow, 48 N. Second st., Portland, Or. Ernest V. Cowell, Friday Harbor, Washington. Arnold A. D'Ancona, 38 Twelfth street, S. F. Belle D. Davis, San Jose, Cal. Wallace Dinsmore, Marysville, Cal. John H. Durst, 420 California st., San Francisco. Milton S. Eisner, 217 Sansome st., San Francisco. Ora M. Enslow, Oroville, Cal. V Dwight William Fox, San Bernardino, Cal. John P. Gray, Tucson, A. T. Lewis Garibaldi Harrier, Vallejo, Cal. Fremont Morse, 1423 WVashington street, S. F. :L rjfRoscoe Havens, Oakland, Cal. H. XV. O'Melveny, Los Angeles, Cal. Edmond C. O'Neill, Berkeley, Cal. Pedro N. Ospina, Medellin, U. S. Colombia, S. A. Tulio Ospina, Medellin, U. S. Colombia, S. A. George C. Pardee, 526 Montgomery street, S. F. Robert Albion Poppe, Sonoma, Cal. Edward Reed, Senaju, Guatemala. Henry Ellis Sanderson, 18 West 34th street, N. Y. Henry M. Savage, cor. Oak and Lyon sts., S F. Charles WVilliain Slack, 212 Sansome street, S. F. George A. Stanley, 265 Jessie st., San Francisco. Rhoda L. Tucker, CMrs. G. W. Friekl, San Lean- dro, Cal. Clarence H. Wallace, Box 302, Tucson, Arizona. A I John H. Wheeler, 216 Montgomery street, S. F. ' K" George B. Willcutt, Oakland, Cal. 1880. George A. Atherton, Stockton, Cal. f ' Frank A. Atwater, Petaluma, Cal. Henry W. Bodwell, 331 Bartlett st., San Francisco Sarah Bolton 2217 California street San Francisco May Edith Briggs QMrs. Bernard yMosesl, Berkel ley, Cal. Harry W. Carroll, cor. 9th and H streets, Sacra- mento, Cal. Samuel Alex. Chambers, High School,Oakland,Cal. George Elden Colby, Berkeley, Cal. Edward L. Collins, 935 Campbell st., W. Oakland Mary Alice Hawley, 522 Knox street, Oakland, Cal Jacob Hoeck, Alameda, Cal. George Hughes, Nevada City, Cal. J. Eugene La Rue, Sixteenth and H streets, Sacra- mento, Cal. Louis Heintzleinan Long, Berkeley, Cal. Charles C. McCarty, Sumner, VVashington. Lulu E. Medbery fMrs. W. H. Chapmanl, 212 San- some street, San Francisco. 1Villiam C. Osborn, Sacramento, Cal. Henry C. Perry, S19 Mission street, San Francisco Mark Platshek, 323 California street, S. F. Fred. H. Rothchild, 10 Battery street, S. F. Michael Seeligsohn, 417 Mason street, S. F. Edward Henry Shepard, Portland, Or. Milicent Shinn, 420 Montgomery street, S. F. Alfred D. Tenney, Salinas, Cal. Adolph H. Weber, San Francisco, Cal. Arthur L. Whitney, 133 Octavia street, S. F. Mrs. C. W. Slack, 212 Sansome street, S. F. 1881. Frank L. Adams, Oakland, Cal. 1 Jennie Barry CMrs. W. G. Kleel, Santa Cruz, Cal. Adah Bragg, cor. Castro and Beaver streets,,S. F. Russell W. Clarke, Pomona, Cal. George M. Cumming, 917 Sixteenth street, S. F. ' Leonard C. Fisher, Sprague, Wash. Horace G. Kelsey, Merced Falls, Cal. 7 Cal. 17 Douglas Lindley, Sacramento, Cal. John G. Conrad, 441 Golden Gate avenue, S. F. Max Loewenthal, Los Angeles, Cal. C 193 J '11 1 if VU ,U f I 'V' Ll! Seth Mann, 2444 Howard street, San Francisco. Reuben VV. Mastick, Alameda, Cal. James J. McGillivray, 204 Market street, S. F. Robert S. Moore, Risdon Iron YVorks, S. F. Jerome B. Lincoln, 555 Harrison street, S. F. Addison P. Niles, 1420 Eighth st., Oakland, Cal. Charles H. Oatman, 425 K street, Sacramento, Cal. Cutler Paige, 116 Leidesdorif street, S. F. Alice E. P1'att, Santa Rosa, Cal. 'f-'Alexander F. Pollock, 909 Broderick street, S. F. Harry Russell, 91 Michigan avenue, Chicago, Ill. Kate O. Sessions, San Diego, Cal. Geo. F. Schorr, Cheney, VVashington. Henry Senger, 2122 Steiner street, S. F. Charles Shainwald, Brewarrina, New South IVales. Eva Stoddart, 1404 Harrison street, Oakland. Joseph A. Shaw, Ferndale, Humboldt Co., Cal. Caroline J. Swyney, Alameda, Cal. NVilliam B. Story, Room 79, Fourth and Townsend Howard L. VVeed, Grass Yalley,lCal. streets, San Francisco. Daniel Suter, 216 Sansome street, San Francisco. 18812. James C. S. Akerly, Oakland, Cal. William D. Armes, Berkeley, Cal. Albert M. Armstrong, Colusa, Cal. John VV. Atkinson, 110315 Broadway, Oakland. 1883. Florence Bartling, Fresno, Cal. Flora E. Beal, San Jose, Cal. Ida D. Benfey, 119 E. 28th street, New York. Fangie Bernstein QM1-s. -- Flatanj, Los Angeles, a . Frances M. Bracken CMrs. VV, S. Gouldl, Imperial, Ella F. Bailey, Adelaide, San Luis Obispo Co., Cal. Neb. David Barcroft, Honitos, Mariposa Co., Cal. Rufus A. Berry, VVheatland, Yuba Co., Cal. Bernard Bienenfeld, 1018 Post street, S. F. John S. Bishop, Honolulu, H. I. Orlon Black, 6 Turk street, San Francisco. Philip E. Bowles, 306 California street, S. F. VVilliam W. Brier, 42 Geary street, San Francisco. Fred H. Clark, Boys' High School, San Francisco. Joseph L. Crittenden, 299 Hyde street, S. F. Diademus S. Dorn, 306 Pine street, San Francisco John Joseph Dwyer, 31.0 Pine street, San Francisco Annie C. Edmonds, 913 Bush street, San Francisco Harry M. Edmonds, 913 Bush street, San Francisco Charles A. Edwards, Santa Barbara, Cal. Selim M. Franklin, Tucson, A. T. James L. De Fremery, 44 Broadway, New York. William W. Gill, Oakland, Cal. Catherine H. Hittell, 808 Turk street, S. F. Fred. L. Burk, Mountain View, Cal. Lucgeiiia May Cheney CShepardJ, 300 Post street, 'n 4'. William E. Connor, 700 Powell street, S. F. VValter B. Cope, Santa Barbara, Cal. Wfiltldiafn VVhite Deamer, 1217 Clay street, Oakland, Ya . Murray H. Durst, WVheatland, Yuba county, Cal. Guy Chaffee Earl, 957 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. VVilliam C. Fife, 1213 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. 7'1" Theodore Grady, D. D. and B. Institution, Berke- ley, Cal. John H. Hansen, 34 Rincon Place, San Francisco. Edward N. Harmon, 316 Steuart street, S. F. Brewton A. Hayne, 522 Montgomery street, S. F. Lottie M. Hollister CMrs. Geo. B. Jacobsj,Parra1, A Chihuahua, Mexico. Arthur L. Kelsey, Pasadena, Cal. Edward Louisson, care Neustadter Bros., S. F. Robert G. H ooker,1917 Bush street, San Francisco. Millie Medbery fMrs. Wm. Reedl, L. Angeles, Cal. Robert D. Jackson, Reno, Nev. Oscar VV. Jasper, Wheatland, Yuba county, Cal. Samuel M. Levy, 1157 Mission street, S. F. C1947 Hiram F. F. Merrill, Fairfield, Solano Co., Cal. Jerome Newman, 924 Pine street, San Francisco. Joseph B. Pownall, Columbia, Tuolumne Co., Cal. Nannie Northrup Ridge fMrs. J. E. Frickl, Ar- lington, Or. Abraham Ruef, 103 Montgomery street, S. F. Edmund C. Sanford, Clark University, WVorcester Mass. Andrew D. Schindler, Bellingham, YVhatcom Co. 1Vash. Andrew Thorne, 208 Sansome street, S. F. Earle Ashley Walcott, 631 Eddy street, S. F. 1884. Xvilliam A. Beatty, 318 Pine street, San Francisco 'William Frederick Bradford, Sonora, Cal. Charles Oscar Bosse, Tacoma, XVash. John L. M. Chase, Martinez, Cal. James P. H. Dunn, City and Co. Hospital, S. F. Helen M. Gompertz, Berkeley, Cal. Adelaide E. Graham, Berkeley, Cal. Eugene Hoe-fer, El Callao Mine, Venezuela. Charles Huggins, Berkeley, Cal. Caroline D. Le Conte, Berkeley, Cal. David L. Lezinsky, 1025 Geary street, S. F. E. NV. McAllister, 12, Safe Deposit Building, S. F Sidney Edward Mezes, 530 California street, S. F. Isabelle J. Miller, 1208 Leavenworth street, S. F. Blanche E. Newell, Newell's Ranch, near Liver- more, Cal. James Haven Pond, Sacramento, Cal. Frank H. Powers, 533 Kearny street, S. F. Charles A. Ramm, St. Mai-y's Seminary, Balti- more, Md. MargaretScobie QMrs. J. D. Davisj, Princeton, N. J Harriet L. Shaw, Lorin, Alameda Co., Cal. Mabel WValcott, Livermore, Cal. Charles Stetson NVheeler, 327 Pine street, S. F. 1885. Joseph Edwin Barber, Alameda, Alameda Co., Cal IVi1liam Augustus Brewer, San Mateo, Cal. Paul Francis Brown, Tucson, A. T. Herman Bradford Bryant, 520 Sycamore street Oakland, Cal. Q1 W Mary Marston Campbell, 1262 XVebster street, Oak- land, Cal. Yvilliain Fitch Cheney, Cooper Med. College, S. F. Merton Joseph Congdon, Berkeley, Cal. Mary Alice Crittenden, 305 Jones street, S. F. Nona Laura Dibble QMrs. E. Ackleyj, Del Mar, San Diego Co., Cal. fix! Henry Edward Dikeman, Searsyille, Cal. Francis Dunn, 1110 Taylor street, San Francisco. George Edwards, Box 131, Berkeley, Cal. Henry E. C. Feusier, lVashington, D. C. Adelaide Margaret Fulton, 1606 V an Ness ave., S. F. Alice Gibbons, Alameda, Cal. Albert Karl Happersherger, 935 Market st., S. F. Stephen Duncan Hayne, 522 Montgomery st., S. F. Emanuel Siegfried Heller, 1801 California st., S. F. Joseph Arnold Heyman, 630 Golden Gate ave., S. F. Fannie VVil1iams McLean, Berkeley, Cal. Harry East Miller, 1264 Fourteenth st,, Oakland, Cal. Charles Marsden Myrick, Mill City, Nev. Edward Vfilliston Putnam, Warm Springs, Cal. .A George Edward Riley, Grass Valley, Cal. A George Rothganger, S34 Harrison street, S. F. Thomas Bartlett Russell, Haywards, Cal. Hattie L. Shaw, Haywards, Cal. Helen Lawrence Shearer, CMrs. D. M. Craigl, 461 Merrimae street, Oakland, Cal. Andrew L. Stone, 1106 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. John Grant Sutton, North Temescal, Cal. Sadie Bachelder Treat, 305 Jones street, S. F. Claude Buchanan WVake1ield, Placerville, Cal. Edward Stafford Warren, Haywards, Cal. 1886. Stafford W. Austin, 339 Kearny street, S. F. A. T. Barnett, 1084 Howard street, San Francisco. C. L. Biedenbach, Berkeley, Cal. Alfred Braverman, Fresno, Cal. Alice Chapman, Nevada City, Cal. G. T. Clark, State Library, Sacramento, Cal. Gulielma R. Crocker, Berkeley, Cal. 1 . K. G. Easton, 54-55 Baker Block, Los Angeles, Cal A. G. Eells, Montgomery st., Room 14, S. F. Frank Fischer, 1309 Jackson street, San Francisco. Chas. Green, 420 Montgomery street, S. F. E. A. Howard, S19 Fifteenth street, Oakland, Cal. fL. A. Jordan, San Diego, Cal. Harriet L. Levy, 920 O'Farrell street, S. F. Ida C. Miller, 1208 Leavenworth street, S. F. J. K. Mollitt, Twenty-second and Vtfebster streets Oakland, Cal. Frances R. Sprague,l726 Eleventh street, Oakland R. C. Turner, Cuyamaca, San Diego Co., Cal. NV. S. Wfaterman, Cuyamaca, San Diego Co., Cal. 1887. A. H. Ashley, Stockton, Cal. XV. J. Bartnett, 1017 Hyde street, San Francisco. M. E. Blanchard, 621 Nineteenth street, S. F. G. D. R. E. Boyd, 2020 VVashington street, S. F. Bush, Berkeley, Cal. Fannie Cooper, Santa Barbara, Cal. A. D. Cross, 1105 Mason street, San Francisco. S. G. Dikeman, Rough tt Ready, Cal. Geo. D. Dudley, 1320 California street, S. F. Meyer Elsasser, San Luis Obispo, Cal. 1 Thomas A. Gamble, Harvard Law College, Cam- bridge, Mass. A. Van C. Gear, 1125 Ellis street, San Francisco. J. H. Gray, Jr., 1419 Scott street, San Francisco. VV. C. Gregory, 1320 California street, S. F. Alice K. Grover, Berkeley, Cal. Etta Hostetter fMrs. Havensl, 1229 Thirteenth ave., Oakland, Cal. R. L. Jump, 1320 California street, San Francisco. M. A. Knapp, Hawthorne, Nevada. S. T. Mather, The Sim, New York, N. Y. F. McCann, Motage, Mexico. Ella C. McNeely, 932 Poplar street, Oakland, Cal. A. C. Miller, Berkeley, Cal. J. D. Murphy, Bridgeport, Mono Co., Cal. Z F. W. Oury, Tucson, A. T. W. C. Peyton, Santa Cruz, Cal. Q, Florence Prag, 918 Van Ness ave., San Francisco. H. J. Randall, Berkeley, Cal. H. B. Rathbone, Tacoma, Wash. VV. J. Raymond, 626 Thirteenth st., Oakland, Cal. Thos. Rickard, Eureka, Nev. Emmet Rixford, 1713 Pierce street, San Francisco L. R. Rogers, 604 Merchant street, San Francisco. Jacob Samuels, 1322 O' Farrell street, San Francisco W. W. Sanderson, 130 Sansome street, S. F. Jos. Sloss, 1500 Van Ness avenue, San Francisco. H. B. Taylor, 704 Eighth street, Oakland, Cal. A. J. Thatcher, Kohala, Hawaii, H. I. F. C. Turner, Port Costa, Cal. J. YVIIHQCDIIGIIH, 1510 California st1'eet, S. F. Mary White, Salinas, Cal. J. F. Wilkinson, Sierraville, Cal. Catherine E. Wilson, Grass Valley, Cal. 1888. Chas. F. Allardt, 1127 Linden street, Oakland, Cal F. A. Allardt, 1127 Linden street, Oakland, Cal. Arthur Bachman, 1509 Gough street, S. F. Jas. E. Beard, 25 Seminary street, Napa, Cal. Solomon Bloom, 1622 Geary street, San Francisco Franklin Booth, Berkeley, Cal. Jas. P. Booth, 1320.California street, S. F. F. L. Bosqui, 265 VV. 54th street, New York. I. I. Brown, 828 Post street, San Francisco. Finlay Cook, Berkeley, Cal. WV. E. Downs, Eddy, N. M. E. R. Drew, 681 Twenty-fifth st., Oakland, Cal. A. C. Ellis, Jr., 2524 Wasliington street, S. F. Oliver Ellsworth, 725 Geary street, San Francisco Emma Hefty, 806 Franklin street, Oakland, Cal. Geo. NV. Hillegass, Paris, France. H. M. Holbrook, 1901 Van Ness avenue, S. F. L. Eleanor Johnson, 767 Alice street, Oakland, Cal W. I. Kip, 3d, 409 W. Twentieth street, New York R. I. Knight, 1303 Jackson street, Oakland, Cal. Jos. D. Layman, Berkeley, Cal. Geo. A. Merrill, 224 Noe street, San Francisco. 11955 H. E. Monroe, 265 West 54th street, New York. WV. T. Craig, 622 Twenty-third street, S. F. Mayella G. Murphy, 319 Oak street. S. F. g J. C. Dornin, 504 Geary street, San Francisco. T. S. Palmer, NationalMuseurn, Washington, D. c?31W. A. Dow, 1270 Twenty-third ave., Oakland, Cal. Chas.H. Rieber, Placerville, E1 Dorado county, Cali' T. Duhring, Sonoma, Cal. ' W. E. Ritter, Harvard College, Cambridge, Mass. David Edelman, 1241 Flower st., Los Angeles, Cal. G. Stoney, 4 Sutter street, San Francisco. G. M. Stratton, Ventura, Cal. Jas. Sutton, Berkeley, Cal. C. E. Turner, 717 O'Farrell street, San Francisco. VV. J. C. Variel, Los Angeles, Cal. W. H. Vlfentworth, Nevada City, Cal. M. S. Woodhams, S30 Union street, S. F. 1889. Chas. M. Bakewell, Berkeley, Cal. Chas. G. Bonner, 1114 Post street, San Francisco. Minnie Bunker, Santa Clara, Cal. Emily C. Clarke, Berkeley, Cal. C1961 Grace M. Fisher, 904 Filbert street, Oakland, Cal. J. L. Flaherty, 907 Steiner street, San Francisco. A. P. Hayne, 5 Rue de Ratte, Montpellier, Herault, France. If 4' C. E. Holmes, 610 Shotwell street, San Francisco. 5' Lincoln Hutchinson, 1910 Howard street, S. F. VV. L. Jepson, Vacaville, Cal. 7 if' H. J. Jory, 2033 Mission street, San Francisco. Elsie B. Lee, 527 Frederick street, Oakland, Cal. .T. J. Lermen, 10 Pearl street, San Francisco. G. R. Lukens, 560 Thirteenth street, Oakland, Cal. Mary E. McLean, Berkeley, Cal. H. A. Melvin, 358 East 14th street, Oakland, Cal. Lge - L V N, Q9 2 as is 5 Ce fx 2 E5 L. A. Mendelson, San Diego, Cal. H. C. Mofritt, Twenty-second and VVebster streets Oakland, Cal. Ralph H. Moore, 1099 Adeline street, Oakland, Cal Francis D. Murphy, 319 Oak street, San Francisco Chas. A. Noble, Boys' High School, S. F. B. S. Nourse, 1014 Sixteenth st., Sacramento, Cal. VV. E. Proctor, 545 Thirty-fourth st., Oakland, Cal NV1n. E. Rowlands, La Grange, Cal. WJ. A. Sands, Ninth street, Oakland, Cal. J. H. Schutte, 631 YVebster street, San Francisco. J. L. Steifens, H street, Sacramento, Cal. Luella Stone, 1007 Jackson street, Oakland, Cal. G. A. Sturtevant, Hopland, Mendocino Co., Cal. T. B. Sullivan, 1412 Sacramento street, S. F. P. B. Thornton, 402 Kearny street, San Francisco. E. Von Adelung, Jr., 153 E. 10th st., Oakland, Cal A. C. Widber, 1320 Eighth street, Oakland, Cal. GEORGE E. SHERMAN, A. B., '65, VVILLIAM D. LIARXVOOD, A. B., '66 CHARLES A. DUDLEY, A. B., '68. RICHARD E. POSTON, A. B., 'G8. SAMUEL REDINGTON, A. B. '69, L. M. TEWKSRURY, A. B., '70, GEORGE D. COBB, A. B., '71, ISAAC FREUD, Ph. B., '7-1. F. O. LINFORTH, Ph. B., '74, JOHN W. BICE, Ph. B., '75. PETER F. C. SANDER, Ph. B., '76, LEWIS WV. BROYVN, Ph. B., '77. D. B. MARX, Ph. B., '77. ALICE H. WHITOOMR, Ph. B., '77. E. YV. COWLES, A. B., '77. HARMON DENSLOW, Ph. B., '77. FRANK W. NIAHER, Ph. B., '78. eeeased. CMRS. W. C. JoNEs.J J. B. GLOW, Ph. B., '78, W. H. NICHOIISON, Ph. B., '79. JAMES O'CALLAGHAN, Ph. B., '79. HENRY VV. SANDER, Ph. B., '79, CHARLES M. SHEFFIELD, A. B., '79 LOUIS N. FRANCE, Ph. B., 'S0. MARK C. MEYER, Ph. B., '80. H. A. PEARSON, Ph. B., '81, C. M. OOON, Ph. B., '81, ARMOR CARNALL, Ph. B. '83, fMRS. W. W. DEAMEBJ FRANK J. WALTON, B. L., 83. MRS. F. A. BUTTS, B. L., '84. MAUDE WALCOT, B. L. E. V. MEEKS, A. B., '85, H. B. BRYANT, B. L., '85. M. IQOSHLAND, B. S., '88, A. LAZARUS, A. B., '89. f197J 1:- - 5 4' 4 ,-ij 5 Y, -Y V Q Z A' N- 7? S f'Zg,f"' f 'Zf- fl 5 Q ff? 1 ' ' 4 'Bl- - 5? , Y 5? 552 if -MW! -2 L- E 4 uw Z -"Q fa Z9 4, x V' x 0 Nl x xg ul nl N L Zio Z -42 617 2 .NO TE TO ST UDENTAS' A ND TII EIR FR I EN DS. Complaints have been made by advertisers that the students have neglected them in the past. While we are certain that the cause of the complaint is that the U. C. students are not known as such among tradesnien, the BLUE AND GOLD management reminds the students of the necessity of helping those who have helped us. VVithout the advertisements no BLUE AND GOLD can be published. Therefore, all students, and especially those of classes expecting to get out an- nuals in the future, will help themselves by giving their individual and class patronage to advertisers. This can be no hardship when a list contains as many well-known and reliable houses as ours. OCT. 31.-Palache broke his whiskers off. 'Fraid the Halloween witch would grab him there. Remington Standarfd Type lllrfiterf Y- 'QV - ' A2315 ' gf' ',' ' FOR 65 1 17 K HIQDGSTJ A H'C118,ffd Fifteen Yearfs e Q OF H - - THE - 'fvfeii Gold medal Standard, ' HND ' Constantly Improving ei W pans Exloosltlon ' ' ' if 9 9 9 iw- W, 5 ee' 3 f Q cs. G. CUICKSOINI 8. co., 3 an 5 FRONT sir. Q 346 N.IT1ain sweet, nos Angeies 9 SHN IZRQNGISQOS C1111-I. Q 141 Front street, pouemnd, Nov. 1. -1z'GCO1'dGT7S clerk i11tGI'1'll1DtS 21 philosophy lecture by going to Sleep. 4133 Nov. l. -Boyer get his feet tangled up in drill, and receives his usual conipliinent from the Lieutenant. IRVING Cgl NEUSTADT , K 0 o Men S Q Furnishing Q Goods J. . ,,,,,,, ., . 2 1 9 MONTGOMERY STREET . '. A , QUnder Russ Housej . ff , T , .typ X 4 ' ' X j N ' TENNIS ' ' CHHIPING ' TiiiiiiaiiiirTilt- -- 'TT aaiiluti Q' SHIRTS, SHIRTS, , S' W BELTS, UNDERWEAR it N T ' T6 SASHES, ELANKETS, ' f ' CAPS SATCHELS I if 'X IN All THE TOILET CASES, T A -'IL 'T ff ", '12 LATEST STYLES STRAPS, ETC. ! ll' fi ,M l if -- f - ' , 1 9 VVe would call attention to the fact that our facilities for making SHIRTS TO ORDER are equal f f VW"-' 454 -de: . . Z 1 ..,, - : to any other house. Fit and quality guaranteed. I ' ,.,- !, ' . Complete stock of UNDERWEAR in all grades, Latest designs in NECKWEAR constantly arrivingg and a general stock of FURNISHING ' Sf PJ GOODS, well selected and at moderate prices. fCatalogue and Price List free on Applicationj NOV. 4.-Cornwell is as conspicuous as ever in the lunch-room, but his hat appears to have shrunk up a couple of sizes since Saturday, When he ,gave nine men bases on balls in one inning. Q4 J Nov. 5.-A new eo-ed appears-the "Bell" of the University. It is pronounced "sound" in every Way. COL. EDWARDS Of the State University, Teaches Mathematics - . AT - . FU Lf Cf T 5 , E 1 gf zv 5 - ass p ea: ev 5 mf We Terms Moderate 1 zz D fl . of W-iwl 7fZ cz 6f6Z7' men 5 HQPKINS ACADE Q OAKLAND Q W. W. ANDERSON, - - - - - - Pfincipal Nov. 5.-Thompson helps Howison interpret the Scriptures for the philosophy class. C 5 l Nov. 6.-Billy Morrow was unable to obtain any sleep last night on account of the antics of the North Berkeley l1o0cllun1s. e Eleetrleal Supply Cefnpany e - - Manufacturers and Importers of - - su - if ss- -v PX N01 5215411 !l ll1.l1f A ll l ' 'tl "' lk 'mm A lllkllllll J F "lat '-,' V- "A-2""Qf'+'ff ' " Ax H 1.7- -Vftlll l l' -:E W N l I lllxl A Illllllllllllmg M ' ll ,wall l MlIIMl M l 4 . l q I I X V '--' ll S If l s Fowl ll l X -F2 F 1- . ml-lL ullw, -sf-v'4ni455: Q .Jigga 1 rl-A ' -:I-lee e.Y 1 5 Y If g i I I F ll ,J -"' ' "Q, S - 2 , " -X ' '- I ,Qfd iz" Q 1 l 1 -S mlm, ' H SGS K..,,, M5 wmmlufe' F' A- l u Telegraph and Electrical Apparatus and Supplies Electro-Medical Apparatus kept in Stock and Made to Order. Gear Cutting and Model Work Executed to Order OFFICE AND WoRKS: N0, 3 28 B USH STREET1i-SAN FRANCISCO Nov. 6.-Juniors levy total assessment of 37.50. c GD , Nov. T.-Bunny and Toby mtttch voices, and the former aclcls one more to his string of victories. YV No. 8 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal. Opposite Palace Hotel and Masonic Temple THE LEADING PHOTOGRAPHER OF THE PACIFIC COAST GOLD MEDALS AND I-IIGI-IEST AWARDS AT NEW ORLEANS, LOUISVILLE, PARIS, AND WI-IEREVER EXI-IIBITED GQY VAST COLLECTION OF VIEYVS is ever increasing. It comprises new views of places of past, present and growing interest, Hom Old Mexico to Alaska, Hom Japan to Colorado. They are pronounced by all who inspect them to be MASTERPIECES OF MODERN PHOTOGRAPHIC ART. H6 'TT-TE: PORTRAIT 5? ART RCAOIXJS -224 Of my establishment contain specimens of most advanced Photographic Art Work and of my specialties, "Porcelaine," Permanent "Bromo-Crayons" and "Mezzotints.'I CHBINETS, S55 per' Dozen. GRHYONS, S510 to S535 Each SPECIAL RATES TO THE STATE UNIVERSITY. Visitors are Welcomiied at the Gallery every clay ofthe year Nov. 8.-Tommy Ransom blooms out in a 'I loud blazer" and cap. Former red and black stripes one inch wide, latter red and blue stripes of same width. Guyecl somewhat. c 7 2 A Nov. 9.-Kettle outwits Davis and gets am baseball game in consequence. R003 BRCDS. f Se .. Ch P' . . . 5 sis Leaakwzg Cfozfhzem amz' Fufnzskefs sis QQ? . 27, 29, 31, 33, 355, 37 Kearny Street , OCCUPYING TWO ENTIRE BUILDINGS NOV. 9.- -Poor Bonner bewails his einehed theme. Sympathizes with the earloacl going out. I 8 I Nov. 10.-Hewitt spends his spare lihrzwy hours ' oozxxiug his mustache to sprout. o , Q W - ' . Q5 MX X may 5600 X ff fog SQ Q oe 41? ,SU Y' gf QQ . I . ' W QQ . D I QD? ' Vox we QQ Q5 if L Q GQ if KQQQ Q . I Q QQ-,Q pf go ,gf G V ob fi S Ca QOX , ee . K C 'O CD Q . o C9 QL ff We 'O S gf O 50 t -:.' Aw I -5, X69 'GQ SQ S4456 A gs, nb , l QQ- Co X CE' y, U W . f o K C9 " 'QD gf egg' , 6962! 90 5556 X9 ' , - Q . :SX , - X5 440 S Q I Q if X gif ' 42315 Xb VY' ff x0-an + ,ff CX S55 of Xfo A , Q0 x Q j7 I RLG gage 5 QVQJ5 O? O 004- V559 x fb of Q Q7 3 Q50 QKQQO ee Q KX Q X f if of Q 5 ii Q jf Nov. 11.-SENGER Qto Coke Hillj-Speak up louder, You talk like a bashful girlg on the campus your voice is like thu ' 4 9 7 Nov. 12.-Freshies and Sophs look very sad and proceed to swear off humming. J. B. Clarke will resume his duties to-morrou C916 0-Q KNIT ING CU, 120 Sutter Street, Room 23, San Francisco . THE ONLY HEADQUARTERS EOR Q BATHI ANID ATHLETIC SUITS B6Z56b6lfL Bicycle, FUOMQZL Lawn Ykmzzlf, Rowmg 521225, efc. Yllghfs, Sweafoffs Shoes, C6If5, Efc. LADIES' AND GENTS' SILK, WOOLEN AND IVIERINO UNDERWEAR IKINIIT' TO ORDER BEST GOODS AT LOXVEST PIQICES. Illustz-ate-rl Catalog Sent Free on Applicat Nov. 12.-Bouse trieslto sponge his way out on El, bogus half. Comluctor fools him. I 10 I ' v Nov. 13.-'90 wins her maiden base-ball game, and goes on am bust in Consequence. FRANK G. ABELL CHAS. F. PRIEST ' 0 I A PHOTOGRAPHERS A -555-' Enlarging Old Photos Made a Specialty, and Finished in the 'Best of Style by Gur Own Artists Crayon, Water Colors, Porcelains, Etc. are produced at the most Reasonable Rates Our Photos-Boudoir, Cabinets and 6 X I0 are Unequaled in the State for Finish. Our View is unsurpassed by any Studio in the U. S. Gsm. Photographers oi the Senior Glass of the University of Galiiornia for 1890 ' ' VISITORS ALNVAYS VVELCOME ' ' Bancroft's History Building San Francisco, Cal. Nov. 13.-Senger shows Tom Ransom Where Pilsener Beer Comes from. r ll 1 Nov. 16 -All the youth and beauty attend our Fall Field day. rr ,:f:s:5:s:s:s:5f2ss:z:s:sfsf::2: ' 7 iii llllli uixllllllllul . ll fufllf .,.... l,.'flTi' l"' - -df- 'QQQEQES Qgsq X, I - ldllllllllllllllllllllf l B E E fl , ,rs c or A S Q P QW ,Q wil i wg "1 f "HW'-" ' '-K f lg' s XM, 8 gm! W Q L ' lj' 5 T ggff' I OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION M ..,A:. 1 l BEIUQELEYY CAL. h I V ,A Shaving, I-laircutting in all Styles, Shampooing, Etc N "'l k Promptly Done -Ziff-f 4-1! V, I A full line of Imported and Domestic I . :ei 'L -51 r CIGARS AND r TQBACCQ -f .:,. -.,q. -,4:::1 -QN- ' Soaps, Perfumery, Razors, Strops, Combs, Etc. Contra Complete, 54.00 Each Complete, 84.50 Each Costa Laundry Axgency' , NATHAN, DOHRMANN 81 CO. WORTERS 's OQTBL CK STAND ATTACHED 'fm 124-132 Sutter Street, below Kearny San Francisco, Cal. if B A Nov. 18.-Co-ed learns that her waist is not quite large enough for 21 Venus. C 12 D AD, BERKELEY PHARMACY so Cor. Shattuck Ave. and Center St. and Opp. west Entrance to the University Grounds 4-fxlxfx-.Q-x,xJX,y Pure Drugls, 'Fine Perfumes, Toilet Jfixrtieles OPEN DAY AND NIGHT DAGGETT 8: CO. Proprietors NOV. 19.-Tom Ransom loses a. hat from the train reputed to lmve cost ive dollzlrs. Q, ERKELEY IVERY STABLE Q Center Street, near Shattuck Ave. Livery, A Sale A and A Boarding A Stable -ee- Carriages and 'Horses at Reasonable Charges. The patronage ofthe Students U and the Public is Respectfully Solicited I-I. NI. VVATERBURY, : Proprietor Telephone No. 1730 ' C 13 J Nov. 20.-Hall gets tirecl ofthe Lieuteua1it'sleetu1'e, and tries to skip. Lieuteiiaiit does not relish his gall. J. M. MCNAMARA PLUMFER STEAM AND GAS-FITTER GLi.l9 Ufiqdmillg and Pumps Fittod Up and Rqpairecl. jobbimg and Repairing Promptly Qxequted 6 Z-EJ QQ SANITARY IVORK A SPECIALTY Q5 Iidd PEHDWSI Building, cdr. iiddisdd add Eiadidrd Streets l 4 1 SOL. GREENI-IOOD Dry Gfoods,1GIo'ci1ing, Hats, Gaps End Genfs Furnishing Goods -+-::eQ- OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION A A. H. BROAD i W5 Contractor and Builder Els N Plans, Estimates and SpeciHcations Furnished i HOUSES BUILT ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN i Prompt Attention Given to jobbing SHOP-2XTear Odd Felloufs' Hall BERKELEY, CAL- v BERKELEY, CAL. Nov. 20.-Meeting of A. S. OU. C. in which Lang advises treasurei' to resign C143 Nov. 21.-Previous to Albiifs lecture on Schiller there is brisk bidding for the seat next to Mary St. Lawrence. FINE , A. . , ,,, A f ' 4 JOSEPH.ZlhDNERS Shoe Store GOTTSHALL BLOCK BERKELEY OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION .QL F1111 Shoal: of ThNE:.BooTs5.ANoJ.SHoEs 'f2l7l7lS Shoes, Slipperg, Qaipuas Slyoeg, Etq. ALWAYS ON HAND Inspect our stock before purchasing elsewhere. Egllepairing neatly, quickly and cheaply clone. Please give ine a call.E f C1111RLEi R. 012121 1 Berkeley? illiard - Parlors , OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION I Full and Complete Stock of CHGARS-AND-TQBACCQ Choice line of Smokers' Articles. Leading Brands of Im- ported and Key West Cigars a specialty. We also have exclusive ' sale of Seidenberg 81 Co's Celebrated KNAP-SACK, the v best 5c. Cigar on Earth. Iced Soda, 5 cents. Nov. 22,-'Willis hugs Mrs. Stone on the Berkeley loca l. All the crowd onto hiin. K 15 7 NOV. 22.-Harrison On peep sights and the visibility Of the wiuil. ETEWAHT ll THUWEl:llUEE A SAVAGE BROS. -DEALERS IN- RO me ROVISIOD A WOGD, COAL HAY AND GRAIN DWIGHT WAY STATION SHATTUCK ANTENUE BERKELEY, CAL. ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO DEALERS IN Harclxvare, Lime, Plaster eb Cement AGENTS FOR THE San Francisco Sewer Pipe Association Omee and Yard, CENTRE STREET, Opp. Kellogg schooi l7Qerless Billiard Parlorg Elegantly Furnished with Fine New Tables Cigars. Tobacco and Soda Water T GOLDEN GATE STATION, BERKELEY Office of NVeste1'n Union Telegraph CO. , v Hndy fnoortea prop' NOV. 23.-Quigley essays to jump off the train. Finds the Berkeley iiiull wet :md adliesive. C161 J. D. HEAGERTY yy 13. J. S-ILVERSHIELD UNIVERSITY CQFFEE si-itooii . DRUGCHST AND PHARMACIST STRICTLY TEMPERANCE Olly' T Choate S eet, Ter. Narrow Gauge, Berkeley Strawberry Creek passes the door, but none of the ' Students ever pegs without stopping to Drugs, Candy and Soda Wfater. Cigars, Tobacco get a Drink of Coffee Stationery, Etc., FRATERNITY BANQUETS A SPECIALTY 1 PURE DRUGS AT REASONABLE PRICES Nov. 25.-llflr. Kettle notifies Davis that he will let the U. Cfs join the B. B. league if Davis allows liiin to pick the U. C. team. GO re THE C3 Q Hoy4TE sr. Opposite Drug Store Pl EEUU BUF DF EUFFEE A SPEIIIPXLTY Refreshments end Meele Served on Short N otiee Furnished Ranma with mr witlimut Enamel, Private Rmmiris for Ladies BQ' Tbir wiro aucb Deutsch gesprocbeu G. E. SCHIMPFF, P1'0.U1'i9f01' C 17 7 Nov. 26.-Tennis courts in use again. Bunnell is sick all clay, but is spotted by the Colonel. . Q 6449236 e TEE LEZXDIDG GRGCLGRS EWR BriekworKE Plasterilyqg OF BERKELEY AND DWIGHT WAY STATIONS . . . ease-- Have the exclusive sale, on this side of the bay, of the Celebrated " S. B." Butter. Their Goods are strictly first-class and their prices ' ' RESIDENCE ' ' are as low as the lowest. Give . , Haste Street, near DW1ghtWay Station oro STAND, DWIGHT WAY sTAT1oN Berkeley, Qal. E G them a trial. NEW STORE, BERKELEY STATION ALL ORDEIQS PRoMPTLY ATTENDED To Opposite R. R. Depot , Nov. 27.-Faculty kindly dispenses with the "usual exercises I on this Hi"iG1'1'lOOI'1,lJL1lZ military happens to be the only exercise held on lVednesclay afternoons. C 13 3 Nov. 28.-Lztthrop wcttrs rubber boots all clay, although bright and sunny. Why 7 We . MOORS ee- islnitzersity ister Clhop house Shattuck Avenue, opp. Berkeley Station Eastern and California Oysters in any Style. Oyster Cocktails, Coffee and Cake. Shrimp and Crab Salad to Order LADIES' ICE CREAM PARLOR PRIVATE ENTRANCE re FULL STOCK OF ff Candies, Gfveyg, gleaming Oolqg and gtetionereey 1 A '1-1. mrs. Q. IH. Kei7t7ey'5, Berkeley Dqpot Building MAGAZINES AND HUMOROUS PAPERS OF ALL KINDS DEC. 2.-Recorder appears in role of Catholic priest. Q Gillasses 111 ilancing Q W. J. O'BRIENQ Instructor Scottish Hall, 105 Larkin Street San Francisco, Cal. Private Glasses by Special Hppointment: o CLASS ASSEMBLIES - Ladies and Gentlemen meet at Scottish Hall, San Francisco, every Monday and Wednesday evening, from 8 to to o'clock. Private Lessons at all hours. Nortce-Parties wishing a personal conference in reference to arranging for instruction, in classes or otherwise, will confer a favor by communicating by letter, to Scottish Hall, San Francisco. - PRIVATE TUITXON . Applying to classes under the exclusive control of those forming them, including Music . . ores tfuPtL . . Single One Hour Lesson, - - - - S 2 50 SIX it if it . - , I3 OO . . EIGHT PUPILS . Six One Hour Lessons, - - V Sto oo Twelve " " - - - - t8 oo Special reduction made to classes exceeding sixteen pupils. o THE WALTZ - A specialty I have followed for many years, and I consider it the only dance worthy ofattention. NVhen once well learned other minor round dances follow with comparative ease, which can he acquired by little practice. My system is entirely different from any other Teacher in San Francisco, being very simple, and certainly the only practical Method, requiring no Diagram. I will guarantee success in every case. The Glide and Spring Waltz are both very pretty, but the latter is fast becoming the favorite in California. The majority of fine round dancers in San F'rancisco's best society came under my tuition. Primary Classes are constantly forming. . Originator of the " Stephanie " - A very sprightly round dance. Accepted by the Pacihc Coast Dancing Teachers' Association. w CLUB RATES 1 Parties desirous of forming private clubs at residences of pupils or my academies, including all expenses: Three Sets of Quadrille, per night, - - S12 50 Four " " " . - - t5 oo WV. J. 0'BRIEN, Dancing Defnrfzllefzt, Pfzysiknl Cnllure and My Cermalz. C191 DEC. 3.-A clay of great iniportzince. Slate outs. BUY HOMES IN BERKELEY GEORGE SCHMIDT, NOTARY PUBLIC Loans Negotiated, Deeds and 3 Mortgages and other legal instru- ments prepared at short notice. Houses RENTED Rewrs COLLECTED Houses BUILT AND SoLD ON INs'rxtLLMENTs RW Educational facilities unsurpassed. One of the best High Schools in the State The State University is located at Berkeley GEORGE SCH MIDT, Agent i-OFFICEST Main Berkeley OEICC, NO. 25 SHATTUGK AVENUE, Opposite Berkeley Station l'Ve5f Berkeley Omfler GDR. DELEWARE a THIRD STS. Adjoining Railroad Station Can sell you the Finest Residence Property in any part ot' Town, either by the Lot or by the Acre. Combined Mountain, Bay and Ocean Scenery. Is the only Agent who can sell you lots on the YVater Front adjacent to the railroad and the water, being the best business property for manufacv turing purposes to be found in the State. .I5v?Friends wishing to buy, by letting Schmidt l-:now in time, he will give youa ride. His carriage holds nine persons. Visit all the other Agents, but call on SCHMIDT last before buy- ing or selling, he will discount them all. SCHMIDT 'rms LIVE AGHIVI' of Berkeley deals only in Berkeley Property. The only agent who has an office in each end of Town. O '.'Qyf'7 beft523tff9 Remember "Quick Sales and Small Profits " is DEC. 4.-No drill as usual. C 20 l George Schmidt's Motto KELSEY BROS. .Qt-:, Qlllgaremeo and Statiouerl O SHATTUCK AVE UE Opp. Berkeley Station BERKELRY, CAL. DEC. 5.-l'1:oifi+:ss01z JONES-Sli up, Morrow, so I can 500 that man behind you. Clay wakes up and Hunksj E A. WEBSTER A R. EDWARDS f+k ,,,. i W1, , ,, ,: H1,, ,1 ,, ,, ,K5!l:,l i,,.i1,K, ,, , l,,, 1,l,,,,H,.11411, ,1H,111, 11,,,,,,,,f,,,,,,2, fI 1m,, l1,,,i1, , , 4:1WH,,,,,,,1,,,,Z,A, A , ,,i1,,,,m,,,1E1,,, D1, W G V. I , I , , , ,E ,,r,,f5'5QQE1,, , , I , 0 H, , ,E I .MEI ldlialnniranidiair Blidlinll La J IE W IIMLJEJR E 3 :X llIII:lIlIIIIlx!4kllllllltlxtryxllk,ll1!Y,,I1,VXI,3,I:Ixxlllllwklgl!I.Ill'Illxlyilllhillvklllllll Ixllllllllltyrlllxlyllllwl!INl!I,kl,vK:I,Vhlhl,IIIlVltlllyillllllxIII1lIl!IIlkl',kkII,::1!l,k H -0-irtrb-0-4--0-4::i:t:9--0- 0-0-4-1-Oh'-+4-tri-tr10" C 1: S d 3 P D VVe Have Special Facilities for Making a ine S 2.50 an 4.00 er ozen Class Pins and Fraternity Badges SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAKING GROUPS DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED. WATCH AND UFBSIZE 'PHOTOGRAPHS AND JEWELRY REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 1060 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. 063 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. DEC. 6.-Rich spouts to Gayley about Corialanus' "self-love for hilnselff' I 21 J DEC. 7.-Arms escorts young lady student to the city and comes back iininonlizttely. lotm .A.lgrNNoN DuD1.E-Einoxvw A 0 6 ' WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE Btaown C31 MCKINNON BELT I E REAM Ligyfiq Manufactured on the Coast 61175 ERCHANT T ILURS MADE AND TO PARTS , f OF THE CITY i 4 Tl- Particular attention given to orders for Families, Parties and Lunches, at short notice- and on reasonable terms IOI8 BROADWAY -T 416 Twelfth Street Bet. Ioth and Eleventh Sts. OAKLAND, CAL, v TELEPHONE NO, 155. OAKLAND, CAL. DEC. 10.-Junior Day invites at at Patti preiniuin. ' I 22 7 Duc. ll.-Mcliisitfk, '90, nialcos an eloquent defense of woman. Ykfrphozzc 369 4 -C6l77fMZih 62 Cczffffufh Sieczm Pffzlzfwfs 520 Fweezzfh Siffeei, Oczlelczzfci, Cal FINE CANDY MANUFACTURER :Q 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. Telephone 497 471 Fourteenth Street, 1 Oakland, Cal. 9 EQQ M X. ..'::f::E:'::'.. hill!!!-IIIIII I I llllllll lllllllll l- -----::::-:.:::::- :l:iEEEEl:l::Illlllll :::.....,:....:::.:::. ::.': :::::::::::':-. Ill lllllllllllllll I llllllllllllll lllll lil-Ill'l"'IIIlII-' lllllllllllll lllll l!ll'III :TI HH' llll llll:ll:ll llll 'IIIIIIIIIIIN 5II,IIIllI1I," i ri 9 lim , . . 1 . lip ill: 'u u. li 4 H f ..",A l lil?- :il l eiigsl ili',illll.Ilfl.lll'ifi. fi.lfilil1lnL1l'llll.ll1l:l It-lil-llllllf il'i.lu:ll,ili.Ii.l1ff..li..l'1 :l5i:lEi:l:i:h1:l:u:l:i:l:iQ:l:f:n:.lEi: I irillkihi,-l,l,-ami. 'llllllllfllllllllllfl i' U',l:lllIlllIl'll!' X.,x'l l lr' V ' f V : lul l -TA-.4 1 DEC. ll.-Jewett pulls his boots over his pants. Disciple of Putzker. Llqwijiliinrlls, WE invite your attention to our un- surpassed variety of Lawn Tennis Rackets and accessories. We have the very best Rackets that are made, and the stock is all new and fresh-" 1890 l' grade. Prices are lower than last year on some of the better styles. Write us for CATALOGUE which will be mailed on receipt of your request. 1WE HAVI-ET Rackets, . . from S 1.50 to S 7.50 Nets, . . L . " 1.00 " 7.00 Sets complete, . " xo.oo 'K 35.00 Balls, per doz,, . f' 2.50 " 4.50 Wright 8: Ditson's Championship Balls 34.50 per doz.-3 doz. for SI2.00 Spaldings Base Balls at Bats --ALSOT The Newest Books, the Finest Stationery, and the Latest Novels. Mail orders solicited. VV. B. HARDY VVHOLESALE STATIONER are BOOKSELLER 961 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. C1231 DEC. 12.-Freshmen, including "Uuserer Deutscher Proffl take in McCleary billiard exhibition. jfine . french A Ganbigg as A MURRIS Sz DANN , lm orters of and D lers in Taffy Candies, Bon-boils, Etc. 5 P Our Own Make - - . oto ra IG fl aratus a d Su ll 1206 San Pablo Avenue ' y ' U Q D ,As V . J ' Cameras, Outfits, Dry Plates, Chemicals, Stereopticons and Lanterns .i Mil in All Amateur Work a Specialty U 1 ii 'S Y 975 Wasbipgtoq Street, Galglalpo, Gal. r 5 M., . . . C. WESTCVER 31 CQ. 1, Partles Supplied with Ice Cream of any S-'10l2E-. quantity or Flavor. Ice Cream Sbift m3KGFS, Bljd Fllje Fl.Il'l7lSDll'jQ Qoodg Soda with pure Fruit Juices a Specialty e , 4 , 1205 BROADVVAY, OAKLAND ALWAYS THE LATEST .. .,.. .QQ GIVE US A GALL Dyk- V EVORBXIVRVI, Gaqrziiyg Block, ORRISII25, DEC. 16.-Professor Christy outlines policy for B. AND G. Editor regrets that he had to depart from it slightly. Q24 7 DEC. 17.-Illaste takes up Howison, and is booked for at cinch. SAFETY NITRO POWDER lT4OP The Best High Explosive 111 the Market 1' i, ' None Superior for Bank and Stump Blasting. lo 1,1 Parties Clearing Land we call their . f ' lfwhliiilief-15?-:'1 QQ FUSE AND CAPS gina , Sami FOR CATALOGUE V Company's Building, Oakland, Cal I ' - - Keep Your Property Insured i17 . - lakland lfiome ll7sural7QQ Clo. Its Ten Years' record of Fair Dealings a sufli- cient Warranty. BOARD OF DIRECTORS JOHN CRELLIN H. M. A. MILLER WM. CLIFT 1. G. CONRAD F.'DE1.cER Jos. S. EMERY M. H. EASTMAN P. JONES V. D. Moonv F. K. S1-IATTUCK CHAS. L. 'WVATSON W M . YVM. IOS. S. EMERY, Vire-P1'esz'dz'11i P. JONES, 1,7'E.fZ'lfvE1Zl F. BLOOD, Sefrefmjf arm' XV M . 73'ea.m1'z'2' TENTH Hmuunn STHTEIDENT, JANUARY 1,1890 SFIFBTY NITRO POWDER CG. 430 California Street San Francisco, Cal. ,. Cash Capital, - - - Cash Surplus, - . - DEC. 17.-Freshie eo-ecl themiiig makes a mistake and Writes in the margin only. S200,000.00 2IQ,7I3.22 419,713-22 Cash Surplus, as regards Policy Holders, - - AGENTS AT ALL PRINCIPAL POINTS C259 DEC. 18.-Smith, '92, Causes universal gloom by stating that he wonlt COIHG back to school right after vacation. 5 if A CHiLioN BEHCH c . . Zdfaiif 6 A -IMPURTER oe-- CMUKJ' A HND A FHINE A STHTUQNERT QI Monograms and Crests artistically designed and engraved. The old reliable Water1nan's Ideal Fountain Pen always in stock. New Books and very latest styles of Stationery. Special attention given to A Wedding and Visiting Cards. Christmas, New Years and Easter Cards in their season. XYc keep in stock Marcus VVard's Celebrated Irish Linen Paper Giupies ui U Blue arab Bulb" un Sale 64fL74,JL1f..eL K ima C6545 M Werke? 107 Nlontgornery Street, San Francisco, Cal. OPPos1TE OCCIDENTAL HOTEL SHIVXUEL CHRSQN gt CQ. lil CDQKSIELLEKS A Elltlllb A STHTHQNEKS ew CMM! H+ . .,,,., liaise LQ!! C6143 The Best Appointed Bookstore on the ,N Pacific Coast Y ,V ' A C 5511 f X LQ11-simon, v No. 208 Post Street, San Francisco, Cal. DEC. 18.-MoKisiok being broke tries to borrow ten cents from a co-ed. Finds his credit bad. C 26 5 DEC. 120.-Co-eds have a "rush" in the cellar. Look out for faculty notices. ,GQ The Mofzarch of ZZZLE Dczzfzles -'FI-IE an 'vauvzisru "3fExan1iue1"' -e'--+e-ee--e- The Lmfgesz' Newspafer Pzzblzkheci on Me Pczcyic Coaszi CZ.7'6Zl!6lfZ'07Z Gmzffczfefeecz' fo be Gffeczfeff Mom fha! gf any ofheff Sam Fmmzkco Pape? 'ef' 'xx "- BEST NEWSPAPER BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM W. R. HEARST, Publisher 756 Market Street DEC. 20.-Leusehner tries to prove to Professor Slate that F - F I 2 F. K 27 I 7-Dffgfeffffed 5y all Teopfe gf culfwfe C B R U T H R S E afzcijfne mmzka! Zasie I Kohler 8 Qbase, Sole flqqnts, Oakland and S2117 yFra17oi5eo DEC. 23.-Tay is seen in the White House buying dry goods. What mezmeth this, brown eyes? " 7 iii A: jf, fflfm f N I wa Hmmm QQMGEI JW , Z o WE mmm Mmm msmlisjs GUILILEEE mm mmf WHIELIE-WEE jf jj? ML io G 3 n0,rmm,-rmww1-Si- on momma www. Q Off J Q elf Ni X y , X' Q 1 f wo oy w f KETIUEIQEQIEJTGIJHQEEIHIQ mmm qfwofflflmgnmmg ,, Fsmnnmmmmwxnnsmvumesmrksnwonm, - 5 K i W5 y Sillhwsmmss fr. Q28 DEC. 30.-A statue with EL tall silk hat and pink silk handkerchief is much admired by the poor ferryites as he suns his shape at the upper-deck entrance. Yea, 'tis the mighty Bouse. A JOHN REID .ffffd'J'.ff' . ,d?' Wigggf-V, 907 MARKET STREET NEAR FIFTH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO First-Class Work at Popular Prices , WILL 81 FINCK LEADING ' CUTLERS AND BAZAAR WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, TRUNKS, VALISES, PURSES, TOILET ARTICLES, TOYS, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS AND HATS, SPORTING GOODS, JEWELRY AND CANES HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. IN FACT EVERYTHING PER- TAINING TO A FIRST-CLASS BAZAAR , 818-820 MARKET STREET 15, 17, 19, 21 81 23 O'Farrell St. Phelan Block SAN FRANCISCO DEC. 81.--Billy Arms keeps 21 date at the Mechanics' Pavilion. A I297 JAN. G.-Term begins. Zeta Parasite appears in Zeta cap. Has he succeeded? TELEPHONE No. I829 FACTORY, S34 THIRD STREET J. C. MEUSSDGRFFER 81 SGNS MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF Q' 'S 'EW C393 as P Ir Q I1 A' I S at o --'67 - we fir J 223 MONTGGMERY STREET Russ HOUSE ELQCK SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JAN. 7.-Stanley Welsll, upon his re-appearance, delivers a lecture on the ingratitude of Professors. C 30 J JAN. 8.-Dreaded ex-schedule appears. , . .KNERR , 4 -4 Q P p S v P v p S 4 p S n 4 v V YY -4 -4 ,- r- -1 BAALLLAAAAAAAAALAAAAAAAAALAALLALJLLLXLLALLAIJE 5 za' qw-'ww me :q w f S -Q E .L Q - g we .-' 1 H1 '1".jf: V1 jgfjf ' CHOICE SELECTIONS 3 j ., I ROOM 40, A sf? .-.. g'- Ilf ia? '- - . 1 f -Qffii'-'gf' -OF- 1 R. ,rex ' " u , T 3 ,. A f : MU RP HY BUI LDI N G FOREIG N ep? DOMESTIC 1 , 4 . '-.51 -Qu ill' lu-u -VY? 2 P- ' if '7Q"ffZ3l'?2'17 "F1':'Q-5' ' 1 E E Cox. LIARKET AND jomas STS. 'A ALWAYS ON HAND 3 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ' - 3 1 O l 0 4 - 1 . ,.. :A q..'f: -f:.T-1.'g ., i5E: : G T s ' c BYTTTTY YTYTTTYYYTYYYYYYYN YYTYYYTTTYYTTTYYYYYYX VEMERCHQANT TOQJLOGQIQAQ- J AN. 10.-Parker cuts Geology to Study tactics, then gives reverse arms with bayouets fixed, and Stack arms with bayonets uufrxed. C313 JAN. 13.-Putzlcer lose s his commutation ticket, and is unable to meet his classes to-clay. Must have been a meeting of the Deutscher Club last nigh t. Hoah fBrandt's Qrchestra A WILLIAM ABAEHR Consisting of Twenty-two Artists i . i vw Can be Engaged for Ore-1 tori O v N I, il ' A , :wal :jf I 1 X f- 3 fmzfi v ,A wx-.:-w in 5"-A :ri KRW:-"' fa-gf-X., it NNW .. I Q X X Q g X . R tg NN ii is l A tv XX lx NN , XXXN XX X NN SQ Oth lbs x l NN I Nia xv ,U it ' l X . Con certs . ' I ' Th ea trioals Balls . ..N. IFNL.. Etc., Etc Address Care of SHERMAN, CLAY 62: CO. Cor. Kearny and Sutter Sfs. SanFra11oisco, Ca JAN. 14.-Miss Morton has the dumps again. C 32 J 1. V Blauufartnrw' Q' Jewelry of all Kinds Esz'z'11mz'e5 for llfedals, Class and R'Hf87'IZiU Pins Ili il Illia Q ul? 'I' 5. K lu." .fi h - .5 - j . if I r 'Lu' -' H- 'wl ' f X QQ 25 I told you so! Yes I and I am so glad you did GHLILKUSTRO Soaps and Polishes I can Get out for our walk so much earlier than ever before. Oh! but they are just splendid. You know the Ofice is at 633 market Street 649 ISIZC7'6Z77Z67Zf0 Sivfeei, Sem Fvfcmcisco Bat. anigonltfjf and lfearny A Eng?-Is . , eff ' for now that I use the xx r , 'F ' X5 f ' 1 , , N 5 "' YI lm' I I N1 I wg I .Q Il, F' .ff lip! Z. D L , ' QI f W ' - 4' f ' 'xii f s ' f Q5 I eff eva, Under Palace Hotel. San Francisco JAN. 16.-Miss Heacock embraces a Ohinamau at Oakland Pier. QShe requested full-page illustrationj J. R. SMITH 81 CO. Successors to Benedict 8a Smith I :l:7':I:7'.4.??l?':A3f':I.V' .4Ef':f:7':l' .i4'al:7'.4J'al:7':k'f!?'.4' aA'l':A?f':f75 :l.?'.i":l':F MERCHANT TAILORS Jfelywfaff' :A4'd:7'd.?'.4Pf':l4.7'Ja7?APfd:7':l3f:Ef'.f7: :l.?3l5 al':7'.m2lEl:7':L2P ' fig? k 136 MONTGOMERY ST. UNDER OCCIDENTAL HOTEL ' SAN FRANCISCO First Door Below Hotel Entrance GEO. O. SIMMONS I LIGHTNING ' iii Eesignermwooo Engraver ' g?' 436 MONTGOMERY ST. COR. SACRAMENTO SAN FRANCISCO JAN. 18.-Marriage of Rich is announced. C333 JAN. 19.-Rich keeps very shady. Has an question to ask Howison after philosophy lecture. v n D. HICKS CSE CO. D, HICKS FRED. GUNTHER XV. H. HICKS Q 13 0 0 K B I 15 S Q PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS Law Books, maqgazirpeg, musiq, Qtq., Bound at Qagtem Prieqs 6' 62 8 SU TTER STREET Telephone 580 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK JAN. 20.-Miss Hardy and Boyer have a tete-em-tete. Look out, Tude! C 34 F JAN. QI.-Mr. Bunnell, will you please gn e us El resume of the .Iungfrau von Orleans on nextMon1lay morning in a loud tone of voice? V PRICE AND QUALITY VVe aim to make the lowest prices in this city, quality considered Even our low-priced goods are of superior workmanship and beautifully finished Remember that While We carry the finest and best goods in the market, our stock of Medium and Cheap Furniture is unequaled, both as to quality and low prices Visitors and purchasers equally Welcome Q, CALIFORNIA FURNITURE COMPANY N. P. COLE :Sc CO. STARR KING BUILDING, 117-123 GEAIKY ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JAN. 23.-Washouts. Berkeley local the only through train. C 35 J JAN. 24.-Robinson gives us seine of his mathematical knowledge in regard to the development of the plow. 934 Affidavit tiff Srixrnirnxfr sWoRN TO Mfincn 28 1890. 7 I give you my Word of honor as a gentleman, scholar and cadet, that Meierdierks wrote to his father that one of the Professors Was taken ill, and could not teach his class, and he Meierdierks CF1'GSl11l121I1j had been chosen by the President to take the Professors place until he Qthe Professorj was well. This is the truth, the Whole truth, and nothing but the truth according to the statutes. lzsnfinj -l -1 0 YW VVITNESSED BY .11 ,mi Why are the people in the South Reading Room like trunks without lids ? Because they can't be shut up. SOPHOMORE COJED-I thought you meant to pass the plane this way. JOHNNY B.-That Was a purely gratuitous supposition on your part. Pizor. MOSES--Things about this institution are somewhat different from those surrounding similar institutions in Germany. I remember when there of having a ticket which exempted me from arrest. FRESHIE CO-ED Qinqwtfrfivzglyj-Say, Miss -, did your class enter college the year that Blaine ran for the Presidency? JUNIOR Co-ED Qshockeclg fwfith dzignityj-Iii 1884 !! FRESHIE-lVell, you see they all seem to wear the same kind of white Blaine hats and nobody else does. Why is it, anyhow ? Prior. SLATE-Now, I Wish to say a few Words concerning an entirely different subject. Next year a different book will be used in Mechanics. QClass wonder what that has got to do with them, and if he means by it that they will all be cinchedj So, don't work off your old books on the next class. JAN. 31.-Tay cinehed in PhjYSics. SL,iTr3-M1-. Ta f fo 1' ,C i - " i i .. 2 b' ll ia mei aus t 1 ' sur rise to mc. TAY-Your niarkino- was a a 1 P s W bigger one to me. f3Gl FEB. 3.-Veuezizuii ciuches the best students in geometry, and then skips for Europe. A JQQSTCN BBCJWN BBEAD AND BAKED BEANS A SPECIALTY G9 ' Q QQ LOG CARI ,BAKERY - :we OAKLAND AND SAN FRANCISCO' HOME:MADE GGODS ONLY Gut wagons deliver to all parts of OAIQLAND, ALAMEDA, FRUITVALE, BERKELEY and SAN FRANCISCO ezfeajf day, Exfgpf Smm'fzy Manufacturers of the Unexce-lled BERNARD and VVALNUT CAKES -xfxfxfyof-xfxfk OAKLAND-2075 8: 2077 San Pablo Avenue, 475 Eleventh Street, 618 East Twelfth Street SAN FRANCISCO-Ovens and Offices-409 Hayes Street. S3,19STOO.H1S-NO. 1, 2004 Fillmore Streetg No. 2, IO32 McAllister Street, No. 3, 1435 Polk Street, No. 4, 409 Hayes Streetg No. 5, 2951 Sixteenth Streetg No. 6, 2431 Mission Street FEB. 3.-Willis shows Miss Bradshaw around the U. C. 1372 FEB. 3.-The be-H hoisted in the Library Tower. IAIPERIAL .CCD I ,ft .lx .,. C31 e PHoToGRAPH1o e GALLERYe Finest Pictures of Every Description by the Instantaneous Process SPECIAL 4Ai'1'TENTION DEVOTED TO GROI,TPS AND OIJTDOOR VIEYVS Old Pictures Enlarged in Ink or Crayon 7242 MARKET STREET, Between KEARNY AND DUPONT 8 SAN PPRANCISCO 3 FEB. 6.-McLean oinched in last yearis Gym. Juniors making iL1'1"L110'G1l1G11JES to go down and see the elephant perform. C 38 D FEB. G.-Gayley gives 30 first sections out of a possible 46, the rest being seconds. Boys getting ready to burn this term QQ wriginal it ilLoum'e KAVANAGH IBRQS. Market and O'Farre11 Streets SUCcEssoRs T0 JOHN IQAVANAGH + MERCHANT TNLQRS "QF rt 6 New Montgomery Street Imported German and Eastern Beers GH Draught PALACE HOTEL SAN FRANCISCO 7l0l1i5 1569001135613 e ll5l'0Dl'i2fOY Boys, Youths' and Military Work a Specialty V FEB. 7.-NVhite appointed Sergeant. Clock being put in position. Bouse creates a sensation with a new hat. f 39 9 FEB. 8.-Morrow runs the gauntlet with Miss Miller. - U IVERSITXK OF CALIFOR IA' iliiehical Bepartment - FACULTY - HORACE DAVIS, LL.D., President ofthe University. 'H' G .A. SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. M. XV. FISH, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. R. BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S.,Eng., Professor of Obstet- rics and Gynecology. WV. F. MCNUTT, M.D., M.R.C.P., Edin., etc., Professor of-Principles and Practice of Medicine. V ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Sur- gery, Dean. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD. M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. WM. B. LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. BENJ. R. SWVAN, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. WM. H. MAYS, M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Juris- WM. 'WATT KERR, A.M.. M.l3., C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. D'ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.-D., Lecturer on Therapeutics. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. VVINSLOW' 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 Med! ical Jurisprudence. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. College Dispensary StaH'. prudence. JULES SIMON M.D., Nervous Diseases. VVASHINGTON AYER, M.D., Professor of Hygiene. I-I. XV. DODGE, M.D., Medicine. GEO. H. POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. -P+ D. VV. MONTGOMERY, M.D., Diseases of the Skin. The Regular Session of 1890 will begin June zcl and end October 31st. During the term all the branches of Medicine and Surgery will be taught, clidactically 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. - F EES - lviatriculation Fee fpaicl but oncel, - - - SIS 5 Dernonstratoxde Ticket, - - - - IO Fee for the First Course of Lectures, - 130 Fee for the Second Course of Lectures, - 130 KNO Fee is required for the Third Course of Lecturesj Graduating Fee, - - - - A- - - - - - A - 40 For further information, address the Dean, MCL D., OO3 lVliERCI-IANT STREET, corner of Montgomery, San Francisco, Cal. FEB. 10.-Meeker stays awake during the Whole of the philosophy lesson. Cause-A pretty young lady visitor. C403 FEB. 11.-Senior philosophy books arrive. Seniors wel X sorry, because Howison excused them until they should arrix e HERRMAN coHEN A DR. Lonvnats v NEW + HAMMAM Q For Ladies and Gentlemen Shieeees,FLea1aaes,eietnnes 2.18 PQST STREET B D p tand Sao lf. n SAN FRANCISCO OBJECTS UART' ETCHWGS' ENGRAWNGS The Finest Turkish, Russian, Electric and RARE PRINTS' ETC' Medicated Baths in the City 19 GRANT Single Bath, One Dollar Six Tickets for 955.00 TELEPHONE 253 H SAN FRANCISCO GP fopc fl HD? ZN htsg dy I ,dd V FEB. 12.-Military lecture by Captain VVoodruff. Hits the Lieutenant hard. C 41 J FEB. 12.-Class picture taken. Those who tried to get in with mi1ita1'ies,.sat on. aim ' tus., C' ine 8: Glu, of impnrtevs 32454 Xansnme Street 211-22 Z-'Rue Either Sian 'Fvanciscu iaaris -lNP9vG6--e Brass Mania Silks '-lklelnets ilinens Glilnakings iancg Ginuhs FEB. 12.-'93 beats '90 in foot-ball. C 42 D Fl-IIB. 13.-Appumtiis m'1'ivos for licntiiig the Gyni. Kicking tolls in the long run. AW 'H ID Q A l mmm j. P. Cmnxzolci W. j. GOLCHER H. C. GOLCHLI QDQE ii HE D S ifiii T Iii J., ,QA VW MA Msn, ,- fgwflzlg' ' I - ELAERUUGH, EULEHER gl Eu. W! IXIANUFACTIYRERS OF AND YVHCLFSALE AND " YE: vciy . 'YYY W' RETAIL DILALERS ix ' .1 .1 A 995 PGST STREFT V55 - ' - - . o Guns, Pistols, Ammunition ,UD ii . - - - . ' L :M wif 5453 rn 13 1 U 3 3 U d ii iiffai AND 'P F4234 i K- X- Wui 9555 i W A :fu fi. G p a in ii Wm gi 0 ,, , W I f ,iggg:::,:EiEEqEX I+1sh1ng Tackle l 5 i i FRATERN ITN WORK I .E5E5EEEEi::::E::?iX f ' ' fEf'mf f's ' Y f I l llllilllllilllg lim .iiEnE:E:E :-i::::::::::i.. i , 1935 VFX, iii A SPECIALTY nn:-n-.In inqnm 630 81 632 MONTGOMERY ST 1 Q UT 2? 35 - ' i ' lili.-3igfwui!ij.f' 1,1 0 SAN FRANCISCO 5 ll!! A Cofqjgal Izzzlzyafzbzz zk exiefzdezz' M X -. fm-. 1 in ' Y - ' 4 1 v . ' ' i ni' Eg. Aili1!j':f. L i j liqgf fo Exafzzzfze our Slafk. :I FACTORY iL- "l51 g"ifZ"W i ff ..'Ui ' K' rg' - L g Correspofzdefzfe roam in razzzzerizbzz. v 15 Sf- 1VIHfy'S Square, Birmingham, England FEI113.-Students' Congress meets. Thompson vsilizxntly upholds the opposition, but is outiiuinborod. Shows his week's drill in political economy. 44:53 FEB. 14.-Rumors of a big time after the foot-ball last Wechiesday. ' FIRE 'ARMS ' ' ' 7 CQX, . v,:!L.E44ci.:4L.s I Base-Ball 5? Athletic Goods i U CCY' i fwfr- wmv- i2v'1 i 'NQ sPoRTsMAN,s SUNDRIES Gmc., Crue., GIIKG. . 9 Q E. T. ALLEN G 416 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO 5,1-,x.fS,s,,-gf I AUC. MEXLR I". M. l.. II llki P. M. L, PETERS at to - PECK 81. SNYDER - Celebrated BEECKMAN RACKETS Sflllllg' wilh bar! Ellxgh-IA CII! Hzind-Made Nets, Court Markers, Shoes, Belts, Etc. L'x!nz Cm1U1h'rl' CoL'a1'.v, for CI?!Vbl'll1't1 Cazzrfx VVRIGI-IT S DITSON BALLS Exim Cwzlezzlfir' Coziw: F. NI. L. PETERS 8: OO. 207 MONTGOMERY STREET Semifor KZIIES and Cnfafagzze ISQO--FREE FEB. 141.-Hewitt establishes new tactics by facing about towards the left. Harrisoii objects. C 44 5 Enwnrm Emmy at co. A Statlonqrs Publlsberg, Book manufaqturerg PUBLISHERS OP THE HBLUE AND GDLD" '88 AND '89 SURVEYORS CIVIL ENGINEERS' ARCHITECTS' AND ARTISTS? SUPPLIES 418 fflontgornerfy St. , San F'-francisco A C II t I T 5 f I EI 1 I Looks always on ImncI Special Attention and Prices given to U tyC II mx iecgptiou to Tumors and Frcslunen. CD - H CT5 0 U T5 O25 YQ C1 cw 'on YJ Im 223 EE' Om CZK! ENCT5 P i.: O. Z Ld CD 'li ID Z D 5 rf T43 1 ' lf ii voiitical economy. FEB. 17.-Thompson again distinguishes muse 1 1 ive.-: '. -., XVEINAIANN . A. L - A Hot Water and Sieam I-Ieatm o i 3 311. LIETZ SQ oo. , f- v iii' "L ' rx i fsuccessors to Karl Rahsskopgj H A RVEY H EA i IN G CO. Q Q , of , like i . . 235 QI!! ew o , it - ggi Mathematical, N autioal and ifgw ,5 1 ' ix, 3?q ey5x , - mg iip, ,i ii " A Surveyors Instruments 5 l" N 54 Zz-iff 1 'X , , QQTQ 422 szxamxmenro sr. com. szmsome - vifl . A . ,1 -T PI'iVZ1t6 R6SiQiCI1CCS Public Bulldlngs y if ',g I t umcnts Care-Furl? Examined, A?jLlSlid and Rigxairjd, Sur- ' , :gi j- vigil? 15:5 A ve 'ors' am 'ngineers' Su, ies Zl v.'n"5 on an Congeyvatofieg QICHCCS, EZIIIIKS 3 pp x Greenllouses r im Eta, Etc' T110 Ink lfsecl ig Z3'rinfi1'1?:I",T51L1G and Gold" l X E LIFDIS IEC Q3 - Wf 'if ififi Wi: f - . E. J. JHATTUCK ef co. AGENT FoR THE BUX DY RADIATQRS AND THE FLORDA BGILER Eoimoieg fElQCf?i Iiibloe oegihqie Iolxs f H 1,-I mg 1 ee-ff. i F " I 1 hu "L Q,7ff'evioJP 28 New Montgomery T F eileole Street szo cormencml. sT. Under Palace Hotel San Francisco V Cor. Leidesdorif San Francibc m FEB. 18.-A11 account of Wed11esday's scrap appears in the paper, headed : " Is Gallagher 21 Quitte1"?" in large type. C459 FEB.19.-DiseIIssioII of cnI1IliclIItes. HOlllUl7OllA' sIIgge.st5 Mays, I fl'21lOI'llllIY.,, Sat on by some Zetes I'll'CSCl1l. E. EERTQN ciz CIE. A A llfllAIIISDN DQREE 2 21 7 .Kearny Street BETWEEN Busn AND SU'I'I'EIa SAN FIIQANGISGO Dinners, Balls, Soirees and Lunches Supplied in the Best Style -I Q' ljll-xvlllClIlSO1l says: UOl'1,11lJQ he belongs to the lush Fo lA75ItCh1'n 5125914 5? Je Weler 19 MONTGOMERY STREET QNEAR 5L"I"I'EIc7 Under Lick l-louse! SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 'W IIBQICDQS, Qlloclxs anb jewelry CLASS AND FRATERNITY BANQUETS v K h SZKILTAL-TUI1I-JY IeEPAIREIJ , f' llll s'l-'ye - Q k L s f G ' V . A SELECT STOCK or 10-ENGRAVI I .S Aww S' 'Www be Q ,em - . X, ' 9 WATCH ES, JEW ELRY I f ll 'QE -f' I, D I pf. M 0 N D 5 mp-I lmwll 11 6 Q.-. I im'4ipiQI.,, 53.175 - ,- ill - .,,3,1'g .- y ffffxffffffffffff f - ff ff ff fffffffffff " ' " A - ,,filI"I: N' 'AX E ij. - DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES ON CLASS AND FRATERNITY PINS I-'. I 6 '-I1 'I A ..l-J All :f ' A , ,ff 1 1 ff 1 f ff ff 1 ff 1 1 I, . me 77 ,7 pig fl!! X W! HU!!! Tirrxz Pizzpzr for Southern Pacific liailroad. Cornpany ., -1. 5, , I , 4 X A .iv ll ESIGNERS BHG AVER ' f D S X TI-IE LICIQ OI:sEI:x',xToIzv TIME SIGNALS RECEIVED DAILY, AT NOON f Q55 I H -HI, I 5 'K NF ,I I I 'Q "Halle HEY ff' ll 'mms' E t J Hay chazjgz af Z!vll74'Z!!:'I'.fZ.fjf, Deafana' Dumb Asylum, S -N V and S. F Ch1'0IZZ'Z'!E C'Zz2fK'J FEB. 19.-Freslunan Class election. I Much electioneering for officers. They'll know better am year from now. l47l FEILQ1.--II2L11l'lS011 proposes u sttttly-rooin for the Students in South Hull, of which tho outlet oflizfers shall hate control. Sat on by Bunny, who says he is not going to bo hossod by at little Sophie flOl'PO1'2ll, such as Fogg. as O Ooooovo , o oo O U Pommerfy See 'Q iff .l Champagne Q o- 1 ' In Magnums, Quarts and Pints 6 The brand used by H. R. H. The Prince of Wales LX -E 5- X fFormerly Phillip Best Brewing Co.l . fl' ILQVMALG ...-. +-04+ -+-Y A I ll I A gl, Highest Premium awarded at Paris 18 8 Exposition "" e e.. , Highest Premium awarded at Centennial 1876, Philadelphia I ra vm 7 yffflf . 'ul ft-Ft o-4--v-Q--4-u-+-Q-Q-o-c : Q-o-0-4-4 : : : z : v-+4 1 9-Q-c : 9--L xg, 1+---Q-o-Q-o-0-v--ef-n-0-fa-4-Q-.4-o-Q-o-4-Q +-o-Q-v-o-o-o--4-Q--T , T2 ,vi ' 2 . .- V 5 Q53 . 'Z'-5155, , - 7 1' - , z! 5 - V ' l ' il i i 9333 li il iii? l M f S E A 4 li iff + . ' - l 'Hitt t ' A-4-f -4---+ --o--o-+ -o-o-o-o- --Q-.-0+ t-Q-4-o-1-+4-0 +-4--4-Q-Q-Q-y-.dv 4-+4-+.- -Q Q-Q-4 A 6 I l l l 4 Unexcelled for Purity, Quality "aft and .Delicncy of Flat-'or " I I. ' L-0-Q - -.-..f-Q--0 , t t J p taqxf l l It - SEDECT BIJUE RIBBON A he ,qu I . l I ln presenting this unequaled and invaluable tonic to the public, we confidently predict for it rt wide popularity, which its zttlmirztble qualities should render lil I I ' permanent. It is brewed from selected malt and a combination of Foreign and Domestic hopsg a proportion of rice is used to emphasize im nutrient chnrztctcr. Hunk i I The above. together with the notably pure water of this vicinity, entbrztces every ingredient ttsetl in nut' absolutely healthful beer. 'Q 'LWQW " SELECT " - To guard against all imitutions, we have had this brand, st 'le and mode of uttinv u Jzttentetl and copyrighted, and will prosecute :tll intl inge l ni 3 P e. P l t it ments to the full extent of the law. 1 I YW i 3 7 Q ' i 1 ' l- tl I "'- l Alb l l3lxlflVllNb CO., MlI.I.W.'tUKI-.E, XX Is. Nxl 1 Ulm. Cflolff 81 Co. Sole Agents, 327 f2j19g2.Z,3Lii3gQ,Zfii2,lSf-fe-ef FEB. 21.-The Occitlent tells of the had combinations inaclo by the lil'iLlGl'lllllCS in Sonioi- pnlitit-s. 4483 191913.21.-Iicrkolcy Hull burns dowll. Tay loses CVGl'yfT1T11g also loses eve1'yt11i11g,-but "dnt vas 11utti11gs." 612155 IDicture5 52.50 pertibog. QM VST' V-.tw -R7 ' T A. P. FL GLOR -El1:tistic-l!3hotograpber- .fT Ny,--v Xiigp-F . PERMANENT BEOMTDE PICTURES - E -PICTURES - ENLARGED- - - Sun lfeavfs anb QPU Sfpfcg of igbotogvapk TAKEN INSTANTANEOUSLY fllednl 147ll!Zl'a'76d wer af! C0l7lj7EfZ207'5 az' Me .flfezhafzzks Fair SE. COR. MARKET AND NINTH STREETS San? Frarycisco, Gal. TELEPHONE NO. 3182. A T 1 i 5 V ,i1Tc'lucli11g11is mzmguificcmt stock of neck wear. I'IGHl1'12l,11 0 0 USE 0 o SPERRYTS BEST FAMILY E FLOUR E -U -f i -5 . 'S V- , ,, .. E 1 ?5EE3f5E'K-D5 5 M gi ' QTLIESTP 5 2 U ,1 1 4 f 'E'-H e 4 : TL :Q ET E 1 E Q E 5 3 M E . 'ia v gi: '-'EW EH E 1' L1 , Z 3 TET XT- MATTE. 1 E " Wg I -1" G ig , T.. U' " j i' "1.- T .-f Z3 BEST FAMILY. 1: U, -gg i x ' ,spzknvse co- - 5-roc:K-row cAz.,in if 3 32551. XP" . - -A 56"LF'I41'3'?f?.9.9F",'?"5,?2f?ffPF'i9'3T'Ff'1Sf-.1-E---E, 'fc an E 'N K' ' 1' 'v w-A - Q' KEPT BY ALL GROCERS QFFICZIE 134 CALI FORN IA STREET San Francisco FEB. 24.-Lang, '92, scalps Patti tickets. 4491 FEB. 25.-Bonte piles brush on the Campus to prevent foot-ball games. A ESBERG, BACHMAN gl CO, IM PORTERS OF HENRY G. STAAB g qsv CCESS f,.Q r ro REHVE s S1-Mm '--'T+L' f 7 , l 9TobaeeoQand'Cigarfs Tail Uri 12 Q 23511410118 by 'W O- '?5ig?' COR. KEARNY AND GEARY STREETS Q Eufz-ance, No. 10 Geary SAN FRANCISCO FOR THE PACIFIC COAST AND TERRLTORIES, FOR E. H. Oato's Key West ' -. - ' ESTRELLA CIGARS FEB. 25.-Co-ecl wishes to know wlmt T12 man that was who looked so much like Colonel Edwauls QNoyesj. C505 JQHN VV. CARMANY Q f !II5ercbant'ZIaiIor Q . Importer Cui' MEN'S F'U:EZx?.NISfE1INCi5 CZCDCDII JH 25 ICEARNY STIQEET Shirts Made to Order S311 jEF'J-gangiggg FEB. 25.-Herr Meyer pays ZL visit to Berkeley. BLAKE, IVKGFFITT Sz TQWNE IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Book, News, Writing and Wrapping Fapers CARD STOCK, STRAW AND BINDSRS' BOARD. STC. Zklanufacturers of Patent Alaohine-Made Paper Bags 512 to 516 SACEAJMENTC STREET, SAN FEANCISCG , C513 FEB. 26.-Associated Students' Meeting. " Profeshn base-ball players barred from the team. ee e ffgw. V- , ...., . Y 'V'Q- 5 Q , eee BEST e ee f o f to ff is f f ---- 'fe M Jo, , .:e:-::E:E5f3:5EE zoz California St. W 4 Sole Agents .eu FEB. 27.-Prof. Howison cuts the Seniors, and they turn his room into a play-ground. Prof. Howard has to go out to stop the " children." C 52 D 28.-First battalion drill. Everybody except the Lieutenant gets rattled. Bailey canlt count straight. Lang can't find right place to deposit the Color Sergeant. Freshmen ,jam themselves to pieces. HDRACE P QQRQIDGE 81 CD. TifisTRliclcet in the World F I N E L N T E N N I S G 0 0 D S Expert, English Stringing, 57.00 Tournament flinglishl Stringing, 56.00 . Prize fErenchj Stringing, 355.50 Our New "STANDARD,,' with good quality lRed and Vlfhite Stringing, Guaranteed, only ElS3.00. The best value ever offered in a Tennis Racket 1 Caffzjbleie flfzzsfralezi T 61172119 Cafczlague FREE HEADQUARTERS EOR WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OE SUPPLYING AND EQUIPPING MODERN Athletic and Sporting Goods Gymnasiums and Schools of Physical Training OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Special EStim2tCS OH Request With all Kinds of Apparatus, Supplies and Appliances I-IORACE PARTRIDGE 81 CO., 497 Wfxsriineron STREET, Bosron ' r MARCH 1.--Class in solid conics expected to have Stringham to-day, but Johnny get back. Therefore, many cuts by those who play the blulfing act on Stringharn. C 53 J BIARCI-I 3.-James G. Thompson fails to Show up. O. W. ordwell A GEIQRISEI GOODMHN Schillingefs Patent Avtiticial Stone Q A'-+'A Q IN ALL ITS ERANCHES O Q Q rap 6 ts 0 G SIDE-WALK AND GARDEN-WALK A SPECIALTY E TPM? AND OEFIOE, 307 MONTGOMERY STREET 2 Q S INEVJIQQDA BLOCIKJ G' 9 EHHG ts Q 0 THE BRASS DIE ON THE COVER IS THE WORK OF W QV? f R. RoLLHEI1vIIvIER 213 BUSH STREET Engraver, Eesigner ano 'foie Sinner NO. S23 KEAENY STREET lkleroantile Library Building - . MONOGRAMS, SEALS AND BOOK DIES SAN FRANCISCO y A11 Kinds of Enameling Executed BKIARCH 4.-Row begins in Senior Class. Terry appointed Charter-day Committee, but Hideout thinks it his business to appoint it. C549 ' RIARCI-I 4.-Tay discusses the state of affairs on the " Barbary Coast? LEWIS MEYERSTEIN e Importer and Manufacturer 109 Sansome Street: - San Francisco, Cal. NIARCH 5.-Lieutenant Stearns coulmauds the Freshmen: " XVithout the numbers! 1. Count. 2. Foursf' C 5 MARCH 5.-Billy Armes Shows the Freshmen the beauties in the Art Gallery. W.W.lVlllNTAEUEZlEll. A 3 ?URE 8 fr ' ' 'Xi . Climax -z-be in 4- EllDAov!f,lerR cmilels, rates, 1168 Q Q3 li ll gf ONLY BRASS, BRONZE, STEEL AND IRON GGQTS for at lpourjo Gan FIRE:PLACE TRIMMINGS H Q Genie for El Hall-pouno Gai? WARM AiR, nor WATER AND STEAM EEE-Q-TIN Gr -Qx-PF-QS-Hgh-IQ-TUE PVezLg,Ql cmfl Qemlily Gmzrfzvzleczl A k Y 2 ' bb ' ' fl For Wayffvzing Dwellifzgs, Halls, CAZLVCQES S Owfo mfg? Slhool Houses rmfl Public Bm'lclz'1zgs MANUFACTURED EY 3o9, 31 1, 313, 315 Q 317 Market Street A- B. GATES 35 CO. INDIANAPOLIS: IND' SAN FRANCISCO v Pacific Coast Brunch, 217 Front St., San Francisco MIXRCH 5.-Lang, Melone, et al., Watch the Amazons racing around the grounds. flock anal Put-zker are also interested Spectators. C567 BIARCH 5.-Freslllnon take a mud-Iaatlm. THE HE. E." FRENCH CORSETS W B ?y- lif --Ia. ARE THE EEST WEAR NO OTHER THEY ARE CUT ON SO PERFECT A PRINCIPLE THAT THEY CANNOT FAIL TO GIVE A GRACEFUL OUTLINE TO THE FIGURE OF ANY LADY WHO WEARS THEIVI -? :Qsws6-- FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DEALERS MARCH 6.-Mr. Veneziani re-appears at Berkeley. Finds that he ciuchedwmzmy feIIoWs by 4' r11ista,ke," and rectifies these. C571 MARCH 8.-Slate illustrates the difficulties of " sparking." A Thousand Choice Styles 'MQW IN1..., p Gents Fashionable i t l x " is D cl bl li 4 ,gp -S epen a e S oes '. i s ' ' 1 i tit .1,L.,,,34.,T p x . ff, Our 1890 styles are nurnberless and ,i Qi " ..-: ' taking, particularly our new shapes in patent leather and gossamer calf for dress. We're also full to the Skylights, with durable street shoes, from 53.00 to 958.00 a pair. Of us y0u'11 get the style, a double d01lar's Worth of duty, and a discount on other pe0ple's prices. G0 t0 Market SJEIASSQ B1'zznc11, 1111 61: 1113 J3Z'O?lCIXVE337, Oakland. V ettlllltlii H5050 A+, NSGHAMCQISQQ A+, f'U4gC" !-I I-I avg?- For Gents Is the best in the market in Style, Fit and Wear Entire Seamless Every Pair Warranted For Sale all Over the Coast. BIARCH 7.-Prof. Howison lectures on University spirit. lVe spend too niuch time on BLUE AND GOLD, Junior hops, etc., and donlt use any of our time intellectually. I 58 J MARCH 11.-Prof. Moses tells us that tho Louvre is conducted on the prolit-sleiaring plan. Who tolcl him? " ECLIPSE "-MONTAUK-SEABRIGHT SPECIAL- and CASINO HACKETS for 1890 are unsurpassed Send for Tennis Catalogue. BUFF gl BERGER IMPROVED N2. .9 YKOVINCE COURT, BOSTON, MASS. They aim to secure in their Instruments.-Accu1'a6y zyf a'i1Jisi0n,' Silizpliciijl in 771CZ7Z1PZ6l6Zlli07Z,' Lighizzess wmbined with sivfevzgihy Ashra- 11zzzz'i.r: ielescope, wiflz lzzlgli poweng' Sieadifzess offlczyiistmenis under vary- ing f677WE7'lZl'ZL7f6.S',' Siijhess fo avoid mgv fvfemor, even in a sirong wind, and Zkorough Z007'k77Z6Z7lSh? in every jravff. Their instruments are in general use by the U. S. Government Engineers, Geologists and Surveyors, and the range of instruments, as made by them for River, Harbor, City, Bridge, Tunnel, Railroad and Mining Engineering, as well as those made for Triangulation or Topo- graphical W'ork and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country. Illustrated Manual and Catalogue sent on Application -ii I MARCH ll.-Hennings declares that if luck is with him he will Win the tennis tournament. C593 MARCH 12.-Freshmen die hard at football-they'll get use to it by and bye. DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, ll2I Chestnut Street, Philadelphia Commencement, Class Day, Fraternity, Reception and Wedding Invitations, Programmes, Banquet Nlenus, etc. Steel Plate Work for Fraternities and College Annuals. Fine Stationery with Fraternity or Class Badge, Nlono- gram, etc. Visiting Carol Plate Engraved for One Dollar. loo Cards from the Plate for One Dollar. A 1 Q Sixtvant f From article in December number of Pargkir jlfezizkal journal, by WtNsLow ANDERSON, Assistant to Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry, University of California, Medical Department: " Ammonia is obtained from without the body by the destructive distillation of bones, horns and hoofs, from decomposing animal matter and from the am- moniacal liquors of gas works. The daily consumption of Ammonium Carbonate in any article of food, is, in myjudgment, as unnatural as it is unsafe. When introduced into the baking powders and dough, for instance, it renders the biscuit alkaline, as only from ten to twenty per cent. of the ammonia escapes, especially in hasty baking. fProf. Hilgardl "Out of several brands of baking powders which I have analyzed during the present year 08891, some of them were found to contain the following dele- terious adulterants, viz: Ammonium Carbonate, Plaster of Paris, 'White Mineral, Terra Alba, Sulphate of Lime, Chalk, Marble Dust and Alum. " These substances are all foreign to the human economy, and can serve no purpose as foodg on the contrary, theyare injurious adulterants, and will sooner or later derange the entire system, interfere with the gastric and ailmentary secre- tions, and lay the foundation for chronic gastrointestinal disorders. 4 K' The daily consumption OfAl11l11OUlL1l11 Carbonate in any article of food, is, in my judgment, as unnatural as it is unsafe. The salivary action on starches in the mouth, so essential to their proper digestion and assimilation, is retarded on account of the presence ofthe Ammonia Alkali. fHilgard.j "Ammonia and the other adulterants used in baking are very injurious in cases of weak stomachs. The Ammonia used continuously would itself be com- petent to set up irritation and ulcerations of the mucous membrane. tProf. XV. F McNutt.l ii 9' ii D i' "The Royal Baking Powder contains Ammonia. UV. D. Johnston, Prof. Chemistry, Cooper Medical College.j" DR. XVINSLOXV .ANDERSON. Dr. PrieQ's Qroarn Baking i5 the Purqgt and l3Qst NIAI-ICH 12.-Prof. Joe gives a vivid description ot' modern dress-making. Makes co-ods, including Mrs. Jones, blush. i605 MARCH 13.-lVelsl1 nmkcs il 1'oQitz1tio11 in politiczml 00011011152 we J l . LW ' N - E9 . C ww 5114551 ' 'Eli S ' . G09 A . - :LO SXYAG 05 Blog , QRWUH 40, C AT7-O 3- 59 AL I RN rromvla Ey,A T L ST N AW 1 REE OM ww T OF 50x-XEEUNE no wa'-UM 81 WLM SAN ROSE M1oauev FRA NCISCO JOHN R. GLASCGCK LAW' OFFICE XL 969 BROADWM Rooms 52 'ro 55 OAKLAND, CAL. N QB QR ELHIQE 5 we-A s cl N URGEON D R U Q. NW' LVION .SCO sw CHRON EN-,-,S , .N 1 gvspg,-xc IcLE C TS x SPAN Emo NG OR- A1 ll ARQETAN o K S . E . N T5 AA FRAN Afflvy STS, , CYWVQC NN 515.21 Clgco xx PNK No. .206 Kia MARCII 14.-Prof. Howisou promises to let the class out at 21 quarter to leur to enable the Y. M. C. A. men to catch the train, but he continues to lecture till the clock strikes four. C619 MARCII 14.-Papers announce that Prex. Davis is about to resign. f X If . ' fy 7 f 22? C QDHXLOZQQ ff QQZLAC I VJ C520 COR. Us 1 2914! o s - fy., X Ca f' L R4 5 CM, , :z,z Ad 4, QTGQNE 01550, ,f Jo pos J 60 ' 0. 4 -- ' BZQM' SAXQERAL I GTF ' e x M' AEST QF TH QOKQX TOY' 'T i'- 'M'-A'-'YN' Y Y Y ?Y H Y 5 FOR oxsaigixz. v-xwxgo LMAO 3 9 H 1. N. CHAPMAN. C. E. W. Pcgzsu. C. E. SAN PR 1 . 1 9' xty -n meer SvfC"U5w- "W HOURS 5 g 'mlvsco , QAL- . CHAPMAN C96 POYZER SURNJEYQRS AND CNN. ENGXNEERS 1512 PARK STREET Box 64 ALAMED x S. ,XX QQ ' 1 2. Q' .DI Z 1 1 f rckngfqf X GLQVPI I Qfm ' uf S 7t09-'QXZZJCEHOU UNIVIJR 212223 XX 10" 95563-ORS ful- mul Cdl 510 Q2 M- nfs' ITPALT 'jizz X , pl ENT M' attflfk A .eley P- M. QP' mu " NEAR - X , ' 0 Cof. Sh BWI' SHA 7'7'f-'UT . BER AVF ' CQ gh 9' REL " XX . 994 zxxsxwi EK CAL XX vias NU' ' XXX C 1 Dwmw 0 . NIARCH 14.-Bradley asks for a year's leave of absence. Occasions great joy. C 62 J MARCH 14.-Jacobs, '92, tries to play his usual funny trick in the Dutch classjout gets his close in the nose With a chan round from Wliitbeclz. 'Wo11't show up for 21 clay or so. ,f fix g 1 ,g XX ik V QQ 7846- ' Q? We l l xexowl CIW' ROOM NO' If I ay Q wwf' W wing' I KEAR ' . l, ABWGQQN BQ - Y - - H NP Snfkar lv mi czmlffl Sl' A l A XVGJ' 0' S lx Cor, Album T AN FIMNQSCO X , l l walkman Q1 mall 509444 l LAW UFFIDE l l OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATIQN BERKE!-EY x CLIN Q99 TQ w , NX , N -D ,N l 'ffljwl feeal ' 220 Som ARC A Y ll 'fOR"llElNh X-rfOO'l Fl 5 ,ef-we TER' STREET H'TEcT Pd 507 no 5 A Flu SAN , F R4 NCISCO XXX ROOF - lVlARCH 17.-Napa Y. M. C. A. delegation all look happy and flunk. Many nice little incidents for the BLUE AND GOLD. X C G3 l MARCH 17.-Sophs talk of getting up a petition to reinstate Deainer, as Richardson is trying to Work in about twice as niuch work as Deainer. OBSERVE TEE INDEAIQNITY OFFERED BY THESE AMERICAN COMPANIES Phoenix Insurance Co. American Eire Ins. Co. OF BROOKLYN, N. In or PHILADELPHIA Capital, SI,OO0,000 Gross Assets, 34,781,255 Capital S5oo,ooo Gross Assets, 82,642,670 Pennsylvania Fire Ins. Co. The Insurance Co. ofthe State of Pa. OF PHILADELPHIA OF PHILADELPHIA Capital, S400,000 Gross Assets, S3,32Q,Q34 Capital, S200,000 Cash Assets, S7I8,452 BROWN, CRAIG 81 CO., GENERAL AGENTS 5o8 AND 51o CALIITORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MARCH 19.-Rich and Toby have a discussion in the lunch-room. Toby brings up the subject of 1D21vl'l'iGd 111611, and Rich shuts up like a clam,-has to read the paper, you know. C G4 J 24 POST STRSST, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, Established 27 years. This college includes more than is offered by any other school in America under one tuition fee, Changed to suit the times. Full Business Course, for six months, 575. This includes Shorthand, Type XVriting, Telegraphy, Single and Double Entry Book-keeping, as applied to all departments of businessg Commercial Arithmetic, Business Penmanship, Mercantile Law, Business Correspondence, Lectures on Law, Business Forms, Actual Business Practice, Railroading, Brokerage and Banking, English Branches, and Instruction in French, German and Spanish. Send for Circular. E- P- HEALD, President C. S. HALEY, Secretary BIARCH 19.-Beard tries to stand up for Henry George, but Moses sits all over his arguments. CQliXHb e --"- 'Xfx---'- - 'Xe --"- ' R 44 5 0 QINSTANTANEQUSQ PT-IQTQGRAPHER Q Q 5 if' . f'wfv'l'9l4?'4.'T"l'W1r-2 X - 3 715 Melclcet Street and 31 Third Street FINEST CABINET PHQTOS ON THE COAST '1'ELEpH0NE NO. 1591 Sl. L tif: J G65 Specrmen of Half-tone Engraving reproduced drrect from Photo, by ELECTRO-LIGHT ENGRAVING CO., 157 8a 159 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK COLLEGE WORK SOLICITED IVLIRCH 20.-FIHSIIIIICII seem to rejoice at Regent ILIQCFYS QICZIIIII. ' TI-IE - - SAN ERANCISCG D ILY RERGH ....HA5THE.... LARGEST CIRCULATION I ---- AND IS THE BEST EVENING PAPER WEST OF CHICAGO If you dOn't take the DAILY REPORT You don't get the News MARCII 24.-Boyer announces that he is about to Ieave college and go into business in the backwoods and grow up with the country. I 67 I MARCH 24.-Prof. Moses calls the roll and dismisses the Seniors this IIIoI'IIiIIg. XVIISIIII is seen later looking very gluui and gI'OwliIIg to himself, "Just my luck." Cause : He out Moses' reeitzitioii. JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. FOR ARTISTIC USE in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 QThe celebrated Crowquillj, 290 and 291. FOR FINE WRITING, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies', 170. FOR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. FOIE GENERAL WRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and 04, .IOSEPII GILLOTT ff SONS, ' QI folm Slreet, Af K HENR Y Hog, Sole Agmf. TRINITY SCHOOL Im IIIISSION STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. EI EoeIReIII5I Q Selioel FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS PREPARES FOR COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY AND FOR BUSINESS Christnlas Session Opens August I, 1890 For iI1I'orIIIzIIiOII OI' for Catalogue, apply to REV. DR. E. B. SPALDING, RECTOR TNIARFII 25.-.-Xuotliei' I"21.lI1,jI1Sf in time to Stop c.II'iII for to-IIIoI'I'oII'. IIiIII'1'isoII will have IO be Clmiiigiiig clI'iII clay' Soon, or we wont Iizive any more this yea:-. I IIS i MA 1: 'V f Jllft-liOlUgiSt,XYllO1IiCIl two yours ago in Q-h31'1T1i111y, holds this same View. VII 27.-Plmlf. HoWIr:uN-'l'l1C g1'outggst ll: mfg THE LEVUTWE QQ? Goff. - 7162 f 5195 G Gfyestryut - Streets - xY"7 Pages 97, MARC EW? YXX 1-15 . -g1lQfgQk0-ilEE1JQ?rOaxvQwgQaxQQl- Qglfrzercvg- Eden' Z0 CZL6S on 153, 163 mm' 166, am! opposzfe pages 79, Q2 cmd 124, F01' fuvffker Z-7Qf07'77Z6l6Z'07Z sefzflfmf 6z'7'rm'fL1' as Sf6L'Z.772'677.S' of Maia' work. H 27.-Thom 95011 makes his debut as 21. 111iI1iSfQC1' in the Studeufs Congress. fb - r no 5 NIARCH 28.-Philosophical 'Union meets. Assessment of one dollar levied. Juniors wish they had not joined yet awhile. Slate goes to sleep during the discussion. Red Front GroceryStore The Best and Cheapest Goods IN TI-IE MARKET ' FULL LINE OF GROCERIES, Pnovisions, HARDWARE Crockery, Glassware, Willow Ware, Etc. JCDSEKQIEDEEE MGCLAIN BERKELEY STATION, CAL. AGENT WELLS, FARGO 8: CO'S EXPRESS WM. FILM ER TELEPHONE AI ROLLINS PRESIDENT NO. 778 sec'v Ano MANAGEH composmc no ' , ' STAMPS 1 G I- O 1 S FTW 500k-61-lltffff, Snap Jlzzkers, e.'c. NAUE AT SHORT NOTICE IN FIRST'CLASS STYLE STEREOTYPI NG Q Parssssss Eleetrotype Co. 1El6ClIl'OfQD6l'5 anb Stereotigpers 414 SACJRELJMENTC STREET ful-:1 WEEN s,xNsom 12 AND ufxirraxcvy SAN FRANCISCO C011ljm.fz'!z'a11fa1'f1'Jl-ffnrx Book 'ZC'07'd', Self-roljjfrzf fiom :uw fjjw, .lfEl'Z'CZffL1' mmf: mm' only zfmifaf' Cflifllllg pzuymsex FISHER CSE CO. ' lbatters - No. 9 MONTGOMERY STREET fl,.ICK imussj San Francisco, Cal. Off? IZ Fuzz Line of HA Ts, CAPS, eff. E MARCII 29.-Johnny springs an ex. on the class in solid conics. Noone succeeds in doing a single exziction. C703 BIARCH QQ.-Many, noticing a peouliar runipus about Johnuy'S room before they reached there, decided that they had better' not wait to investigate. Great joy visits these 111 consequence. ' 'WIN' d tttt' W id - Q 'PACIFIC' DEPARTMENT ----- OF --- f f' rfb? M X.-SN :Tak - my f ,lf 1 .vlgf f f , f'f,,1,'gg,22 ' 3 13 I C r , I R E N S U R A N C E Q M P A N Y ! f'fZ,,'fff' 'iii i 5 "-,- ,f Capital and Assets, 54,71 2,747.00 iii fi Havz7zgjz1'zkdzkfzb7z over Me Slafes Q! is California, Nevada, Oregon, Washington, Montana, Colorado, the 5 Territories of idaho, Wyoming, Utah, Arizona, 4425-' 1,1 . W ', f'! ' 'ff' fn j' -'1' 5.2.5 XE - - -- - E ISM M New Mexico and the Hawaiian Kingdom i 'el"':',e:4 Q 7 ' it ' i ii ',iWifi,tii Geo. D. DQRNIN , WM. SEXTON f W b',"' V'if'.5'l f J -,,, ai ,4-i, 4 iw?,Wi-- '-1'i1l', NX , I i jt i, H mffiitifld Manager As5't Manager gig , ii iiit,,,i.i,M 214 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal. -Biff-- ,994 swam at MURDOCK, Agents City De-pai-imem Sa. IXPRIL 1.-Louis Sloss, Jr., appointed regent. Papers say he was suspended from the U. C. at one time and never reinstated. C 71 5 t'10 to ,n'eSe11t five names to ti1OGrOVG1'l1O LXPRIL 1.-Aiuinni intended to hold a 11166115 1 regent, but the Gov. was too quick for them. 1' from which he should Choose a ,g,. .o.euxgE?Sfaes5Qe I I L 1 A 19 f-m--f-'B ' :ry-A , , mE N I' ,f I i A I IO A L w t' 'vi ' ' F232 4 1 F 1re Institanee Company ' i .,A Q 5? --" , 1 -x. ztrgslg-1r,5Z.g:, D11 I8 03 IQ OF LONDON Fife IHSUYHHCQ Oflflpalfly . INs1'1'rtrEo 130 i 3 "1 rf OF HARTFORD Capilal Paz'fiz71z, - - X 3,500,000.00 it z4.S'S8llS,sjY6l7ZZLCZ7jf 1, 11990, 10.044,636.00 CCl?1'fClf P41501 7.77, - 31,000,000-00 Ivwesfed in Me Ufzzfea' Szfczies, - f,6I3,871.00 A5555-'fa7Z7m73' fr I890' ' 2'443'937'00 jg:-QLCZIFIC: IEEE?-RS-JRTDQZEQJN-T f1?.f3L.C:IfF'IC: EEPAIETDGENT Having Jurisdiction OVCY the States Of C211ifOfUi21, OFCSOU, Nevada Having jurisdiction over the States of California, Oregon, Nevada Colorado, Wflshimgmnr MOMHUFI, fmd lhe TCYfit0fiCS Of Idaho, Colorado, Washington, Montana, and the Territories of Idaho, XVYOUHUS1 Utah, New M9500 fllid Arizona Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico and Arizona GEQ. D, DOIQNIN VVM, SEXTON Geo. D. IDORNIN XVM. SEXTON jllmmgm- Asxzyfanf jl1,,,,Qgg,, ,llamzgv Asxixlfrlzt Almmger 214 Sansome St., San Francisco, Cal. SWAIN 8: MURDOCK, Agents City Department 214 Scmsozfze Sireel, Sam Frrzvzczlvro, Cal. SWAIN 8: MURDOCK, Agents C ty Department h CO1I11'11Cl1di1lg the spirit that they showed i'tti f 1 with the Sophs. Thompson makes a speec , APRIL 3.-Freshies have a 1 e in C 72 J - - THE A I A lllarziford Fire Insizranoe Company E ORGANIZED 1794 ASSETS, 56,142,454 - BELDEN 31 COFRAN, MANAGERS PACIFIC DEPARTMENT, 313 CALIFORNIA ST. San Francisco, Cal. j. I. AG.-XRD, Special Agent and Adjuster ADAM GILLILAND, City Agent ALPRIL -L.-Sophs como fortli looking crostliillen. Sonic of them looked for at bzirbei'-sliop pretty early this moinin GO TO QQ? S. CEC G. GUMP Q EOR FINE Y 'WH DUTIES! W 'Onyx' 4 Artist Proof Qtelyioqs and Orioinal Paiotimgg iry Oil and Ufater Qolorg HARDWOOD WORK, GOLD IVIIRRORS, AND ALL KINDS OF NEW AND ARTISTIC DESIGNS I FRAIVIES, NOVELTIES AND BRIC-A-BRAC 581 8: 583 Market St., San Francisco, Cal., and Portland, Gregon Factory, 251 Jessie Street' 1753? ALXPRIL 4.-Stearns must have been mistaken for a Soph last night. s ' ?7i9" ' . , ' ' a g' Invitations, Programs, Menus, Announcements, etc. Copper-plate engraved or printed. New Patterns of Stock, Latest Cuts in Envelopes. All our Engraving, la, I ta' 5. Printing, Embossing, Serrated Edging, Badge and Souvenir Manufacturing executed on the premises. aww ' Mlm - MSA - N - 0 -eElElSGf'M2F'J?:Av! :l'e7'de75P:FY'dt-7":I2- d' .JfY'd.?'.t5f -' f f ai- 'N' - i51'?ii'555f:i3'?iF7'-T5Yl'E'Z's?1'f"L".Z-5 "E1'1!i713-'l3?F'J1!"'C- "" "'S1'f'?629,.:bZ52fiQ5517F'f'L'fW!F5i:D'?715?Lf 57'5'59- 9'i:3:1ETg7t,:iiZffl333iFi75" '1':'?f 731' 15731 if "'7"f"'ff5ifZ31 ?'1f"'5'7"?QTlQ'51i:f?1-Z f-eff. ef f ?'XY"-- 1 E ,.r. . H .sr Flfslfclflss F 759 fi t-vgx l e 2 i ii it E i' Ai i ll 'l ' Book, lob and T, A A 5, lI1 Wedding x 09 . fl . , C 'al X .. ' 3115 P31'fY Ommefcl 4, rf ei W - J .rm 1 1. . OSETQ , ,1-1- mit, . . ,j,,ifH4 feg elzign A 15 Q5 gg wi --eerfgjv 5 ifllv'-.i3qf:::, .... ,..,,,-5,47 ' V ssl HV-1 HJEIOHS Lxflffisai ""' rid f-1 . Q4-4' sl 1 M lin ff-Qi X1 !" ,, wi :El li Zi.-'iq , ,ggi Y ,yu , J., is w ff, J V, .,,':-1-.:'Z,y"' fe- , , : 1 , Q if 3.5 mr, Y '-QUE," t - pllllurlllsfs, ,Q ttf , ., E eta ff, Q f .,, A Specialty - " A G 0 Jef 1 1 V ' .fit 0 0 -- . Telephone 330 ' " '?TE': 47. 1 "ix N t A5 eiwlfie N C fi 5 f Q' ff Q ff? C" ' -'i 35: it ll? Copper-Plate Engraving Q' f Sl rfsmn Goods sold either and Prmting .,ie4MP??2f2,,,A lan? . b f-fwy.i,,gQ,sW,,Q?l?xte,3,., k,,,..1.,tW,, ., ,,,, ,, , Wx ss.. Wholesale or retail, and work 1x444'A'.f , c?7 'iii:i!fs22f.1iL ss JU ,H ' 'F ' J ' f T - 72 '- 'f Q 1 ,Eg f- ggi -f-s :E F x " I f "4 ' Q 1 ff' ,fiszff , fig . , Emb0SSi1'1g Of 211 kinds M of Whlch We makes SPEUZIUB' ,1 5. s .. . Wi + ,, -- ...., ----- 1 ., -4.M,q -vi - -Qi-Iv QQ-WXFLSVN, Z, Fancy Edging V . l k ag , X fy, done forthe Trade. 5- N fy . ........ .1 - ee.- ,sa ,. 1 f .1 .4 ,Q i , rv ,. -1-vw ., , i gs, .CEy,ki,8s A. Y15'Sg9?e45f se--lf:ilsrn,,sssg In ss- l. i- N W ZSWMWN gf. K sic'-A1 .,,0Efm ---1 also ,, .,,,K,e.? i , N - , .:, -f A:.s'aHf? -.' --fp: ' 5'.wsW54.f'fELi 154393-L' f 2 "'iii': 'f " 't2'5f il i It 'l mi" 1 -' i ii 'X9f5"+1 ts fflf. if -Tf .0f7'iQ iPfff.wfm'Fd'1'f:M2ffffeEf.fffI':EfJf.w'ffA2fal.?.r4':l?fl'J?d?f ' vi Wqmg? . . . . . 1 H 4 Manufacture Emblematic and Embossed Cards for all Societies, Badges, Rosettes, etc. Importers and Wholesalers of Program Tassels, Bullion Fringe and , , Q Braid, Supplies for Badges, Rosettes and Souvenirs. Fine Envelopes, Embossed Cardboard, and Novelties in Fancy Stationery. WNAM d:7'.4'l':Ef':F :EEF - .l?':fJMPEf :f:Ydy':EfeFfdy3Ef:l?'Jft2f:A'fJ:Td?l'.z'fJd2 - - :l:7'd.-?2 - eF.Tl:73P:F ' .ff'.fl'eF :FEP MNA - APRIL 7.-NVni. Carey puts in his first ter1n's U. S. History reports, and skips out. C745 I 7 It is 1'uu1o1'e f ball lust Sz1tu1'day. d tlxat Melone plaxycd zu great game o L ' ' A ' 5214531050-77 APR1, .- Tofnf Losses Pczzkz' in 18 Waffs, - AwAf1NSURE W1'rH THE rf X , XX I FIRE MARINE AND w'T'T'I5'??2QM BLE AND f I ML-be 'Qf X X XI 1EQQ , I I INSURAIQQ I PRO M31 , . 'Auron ' " '-' Q N' 7 'S-- xx-' hgfm f- Vf?7!i 7 Zffn Qyw 7' ZWZf!! ffwf Q25 OI-IN I-I. VVIS E, President X Q S x, , X y I VZ: CI-LAS. A. LATON, Secretary iii? EET SAN FRANCISCO INLAND -- LIFORNIA STR , PRINCIPAL OFFICE 439 CA SAFE DEPOSIT BUILDING 1759 APIIIL 7.-Co-eds has Ve 21 squealing must ch in their room. APRIL 7.-Thompsoii shows the Snell girls around, explaining everything in cletail to them. A o e Q me Welee X ,f.. 3 Q A, , A "' 1 ' l fr E. S EETY tee m Oelgetfdele Qlpei otee K ,e N, E. Goerzee All V W' jaeeememte and kieelegsloeffjteeetg fy Y I Q ' :YN iz 2 W p f ix hi fu ' f' 5 fi we Mm e COL A X W WSW X ' fi-xi X 1? g' .xt f W l b 1 , A if f V 'V Q XTX Q ,i N 1 A 'A I 5' 1 N 19 Pl J OHN STKE NEWYORK . Q' fam RQIQQDQISQO V APRIL S.-Zeile was about to out Prof. Moses, but Seniors tell him that the latter is sick and will excuse the class iii live minutes. Zeile goes in and Hunks. S-wears by all that is Dutch to get even with them. C 75 7 A J 9.-Tennis Tournzimeut. 'ill cflmmpi QEQRQE JQQS Atlas Assuranoe Company Eoaliing, iiylliotioelyinllogyapihiogy Q ffm - - A 89,750,047 AND E1.fk.LF-TCDJXVCE PLATES 528 Sacifariyeiyto Street C F Y San Fnaneissopmnl E. HUEEANBEHEW A SUN Hats, Qaps and military Qoods IXZIORTAR BOARDS A SPECIALTY 518 MARKET STREET KUP STAIRS Tk Ez f gs mfr sf f SAN FRANCISCO CAL. National Assntanoe Company Asseis, - - - 83,000,000 Boylston lnsuranoe Company Assets, - - - ,Z'909,878.10 H. M. NEWHALL 81 CO., General Agents 309 81 311 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal. A 9.-Bai an g thp C 7 iXPRIL 10.-Bunny makes quite EL sensation with his tennis suit. Accords quite well with his H loud " style. Soo INSURED VVITH THE THERN CALufoRN1A NSURANCE Co OF LGS ANGELES The Reputation of this Company for the Prompt Payment and Equitable Adjustment of Losses is Unexeeiied . E. Pt. SPENCEJ D. E. IXXIILES Pfeszkienf Serrafnry APRIL 10.-Billy Annes is branching out. Promoted to the privilege of examining the Sophs in U. S. History. I 73 7 LXPRIL 10.-Geo. Prentiss Robinson appears out in ei flannel shirt. Class are quite shocked. if Ll Emeoor AN Elbow AND oLo3E if INSTITUTED 1336 H -H - EN-ranzo u s. 1848 The Lrzrgesz' EH' 1915111112160 Compmzy in g The P 1.072557 CUWPUUJ' ff' 55503 fl F575 -791-Y7W1l7lff my Worlzz' Policy on me Pacgic Cons! a2" ':2- if i. ii 1- D E, Total Assets, - S44,Q82,4Q2.I6 FIPS Losses Paid, 9695,703,046.83 The Assets of the United States Branch of this The amount which has been paid by thls Com- great corporation, which are invested in the names of P31137 in 5?1'fl5faCfl011 Of FIRE LOSSES in the Ullifed its Trustees in America for the exclusive protection States in the Course of forty years' is of its policy-holders in this country, amount to S 62 S7 337156 31 ' ' ' 9 9 ' l'!i1':fLl"l'3.1 " 5 A iis4E'ifl' ?i'i' -l A ll E El Its reputation for stability and for honorable deal- if, ' U' , ' ' ' ' The Immense Assets and the Unlimited Liability me .15 World Wlcle' The 31311316 Secfmty WTICI1 It Offers of more than Thirteen Hundred Shareholders make :Nfl to H5 PMYOUS 15 UUCQUQ 6 i HS 1'f5 'fO'fH aSSC'fS are this Company one of the Very best for those desiring E51 gif? greater than those of any other fire insurance Com- First-Class indemnity. 4 gm PHUY OU the globe- - if . . Local Agencies are established at all principal 7 ' f?E Pamne Coast Dept' Established 1852 oints throuffhout the vsforld and the rinci le of the 2 . 29 ' ' P , 5 , , r P P 3, 3 se, it ff' ig: CHARLES D. HA VEM Rmfzmf my C , A- . ,L ,Qs ompany is equitable adjustments and prompt pay- 1:53 ments of all losses. C MASON KINNE, Asszlfiafzi 533-y THE COhlPANV,S BUILDING QEIIEF OFFICE 422 CALIFORNIA STREET, f5'i,lTi,.1i1f251CE,QQ I APIZIIJ 12.-Battalion gets through without any big breaks for the first time this year. A C797 APRIL 12.- Stokes neglects to Wear his gloves in drill to-clay 011 account of tl 16 warm weathcl X ,Xu if l! l ,if OBS' ,ff w JPG ff U05 ON. fx! ,xg C JU EAST ,ff W - GEO' QNNN' l ,ff ' . Q 2 f 2' N738 'YH' ff sw EF 'lic A Q 3.3356 FPKRNSXNOR ,f A 5: ' ' . ' ff! o lf ' eff ' ' ,f A -Ni gf 'K U .km A 1551 M. W, K , 1 'Q Y X ,y , :1f f , N k - If 1 , - fr, f-1-:W X - ij 1 , f mm , I , W., ,. Y, 1 - Q,.ilx,5 m.,. f., Wi tt ., 4-AQ l W, Q 'lf-if". ' T" T ., l.mw'f-A NU? ' rf l Q.. ' N N , 'J' ' 1, - M -- X -.wt:fM'f?- ,--if 4 f 'f lf. MH.- M wyxa11N,,1f.mee1' e fl!! 'fy Q' ,lll,- to - f 5 vu-9' O3 . X W J Eu JJ AL l Sf' X-1 Q " av- , W ,ywfcff ,- le ,L ws.-we , W4 .fg f L N' wb ' "" f Af'f tx OXSS' OSXL142. -f ll 'vovlt weave , I 5' J V f APRIL 21.-Prof. Clarke publishes 21, card in the Oakland Enquirer. Brain to get Square. trouble and heart d1SG'lS6 G C oes to Stockton 6 80 9 A.PR.IL 22.-Ransom throws Bea1'd's bat down from third floor. BEARD Q60 .RCUISOIHVD-O, do11't be afraid. I woift do such ai baby trick as to throw your hat down there. QI-Ie is learning slowlyj A SAFE INVESTJWENT BOND IIA VING CERTAIN NOVEL CHARACTERISTICS THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY ISSUES BONDS FROM 31,000 TO iSiIO0,000 TO RUIV I5 OR 20 YEARS PAYABLE IMMEDIATELY TO ESTATE OR FAMILY IN CASE OF DEATH AT MATURITK PAYABLE IN CASH OR EXTEJVDED AT INTEREST PAID FOR IN ANNUAL INSTALLMENTS LIBERAL PROFITS UNEQUALED .SECURITY For jk!! 10a1fz'z'm!cz1fs, apply I0 Me Facia C0051 Agency 405 Ilimmgeafs APRIL 22.-Thompson goes down to practice baseball. XV311tS to play on the team as substitute Water-eari'ie1'. ' C 81 7 AP1-:IL 23.-I-IAitiizismm-Thei'e you fue fts usual. Dou't know whether to go on or stop, fmII so LIOIIIIQ do either. A POLICY IN PACIFIC MU UA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALQFORNIA. IS DOUBLY ADVANTAGEOUS GIVES UNEQUALED TERMS AND PROFITS. INVESTS YOUR MONEY RIGHT HERE-QHIGHEST INTEREST, BEST SECURITYJ-STIMULATES BUSINESS ON THIS COAST ' -1524325 iff- - -1 - ITS MANAGEMENT AND STANDING YOU KNOW. MENTION AGE, AND PERMIT MAILING OF SPECIMEN POLICY WITH RATES LIFE, ENDOWMENT, ACCIDENT Assets, over - - E S2,I50,000.00 Paid Pqlicy-holders, - - S4,400,000.00 HOME OFFICE, 418 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO JLPRII, 24.-Sfwriiyw .wi,ff1f.w-Sociwites tziiks in his sieep, and Timotliy Dwight attempts to comuiit suicide by jumping out ot 11, second-story window. LSZII 1, APRIL 2-I.-Billy Arnies sereuaclecl by the students because of his Valizmt defense of the Faculty. "How could Prof. Jones, who 1S not even at lull professor, lnfluence us Faculty?" QQ THE BEST COMPANY The Mutual Life Insurance Compete of New York RICHARD A- IXXICCURDY, President HAS RETURNED TO ITS Or more than Eighty Per Cent of the MEMBERS OVER E 86, 5 O O, O O O iYAfhole Amount of Premiums Received I cAsH Securely Invested. Ample to AND HAS ALS0 OVERJ Assers Protect all its Insured fix Term DZ.Sf7'Z.67!f7'07Z Poliey is Me Besl Lfe fvemwzfeee Coniafaei Exlcml. Simple, Lz'6e1'aL lV01zf01ffez'1fa6!e Secure and Pafojifable as U7ZZ'f6d Smies Bomis THE BEST AND MOST DESIRABLE INVESTMENT FOR YOUNG MEN DO NOT TAKE ANY OTHER The bex! reszzlziv fbi!! far in Me hzkfory of LM: Dzsznfame have been az'!az'1zed in Me Mullen! LW Dzsunzfzee C077Zfd7Ql ay' Nezrf Yorkg and 27 zlv iherwre Me Bef! Compezzzy jbr Me Polzky-holder ALI, PERSONS XVHO DESIRE TO HAVE SAFE LIFE INSURANCE ARE REQUESTED TO APPLY TO A. B. FORBES, General Agent for the Pacific Coast NO. 401 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Or at any of the authorized g es of the Company, in the principgl 't d t s on the Pacific C t Ari-:IL 25.-Buldwili 'vows never to steal young meadow-larlis again. C 33 D APRIL 25.-Mrs. Stevens, '88, airs her knowledge as usual at the Philosophical Union. D. B. HINCKLEY J. SPIERS D. E. HAYES ESTABLISHED 1855 FULTO IRON WORKS HINCKLEY, SPIERS e?: HAYES WORKS-Fremont, Howard. and Beale Streets OFFICE-No. 213 Fremont Street SAN FRANCISCO, OAL. H'93i?iR'4'1f-gf' HOISTING WORKS-YVhi1ns 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, VVater 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, lVillard's Roasting Furnaces, especially adapted for gold ores, Retorts, Bullion Moulds, Ore Feeders, Rock Breakers, Etc. MISCELLANEOUS MACHINERY-Flour Mills, Oil 'Well Machinery, lfVater Wlheels and Castings. ENGINES AND BOILERS for any and all purposes, adapted to economical use of fuel. ' -f-Q-Ice and Refrigerating Machinery. Saw Mill Machinery-iv-H 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 for TUSTIN'S ORE PULVERIZER AND GRANULATOR. Machinery for Steamers of all Sizes CORLISS ENGINES A SPECIALTY Agents for the Pacific Coast for the DEANE STEAM PUMP. Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List APRIL 26.-U. Cfs come awful near winnin ' a baseball 0-ame again. D C C 84 D APRIL 28.-Thompson objects to putting the examination in history off until next week, as he claims that he will forget all about it by that tiine. No objections to the argument. ' JANUARY 1, lego. ee U ION INSURANCE CCMPAN OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAI.. CASH CAPITAL, - - 1E75O,OOO if Assets Available to Pay Losses Losses Paid since Organization of Company 1 1,272,186,565 i5E55,779,632.9S AS POLLOWSZ Cash on Hand, in Banks and with Agents . . . S5 189,930 92 Corporation and R. R. Stocks and Bonds Cniarket valuej 621,444 00 A LIABILITIEJ A City and Town Bonds Cmarket valuej .... 81,664 27 Reserve for Outstanding Losses S 69,585 65 Loans on Mortgages Qfirst liensj ...... 186,250 00 G Loans on Collateral ..... 31,000 00 Reserve for RGIHSUFZHCG . 400,044 79 R620 Estate funincumbefedl ' - - - 1251000 00 Reserve for an other Liabilities 31,266 eo Bills Receivable taken for Marine Risks . 33,244 65 Interest and other sums due Company . . 3,652 66 SURPLUS TO POLICY HOLDERS 77I,289 46 TOTAL ASSETS - - - SI,272,I86 50 SI,272,I86 50 ?-lf -- - INIATI-IANIEDL T. JAMES, President JAMES NIOFFITT, Vice-President JAMES D. BAILEY, Secretary J. VV . STAPLES, General Agent APRIL 28.-Johnny Clarke vindicates liimselif and explains why he asks questions in calculus in examining high schools, in an Oakland paper. 85 if ,WHY S?i.liiii'S,S?S.,'91 A E. S'1'EWART A iv L' 4 With scorchler so Gottshall 'E E' Hnlaarrfrllgdlfrgiln ' BERKELEY HGEQT SUPPLI ES AND INSTRUMENTS 4. A F1reman's Fund Insurance Co Of Every Description Telegraph Instruments, Amateurs' and Experimenters' Supplies, Electro-Medical Apparatus, etc. . .. . sc- - 0.13 1c1fStt' Hlstory Bulldlng, 723 Market St., San Franclsco 'mmol' men 9 pp er 9 Q5 E' me Y APRIL 29.-Slate cuts for two weeks. Buuuell ff ul. prepare to take Z1 huge bum. o - 0 rr' JW 'J' ifrfm. 4 U M P S p p k T . suc'ruoN AND FORCE , o r . o l i Hanol, Wand Mull, Electrlo or Horse Power I -ff N X' 5553.55 ' if V. ly ALSO ,- , STEAM, ou. on GAS ENGINES 0- U ll Y Andfor We11s0fa.11aepr11s. " , l W wnoo Mnuliriiggtrfgxrorosliss-lost? Pape, ' Ehr ff V le lf.: ,. r El - v i l Spray and Wine Pumps a Specialty. - i1u!:ll"'l 'I m -1"" gk -, .1.-.- ' 'JM r1.'f". . l - - W. E :rel Le el, , GaLalog'uema1led free. Seudzorit. M Eu LE9 Prices qz oted onappl at on. Q Q 312 JL 314 Market Street, San Francisco, Gal. I 0 C357 flPRIL 30.-Miss Bridges becomes entangled in translating French. Just as she is about to give up in despair, the hell rings. The kind-hearted French professor who wished to relieve her distress, cries out: " Ah, ze bell, ze hell V' ' R"'S'iINSUfiE IJ-Xl: ' QL CAl,lFQRNlA7S lVlll.LlQ DGLLAR CQMPAN he eeeee efieeeef-is INSURANCE CQMPANY D. J, STAPLES, - President CASH CAPITAL, SI,0O0,000 ALPHEUS BULL, - - - - Vice-President WM, J. DUTTON, Second Vice-President and Secretary l CASH ASSETS' ' ' 2'35O'O0o B. FAYMONVILLE, - - Assistant Secretary i LOSSES PAID IN 25 YEARS, 9,000,000 I EIQDGE OFFICE: I sw.QconPANY's BUILDING, 5. W. SAN FRANCISCO, cAL.ms Agents in all Prominent Localities throughout the United States. The Leading Coast Company APRIL 30.-Burke, the funny nian, and Toby exchange greetings after the Associated Students, meeting. fS7b . Q -QB The - Tough - Sophomore iff' Where the rubber trees Wave o'er the cuccurru1nb's grave Near the base of the rubgug tree, ' Where the cocoanuts drop from the bunch at the top, On the slumberous chimpanzee. Where the river hogs snort and the Water bugs sport, And the landscape is fair to see, Oh, 'twas there he retired from college when fired By the bellioose Faculty! A stripped-legged duffer, than tripe he Was tougher, Considerably faster than fast, In the midst of the tropics he read his Town Topics, With a nonchalance unsurpassed g He sucked at his cane till he looked quite insane, VVhile his chin pointed up at the sky, And remarked With a smile to a young crocodile, UAW! what could be tougher than I?" From a thicket hard by, with blood in his eye, A rhinoceros rushed for a feast, For a greeting the colder at the height of his shoulder Two fingers he gave to the beast. The animal gazed with expression amazed, Then heaved a most heartrending sigh, And resignedly said, as he rapidly fled, "Alas, he is tougher than I." VVhen the elephant came he tried the same game. VVith the tiger he found it succeed, His eyeglass alone, as it simply shone, He found very effective, indeed. He was never afraid, because, as he said QAnd truly he argued it wellj, He would bet ten to seven he'd bring up in heaven, Because he was "tougher than-sheolf' -Hcwva-rel Lampoon. Sophie Corporal, very proud- Stripes so Wide and White- Wore his uniform so loud To a ball one night. Sophie's name was Matteson,- City of Nevada, For vacation he was home Liked much to be stared at. C 38 J But he failed to cut a dash, People stared and smiled, By tittering maids he was abashed Until he grew quite wild. By his best girl laughed to scorn, Sophie hurried home: Oh, that I had ne'er been born ! I'm sad, but wiser grown." i 'I H W L - I , H ' r f1'fTTf'lf:' "'- Q? - -f 7 ,, ,l1-'T'A...-- . .. " V "'TT' 51'-"""7fl"'7""'7"'7f'""".I.1L'1'3.'1ZZ'. .-:.ggg:, Q ' "ff: f - 5 P' - jg:1s41,,,,"' .- 62' , f 5'w'N?2,E?7.jf'l""n1'J"' nu Mwx ,, f" ,jj-LXR' -537 ,,x 655.3 " f "YW fi' fr-2519 f- Q-X J if 5 we 1 fi -51 QW! 2 1- C VJ. Q VI' 15 W ' - E' W ,- 2 M45 2 vii X LQ f 1 j ,ff ' ,.1.?.,..s- gljv -X' ,Dis J., ET, 412, jg. U.-ofkxxr -lx fpf' FJ R- Q V f. Ja .-N F' Q.. CN ix 5 ' aff N1 1 ei W 47,47 W A j K' 52 gi NX-S Qig5f14Zg,ifpjy5IQL1fgfQ7 pgyf' f , "-' AX ,fv",Q.- -l - tgffl? . i M, W Y' ... ., 5'-. Ev N ff'-Fil - V- , .Avi - , , .... if ff f Qc.: 42 H: Wa lim f gf k Qfwu 21 A .. fi fi V631 ,FX C5 mf L4 ,. 5. fl , ...A Lf Nj ,Ll .4.,1. , A 1.5 5 if Rf' fr lk I if :QA 5 tis' A Elm-fzf 0F may W cfm' BML" -. 'XX 'f K1 1 i2w Cjfkwfd an yi ' ' vii :rg ,g .uw as 1' ?P ,Q 'S--.. 'Ev V? If '92 Nia-x, f ,390 4? ,Hi iff iff-2, M . ?fPYi'SF"iEY?fE?3EQM5i +Wf?ffW31M?U '?"'W ,f,.- vw.: - ----1 M ., , J , 4. -if :rf ,r kphn . , - rw, -- f 1 - 1, , ,- ,r -- ----, - SER. .-- ,- -- 1 A -' J 7' Z ix iffy fm J LA Zag, ? Qf,,W,,f ,gf gg JZ? W!- if Z MSW fy? df! CJQYW - ' awww JLVQU 5990215 - fyznfjgiify' fpJfF,af2+6A! ff ffzfa' XLz77 4241245 fM'1f' '21 f ,M .WA ZW' .f an-bow' Z if ry ,L1,g3fz--g..g.,5. 1 ,7414920 f ' 1 J JJ' AVWJ' !CAf74 f.407fV fn! Qfopahf 7 WZJJJLQ, ,ZLAVZI 0775! !iiJf ?4x' f Jgfkncfffjfpcex fwzvxpg, W .. 17 , N 8, 'X K K ....... - Cx ' MQW!!! f ff Afgmi 62,7491 ar CIIACVLZ F5 inf '7 C6 '72 Qi .97Jf.f-ff' ?7L641-?30'707,w'f4" L , J 1 MAY 1.-BLUE AND Gola: copy all in. - Sid Smith ventures to prolong the length of his library eo-ed philosophical Qitj discussion. , H' COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE N. E. Cor. Sacramento and Webster Sts., San Francisco, Cal. ' ' FACULTY ' ' L. C. LANE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., L.L.D., Professor of Surgery, and President C. N. ELLINWOOD, M.D., Professor of Physiology ADOLPH BARKAN, M.D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otology IOS. H. WYTHE, M.D., L.L.D., F.R.M.S., Professor of Microscopy and Histology HENRY GIBBONS, jr., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of VVomen and Children IOS. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine CLINTON CUSHING, M.D., Professor of Gynecology NV. D. JOHNSTON, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology R. H. PLUMMER, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Anatomy CHAS. H. STEELE, A.M., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics SAMUEL O. L. POTTER, A.M., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine C. N. ELLlNWOOD, M.D., Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery XV. S. XVHITWELL, A.M., M.D., Adj. to the Chair of Obstetrics, and Lecturer on Mental Diseases CHAS. E. FARNUM. M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Anatomy, and Demonstrator of Anatomy A. A. ABRAMS, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Clinical Medicine and Demonstrator of Pathology GEO. F. HANSON, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics .5-Eff .5121- The Three-Years plan of instruction is adopted by this college. A matriculation examination, or other evidence of the possession of a fair education, will be required 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 con- tinues until November. The Intermediate Course commences on the Second Monday in january of each year, and continues nearly four months. Aa'n'rer: for Ly'o7'ma!1'o1z, PIENRY GIBBONS, M. D., Dean of the Faculty, 920 Polk street, San Francisco. MAY 1.-Picnic day. Kindergarten turned loosefon U. C. Burks in his element.. ' A C 91 l hlAY 2.-Stoney, '88, fails to appear to drill the battalion, so, according to military rule, the next in descent, Stoney, '90 has to perform. ,. dy ff' V ,X c, f ' QASH ,, O0 J R N , fye fif NN x S D J9 lm xx ' :: Xt A A 5, it Wx if i Q A-g3,Q,Ae WE CGW' f so ,ST -, INSURANC BWP' X 0L Z 3 if XYGKCALXQO l 9-, D50 X on 'O EN lik lr lx l Mm' 33.-fliidcout gets his match. Cinclies off, and then goes on a tear. C 92 5 MAY 3.-The U. C. team manages to scratch out a victory against the A. N. A. C. Club. The umpire almost "busts them, levying fines. Toby clicl1i't kick much after the 32.50. GK Q4 Oil my ea we S Q0 ' ge . A ,916 wboov xe CD00 'X Wo? V5 e WPS C. lv viva Sl oe .K ie XN QJWK X , - Q ll SQQQQX CAMS YQWKXO xl 'Qiabv ffl" Qx PM 'L Q7 C3220 NIAY 5.-Putzker and F. M. Greene have a quiet, aesthetic eliat, on the anew-mowu " hay before the library. 4 51:3 J Mix Y G.-Signs of the approacliing suiiimei'-Oliiey and lVhitbeclc shecl the luxuriaut clown on their upper lips. Transaets a General Fjfg 31f1CZ Algfjljg Insuranqe Business T S 'Q s T.-X Q sp x X X s X 5 s Q Q g - 5 ,- -ff'VgI,-t3:fi'i'fj4Z1L7ff?' ' " " ', ,Q s .. Q I,,p,g.j.g:Z:ZgQ"l5?41f " IIIIllIlllIIIllIllllIIIII IIlIHIIIIIHIl'Hl1Hll X5 I1I.:mnmmumimmnnmummmm in i aw' 1 1 1 W E ' .4-H:fs:--,1-f21f:,e- Y s . . 4 an 9' ffl- Fisk? 533' ' ff 1, , 'VE 'X ESTABLISHED 1361 E T s ESTABLISHED 1361 IlllllUIIIIIHH'llHIllI'IUlIIIIlIIiIlllllIIl'HHIIHI E 5 E E I Ns ""'l"""""""""""""""'l'I"-'IH' fi 1 A A X X X f .ff 'MSEEE-f:'F1 .f 1' , -fi X 'rf -.ss If .j .V ,J x '- ' - f ""l1"'fC'f'A ' " 25351 -5? 1' . ' 2 ziff1?'Jf'f?" 54? .. 1' "1 ' , ,IQ1::fV,2::Zll4?'," ' Ii:IW14,1414125:-,73:.l,?,,-,,., " ' fffflffff l,'Z'.'1 1. I f 'fikffzfii'7'5J7'f-i'13'ff37i3'31f'3'3"' f'f,71fif2311fZLffwffif "-:fr.5rfrf ' "' was Assets 1 if 51 247 B74 HU 7 7 7 ' L- L- BROMWELL, President JOHN BERMINGHANI, - Tfice-President' W. H. C. FOVVLER. - - Secretary M. A. BTETVELL, - lla:-ine Secretary ' 2528.313 CDE' JDIISEIQTCDES ' 5- C- BLGEI-OW, - - President- Clay Street Savings Bank DR. SAMUEL MERRITTH - CHPQIZ-1liSI E- I. LE BRETON. f - President French Savings Bank A. YV. SCHOLLE, - - - - - - - Capitalist HY- WADSWORTH, ' - - Treasurer Wells, Fargo Sc Co. NV. J. BRYAN, - - - s Superintendent O. and O. SS. Co. DANIEL MEYER. ----- Banker L. L. BROMWELL, - - - - President California Insurance Co. INO. BERMINGHAM, - - - - - Vice-President Califurnin Insurance Co. HEAD OFFICE, 318 CALIFORNIA S TR E E111 SAN FRANCISCO BIAY 7.-Associated Students' election Very close. Miss Heacock the only oiie eleetecl who had any opposition. C 94 J MAY T.-Thompson says he had to vote for himself because there was no one running against him. A G M G N E J. D. BYRNE C. S. DOWNES Successor Lo I. Exsrzmcsmrz DOWNES Sz BYRNE E R C H A N T T I L G R Successors to H. W. HILL IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIlIIII T IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIXIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIII FIRST-CLASS woRKMANsHIP 3 F D R U G G I S T S Q PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED REASONABLE PRICES I A I My Exclusive and Select Patterns from Foreign Markets, are now Cor. and Waghington Sts' Ready for Your Inspection TELEPHONE 268 OAKLAND, CAL. No. 1o7 SUTTER STREET UNDER "TI-IE LICK" SAN FRANCISCO v NIGHT BELL BTAY 8.-Profs. make a. general out to visit schools. Juniors very lucky on this point as usual. I 95 I MAY 8.-Wm. Carey exeuses all BLUE AND GOLD men from the history ex. He was there once himself. JOHN KLEIN 81 CO. 720 MONTGOMERY ST. FACTORY: zo JONES ALLEY SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ,stay Telecgraply, Teleplyonq and Eleqtrie Ilicglylc Suppliqs With ample facilities for the manufacture of Electrical apparatus on a large scale, and consequently at LOWEST cost, we are enabled to offer special inducements on all orders for goods in considerable quantities. lVe shall be pleased to quote you prices on anything Electrical, and to those who wish to act as agents for the sale of our goods in supplying local wants for TELEGRAPI-I INSTRUMENTS, LINE MATERIAL, ELECTRIC BELLS, ANNUNCIATORS, MEDICAL BATTERIES, ETC., we will make favorable special cash prices. THE WORLD IVIOVES-MOVE ALSO GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER MAY 9.-Stoney, '88, airs his military knowledge. All hands do very Well. I 96 I ED. G. LUPIEZXTS. Rlanager CALIFORNIA VIGGRITV POWDER CGMPANY Nitro-Glycerine l'cDy11amite7' or f'Giant"J KQBLASTI 4:2130 DERSQQS No. 40 California Street . San Francisco, Cal. YVORLIS-California City, Alexz-in CO., Cal. MAY 9.-Seniors try to persuade Jones that he is IL joker, in order to have him take upon himself the office of dispeusator for Class Day. A Z 1 WELLMAN, PECK 81 CG. . , f 9,!! r A Importers and jobbers of QIQZVS, EOMQQO, SFZPIG 2 Od FZDGY CWOQQFIQS -n V V X lbw Y Y -J KW ...., - ' ? ? fm fnwmmwx Y T E A I M P 0 R T E R S b if "Q Q M Fwemo' 126 to 140 Market Street Corner of ltvls v SAN FRANCISCO C979 NIAY 9.-Base-ball teain begins practicing for tO-1I1O1TOW7S game. -2-SQ Fire and Ma1'ine Insurance Algenoy of H No. 303 California Strfeet San Firfaneiseo, Cal. l?-QQ-e6- ffczmimfg- Zllafgaiebufg F We bw. Co. Mdgd66ZL7gU F We ffzszwmzae Compwzy Of Hamluurg, Germany Of Magdeburg, Gerinany Economic F We Ojice, Lz'mz'fe5! -. Magdegzzfg Gefzeifal f 715257617166 Co. Of London 1Mar1ne Departmezltl Of Rlagdeburg, Gerrnany Gefmmzzkz F We !7fL.5'Z!7fd7fZ66 Company fifczfzbfeazf flfwfzkzf ffzsznfmzce A5572 Of New York QLi171fCGC1J Of London ' F adam! Jwmfzkee 172526767266 Camjmzy Of Zurich, Stvitzerland MAY 10.-Surprising what a number of Juniors and Seniors Visited South Hull to-day. C 93 J ' MAY 12.-Town election. Mt-Lane outs all clay to steer votes. Brewei' is unable, on account of co2I.scficntz'0us samples, to support the University ticket. THE ANK OF CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO CHPITHIJ, H 53,000,000 WILLIAM AL VORD, - - Pafesident THOMAS BRO WM Cashier B. MURRA K f 11, - - - A sszlvicmzf CCZSAZAEV - - HGENTS - - NEW YORK . . . . Agency of The Bank of California AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND. ..,.. The Bank of New Zealand BOSTON . . . ...... Tremont National Bank LONDON .............. Messrs. N. M. Rothschild 81 Sons CHICAGO . . . . . .... Union National Bank CHINA, IAPAN, INDIA AND AUSTRALIA ......... . . . . . . ST. LOUIS . . ................ Boatman,s Bank Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China The Bank has an Agency at Virginia City, and Correspondents in all the principal Mining Districts and Interior Towns of the Pacific Coast -sa Letters of Credit Issued, Available in all Parts of the World gg...- Draws direct on London, Dublin, Paris, Berlin, Bremen, Hamburg, Frankfort-on-IVI., Copenhagen, Stockholm, Christiana, Locarne, Genoa, all cities in ltaly and Switzerland, Melbourne, Sydney, Auckland, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Yokohama, Salt Lake, Denver, New Orleans, Portland fOr.j, Los Angeles MAY 13.-Fiske' gives a talk to the class in history, and makes a Stump speech of it. Carey sits on him. I 99 I SCENE I.-Ed. Stearns in library, sitting by Stoney et al' "Fin Going to leave you fellows and vo l I A .. C - if., 6 Wiere can study You talk too much? ix Q . crzocun PEN c:omp11i1s1Y . . Our Pens are Made of if 'ay 4' Q JL We make a Full Line l ll i ,, , l W5 ff . Pure 16 K Gold fill , ly in V U M 2 Of A11 Kinds of 4' - 'fl l lj: ll, li ld gli 55: 1 fl, V? lf! -, ,Q Warranted mfmgiew IEROWE will lgiliovylyl 152 H mv' new B., ill gglfgg, .il it Holders xl ly vnimafal ijfzmqf' teen all 22,5 gmrg 15,2 all gixgq gggffgl QHIFAQQ gy 7 55 gaowj li Il! 7 ill, llggul Eg-:RH 5fl1Hmfll gH,5g,5 FROM FEEL? WCHEQ' 6 fl lx lseii v'.XT"'- K 'vu il' 'l' ll 5 ll 5i'l 122.4-'ll -' 3 'l 235423 ll 3 ll li'+" li F1 EFHICAG. 'TQQ'w 4 A 'll jlyg ll ll wil in fl ll is iw ll 7 it '4 ll l ,sl l li ll ,gl Jul lijal lil il l. lf li ' - ' GOLD PENS - - Crown Fountain Pens Are the Best Pens made EE' Ask your dealer for the "Crown,', and if he cannot supply you, write to us for Catalogue and Price LislT1S5x 1-.- Gash and Deed Boxes difer . A, r-u.m.m only inthe trays, vm.m.m ' . Reed's Cash and Deed Boxes Reeds Military Tactics Open 91-ffx8Mx2Minoh. Shut 054145514X inch. Open 95118953295 inch. SCENE Il.-Ed. Stearns seated by Mollie, Hstadyfmgf 1 100 J CROCUN PEN company, 2? SFESERSEEEETT'ef.??HCf2'THEfTC0 MAY 17.-Field Day. Very poorly managecl. '93 makes a gallant run for the relay. A IRVING INSTITUTE Ag 709 A SELECT BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL - FOR - YO UNG LADIES Prepares for the University and Eastern Colleges Fourteenth 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 Instrumental Music, Draw- ing and Painting. For Catalogue or Information, Address Rev. EDWARD B. CHURCH, ANI., Principal 1036 Valencia St. San Francisco MAY 17.-Melone again distinguishes himself in the game against the E. QQ O. Efs. 4 101 J MAY 26.-Philosophical Union receives D. O. Mills. B W elf CONN x Px.1,LP5N 4 51 affix CO Q R P5 'SEQ i 6096 15 :wsu PJYYOYR , WN ev-S 523 . 3 26 N Yloowxiv '15 bv vEm.oN nm-oN THOS B UPTON TELEPHONE 5003 Wm llilillll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'IIIIIIIHIllIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllIalllillllllillllIlllllllll lllIIIIIIll'illllllllllllllllllllll Illllllll,Illluililllllllllllhll.lil Eiflgfew Q lg lEHlNfi.l'E ItlllllllIIIIIIKIIIIKIIIIHIIIIlKKlIlIlI'IIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIllIIlIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllII'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIVllllIIII'll'I'll!ILl!III-IllIIIllIIIIllllllIllIllllIIllllIIIIIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllhll llIl1Il'IHl 555350 429 MONTGOMER1' ST. SAN FRANCISCO FINE WEEK, LEW PRICES NEW TYPE, FIRST PRESSES MAY 126.-Speeoli-mzilcing at 21 premium. Amateur and Prof. Philosophers orate. C1021 fi!-1 imffffe W ELUE AND GQLD e e e e Of the Class of '91 Cam be obfezzkeeei af may jiffsz'-class b00K25z'01fe in Sem Fffemezkeo 07 Oezfafami, me wi!! be semi mczzleezi me VECHMZC gf 31.40. Address Lesieff H jffzeobs, Alezwzezgeff, Berkeley, Cal MH-ff L 103 D MAY 27.-Every IIIZLII his own Howison. M. J. FLAVIN 81 CQ. Manufacturers and Importers of fwf,fw , . , T T or EX RA FI E CLO HING EQ gel' J'd':l' :f'.:l':l'd':l':ff':fld'.4'.l' .F . S ef - ' , For MGH, THE MOST COMPLETE 924. to 928 Market Street ef,-1-FURNISHES MAY 28.-Report of Regents' Meeting. C1045 Yeuths, Boys and Children HOUSE IN' TTS LINE IN THE UNITED STATES J. TFLAVIN C31 CO. Through fo Ellis San Francisco, Cal HATS AND CLOTHES FOR THE HUMAN RACEZX Some wire-pullers are sore. G5"t1s.l9 Theo. C. Marceau. . H. S. Crocker dz Co., . American Biscuit Co., . S. F. Chronicle, . . Abell dc Priest, E. T. Allen, . Williarn Baehr, . Bank of California, . Harry Basset, . . . HB. B." French Corsets, . Chilion Beach, . . Belden th Cofran, . . Berkeley Livery Stable, Berkeley Pharmacy, . . F. Berton tt Cie., . . Blake Bros., . . . Blake, Moffitt Aa Towne, Noah Brandt's Orchestra, Chas. U. Brewster Ja Co., A. H. Broad, . . . Brookesk .... Brown, Craig dt Co., . Brown 6: McKinnon, . Brunt :SL Co., . . Buckingham dc Hecht, . Buff du Berger, . . . California Furniture Co., . California Insurance Co., . . California Vigorit Powder Co., Callustro Co., .... John W. Carmany, . . E. VV. Carpenter, . . Carruth :SL Carruth, . Samuel Carson dc Co., Chapman du Poyzer, . Chicago Clothing Co., . Clabrough, Golcher 65 Co. Climax Baking Powder, . Herrman Cohen, . . J. 65 P. Coats' Thread, . N. P. Cole dc Co., . . . Commercial Insurance Co., Congdon 455 Co., . . Cooper Medical College, . ' dverftiserfs' 4 Index Q . .1 nt I1 -l-L .M S951 l2 57 Eli 73 13 13 -L7 lil 51 32 47 l4 2.4 l S4 :ZZ 74 58 59 35 94 97 32 51 92 23 26 62 lin fro ., .. .. 0 tk LA 'l 4' il ll 1 07 43 56 -ll 52 35 75 lS 91 C. S. Crossley, . Crown Pen Co., . Daggett ck Co, . . . Clinton Day, . . . Decker Brothers Pianos, . Edward Denny db Co., . Dewey Engraving Co., . Dodge Bros., . . Geo. D. Dornin, . Downes N Byrne, Dreka, . . . R. XV. Edwards, . . . . Electrical Supply Co., . . . Electro-Light Engraving Co., . Equitable Life Assurance Society, Esberg, Bachman dc Co., . . " Examiner," ..... Filiner-Rollins Electrotype Co., Fireman's Fund Insurance Co., Fisher dt Co., .... A. P. Flaglor, .... M. J. Flavin ck Co., . Fulton Iron VVorks, M. F. Gabbs, . . . A. B. Gates M Co., . . Joseph Gillott's Steel Pens, John R. Glascock, . . Geo. Goodman, . . Sol. Greenhood, . S. ob Gr. Gump, . Gutte 85 Frank, . . VV. B. Hardy, . . . Hartford Fire Insurance Co., Harvey Heating Co., . . J. D. Heagerty, . . I-Ieald's Business College, D. Hicks JL Co., . . The Samuel Hill Co., Joseph Honer, . Hopkins' Academy, . E. I. Horsman, . . . J. A. D. Hutton, .... Imperial Fire Insurance Co., . Imperial Photographic Gallery, G7'Jrl..!D . 26 100 . 13 63 . 28 45 . 97 43 72 95 . 60 21 7l- . 6 66 . 81 50 . 27 70 . 87 70 . 49 103 48 G3 .56 68 61 54 14 73 . 98 23 . 73 46 . 17 . 65 . . 34 . 89-90 ' . 15 5 . 50 62 . . . 71 . . . 38 C 105 9 Irving Institute, . Irving dz Neustadt, . Jacobs do Easton, . . George Joos, . . Eahn Bros., Bine QS: Co., ast's, .... Kavanagh Bros., . Kelsey Bros., . Miss E. M. Kenney, Kittle 65 Co., . . John M. Klein 65 Co., . S. G. Knerr, . . Kohler dc Chase, . William J. F. Laage, . Chas. Lainer, . . O. V. Lange, . Lelinhardt, Levytype Co., .... A. Lietz :SL Co., ...... Lion Fire Insurance Co. . . . . Liverpool ck London 65 Globe Insurance Co., . . Log Cabin Bakery, ..... Macy, Jordan LQ Lyon, ..... Joseph McClain. . . F. H. McConnell, . . J. M. McNamara, . . Lewis Meyerstein, . . . J. C. Meussdorfferdt Son, . Michalitschke Bros. dt Co., . W. W. Montague 496 Co., . Andy Moore, . . . I-I. Moors, . . . Ben Morgan, . . Morris 65 Dann, .... C. A. Murdock Q55 Co., . . . Mutual Life Insurance Co. of N. Y., Nathan, Dohrrnann dz Co., . . National Fire Insurance Co., . H. M. Newhall dt Co., . . New Hanunam Baths, . . J. F. Newman, . . O. VV. Nordwell, . . Chas. R. Norris, . . . North :SL VValz, .... Oakland Home Insurance Co., W. J. O'Brien, .... Original Louvre, .... Pacino Mutual Life Insurance Co., . Drs. E. H. dz Geo. C. Pardee, . Horace Partridge AZ Co., . . Dr. Frank Howard Payne, . C1065 Peerless Billiard Parlors, F. M. L. Peters tk Co.. . J. J. Pfister tk Co., . . . A. Pollhanimer, .... G. M. Postiglioue, .... Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder, Red Front Grocery Store, . . John Reid, ..... Remington Standard Typewriter, " Report," ..... Roos Bros., ........ G. Rosenberg Son, ...... Royal and Norwich Union Insurance Companies, Ryland-Robinson Company, ..... Safety-Nitro Powder Co., ..... San Francisco Business College. Savage Bros., ..... Simon C. Scheelinc. . . . G. E. Schiinpif, . Geo. Schmidt, . Seidenberg tk Co., . E. J. Shattuck LY Co., . B. J. Silvershield, . . Geo. O. Simmons, . . . J. R. Smith dc Co., .... Southern California Insurance Co., Sperry's Flour, .... Henry C. Staab, .... E. J. Stewart, . . . Stewart tk Trowbridge, . . Maurice J. Sullivan, D. D. S., Swiss Confectionery, . . Taber, .... Trinity School, ...... Union Insurance Co., ..... University of California Medical College. ., University Oyster and Chop House, . Upton Bros., ...... Dr. B. P. VVall, .... I-I. M. VVate1'bury, F. A. IVebster, . . M. VVeiss, .... Wrii. T. K Adair VVelcker, . Vifellinan, Peck dc Co., . C. YVestover N Co., . Frank R. XVIIIIZCOIIIIJ, H. L. Wfhitney, . . G. G. IVickson bk Co., VVill tk Finck, . . J. N. E. W'ilson, . . Vifilliam XVOHT ck Co., . YVoodin LV Little, . 16 44 1U 54 95 60 71 29 3 6? 8 77 92 86 2:1 28 16 61 17 20 45 46 17 33 78 49 50 86 I6 62 Q 7 68 85 40 19 102 63 13 21 76 63 97 24 102 IS 3 29 61 48 S6 l 4 I 1 '4 ' fv .-ra. ig gf ,251 I ,- fl Yi 3. 1' ig . ,. 6, U 55 :+V .- fx H' A 2 Z' be S " -. 1" gFEf1?'EE Ewklrsfs ' FQFEEQ , 7 A QQ 'PHE NEW POTOGRHH STUDIOS Ag, , -WWA ' THE LARGEST SPECIAL RATES TO ALL HANDSOMEST AND MOST , 1Q: . ,A Ei .i. STUDENTS AND FACULTY A ,1., i COMPLETE STUDIOS ' Ag S . R WE MAKE A IN THE WORLD SPECIALTY OF GROUPS SXwWWMwC 826 MHRKET ST. SHN FRHQGISUO THE FOTOGRAFER o P A ' ' ' EASTERN STUDIOS Marceau 62 Bcllsmith, C' ' mcmnati, Ohio P Pm- AMarceau 8: Power, In dianapolis, Ind All V, 0'-.7 Q tx ,f I Zfxi- nm '? B c: 2 1 ' ff " 732 . W, Iggy mi' Lg 15:14-T53 El Us Y,' x 422 X1 , 43 Hag 1 H E Qi if 35. EX !r ' 1 N12 gc' E 4---s,-TJ W If 15 " H 'IHIGH TEASH EE 'APULLNIAN WAFERSH Av9s6fL - THE LATEST SOCIETY FAD IN BISCUITJ' HND indispensable as a delicious delicacy for Ladies' Afternoon Parties and Social Gatherings. These goods of which we are the original inventors and manufacturers, are now extensively imitated by Eastern makers. Patronize Home Industry by ordering those made by the AMERICAN B1scU1T COMPANY, San Francisco, and you will get something better, because much fresher than anything Imported. PACKED IN ZLB. TIN! AND JOLD BT ALL FIRJT-CLASS CIROCEKJ' AMERICAN BISCUIT CO. 801:815 BATTERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. N.B.-SOLE MAKERS OF USNOWFLAKE " BISCUITS 4 1 r C H El n H F V 'cf l-l 2 Q Pu w +1 ai w C n TU P O l-4 +11 P-l O Q O sb U? +-3 :- N W M 3 'Q F5 an 3 H ib uw H 5 1:- H cs 1: CHO H 31 N wx E il' LH H Ci n H sw w fn ni 53 Si Lv O E3 P ie l'4 o 2 5 l 'X E 9 , 4,7 H, 1 nik!! H l 2 Q5 Qmlllllllfl i n as P E . ?3Ulll'n bgllllii is X 0 H' -4 EIL-.lmllwi 2 -A m. ff o 5: 'C gmlll l11iu'l , m '-3 "3 G5 S A . E fi mx Q. Q- '04, rn lg GJ 4 ,HU f-P 5 2 0 E f' fs H wi G gin ,az-'flew-, wi vi 1- W R, J., r: fi2,,,1i.11,.iuwQ?s:l, lv 'D rv s: " N 9+ A 53 'U fiwfl' ff "'?'iff:, u O4 'JS ,al?':'i5?:?5ii??2:,. f , 'U UE' 'N 4., If Z X CD fb Q E Q WM ml ...HF 1 Z E 2 2 W will 2 8 hi " 16 66 - A E X 252 " 4?bi,.XX-X E "' N LQ E 225 Z. A fa 'lwllh I QI' O 5 kj Ni 'aa 2 V 4'- 'l'lein wi ll i gli Ei U Q L: S gf 5' 5"-J ' 5 . is! Q I m 5' 3 E 'J gb i g W5 Wmlss gp. I ' 'D :r +R, Uv , 2 - '--T I ' 321 , H. ' 'U nv Q9 Q 'C-ll' f f 'I' "' 22 . wllis Elf: v 'Q ll' iv- I as :s Q Q "' N f - N l1l'li Ellf m 'Le 'JL ra w 5 Q2 S i, 5 Q i ii' ligqi li- E - 4 if' Z ' -i - fi 155-Gi M D E 3 Qi" i f "' lu El' lllliil inn? R" 'limi Ullllui gimlllns 0 no N N -'18 Wg! g " llll ?-" "' 'ini IME Si: S Q hu 3 5 S0 2-fa . iss flue .ff G' N Q, :U f f W! WU gg -., -.-,1-,I .y i I : mt: cr W1 2 2 H -H 'E gs :si 2 H 5 Q 4: H 5' ll A513 ' If D' D' gn Q -2 'am ami l lllliii if 'Ei Sf' 5 sf f Q " "'ff' W- ..., ,, , 5' 9 E V: gp L9 5 S' 'Hai ll? all luhi Wy: X iw- JRE 'Iwi kgs 2 U1 F1 Q W 5 :lil - !l li' li vw 'fl IF g ,fa 5 CU Q 744 V 5. ' " 5 2 ff I ,E is Eli? vw H 91 3 W, si -235 -ff in Hill ii 22-2 .5 F5 MI ' , ,, "III !5!s 'iii N E"'1 Z U- S: '41-2 31 i mg umxg! u m , fsilj 5. ,D CD ' Wil? 'S N , '- W ln D 'U C 'VH ,'?gL-mfbaj, W J, ' N - A mf 'I' I - " 2 U S W -. - SE M ll 2 S 2' F E N. W '- 52 p 2 2 Q -- 'Y 5 ig H- A-f E - M 4' 'l"5f. IH. WW 1 - m:l:ll1.' 2' H-151'-l"'-'m""'mfl'l ' , ' ,l"',V n jk ii 'f gil ik-. -L 1- -1 J- gf - link-I. E:-.L EU- QU P' , ' i-"?1"'f34l... A, 1 '-1' llffza ' AW ' -3- ' 1 0 ras' 'f . Ur-MM '-Q52 , '-'l J '-'M ' -,-3,':,-flii, K- ' I " 7 1: LE 2 1' N ' if-xfnlvzgjz' Ely: San Trnllciscu Qhlqvunllclds islam Builbing Thomuglily lfirc Proof. Lnrgual Clock in llnc Wm-lil. Entirely Lighluil hy lilcclricity. qlhfullilllg Qincluding Sunclayj, by mail, - - pl!! 1323? 'lmenkfg f!DI1t'lZltlil:IL', Wh GR'iliikfililllifsifiilflffffs MU 1.55 N U ADDRESS ALL ORDERS 'FC R P 4 M. H. DeYOUNG, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. All Orders Must be accompanied by the Money Chronicle's Circulation, over 56,000 Daily


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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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