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

 - Class of 1892

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1892 volume:

I SeR.ies.iC. . . CLUB. .DONOR. University of California VOLUME XVIII. PROLOGUE. H COME, ye men of the weary world, And cast all care aside; Our anchor Is up and our sails unfurled; With a freshening wind the waves are curled And we start with a full flood tide. In the pleasant craft of the " Blue and Gold, " With its rollicking Junior crew, If your ' heart be warm and your spirit bold, You may ship on a voyage for a bourne untold. And regions strange and new. No shoals are ahead to bar our way; No rocks upon our lee; So on and on, with spirits gay ; With all to speed us, and naught to stay, We ' If cleave the bright green sea. And when at the last our voyage is o ' er, And our hour ' s adventures through, May you all feel cheered to your bosom ' s core, And e ' en regret to have reached the shore, With the Class of ' 92. PAGE. FRONTISPIECE, Prof. Martin Kellogg faces i TITLE PAGE AND DEDICATION i EDITORS AND MANAGERS 3 PROLOGUE 5 TABLE OF CONTENTS . 6 BOARD OF REGENTS 8 ACADEMIC SENATE 9 University Buildings faces 17 CLASS ORGANIZATION 17 Seniors 18 Juniors 24 Class of ' 92 faces 25 Sophomores 29 Freshmen 33 FRATERNITIES 39 Zeta Psi .40 Chi Phi 42 Delta Kappa Epsilon 44 Beta Theta Pi 46 Phi Delta Theta 49 Sigma Chi 52 Phi Gainma Delta 54 Kappa Alpha Theta. . , 56 Fraternity Statistics 58 CLUBS 59 Durant-Neolean 60 Political Science Club 61 Classical Club 62 Longfellow Memorial Association 63 Wordsworth Circle 64 German Club 65 Philosophical Union 66 Young Men ' s Christian Association 67 Young Women ' s Christian Association 68 Evolution Club 69 Glee Club 70 Glee Club faces 70 Berkeley Choral 72 6 PAGE. CLUBS (Continued}. Alumni Association 73 Co-operative Association. . 7-? The Occident ' . ' ' .:.. ' ... 74 MILITARY 77 ATHLETICS 81 Baseball 82 Football . ' . . 84 Tennis 86 Field Athletics 88 University Athletic Team faces 89 DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL CULTURE 90 PUBLIC DAYS 93 Commencement 94 Class Day 96 Charter Day 97 Junior Day 98 Sophomore Hop 100 Bourdon 101 Senior Promenade 102 LITERARY 103 Sonnet 104 Moonlight Sonata 105 Culture, a Symposium 106 Prof. Joseph Le Conte faces 1 13 Ariadne (poem) 114 Types of College Ufe 116 ' Versity of Samoa 122 Apotheosis 145 The English Mill (poem) 150 Goldrock ' s Patent. 151 When Layman Comes (poem) 153 The Chinese Sage in Berkeley ... 154 The Rape of the Lunch (poem) 158 Wha is at the Elks ' Ball Door (poem) 165 A Knight ' s Tale 166 The Theater Party 168 Temple of Fame 172 Editorials 179 7 THE BOARD OF REGENTS. B offtcto IRegents. His EXCELLENCY HENRY H. MARKHAM, Governor, E.r-officio President of the Board. His HONOR JOHN BURKE REDDICK, A. M., Lieutenant-Governor. HON. FRANK LESLIE COOMBS, LL. D., Speaker of the Assembly. HON. JAMES WRIGHT ANDERSON, A. M., State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. CHRISTOPHER GREEN, President of the State Agricultural Society. DAVID KERR, Esq., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. , President of the University. Eppointefc IRegents. REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D. HON. J. WEST MARTIN. ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, Esq. HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE. JOHN LYMAN BEARD, A. M. HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS. ISAIAS W ' lLLIAM HELLMAN, Esq. GEORGE THOMAS MARYE, Jr., LL. B. ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S., Ph. B. GEORGE JENNINGS AINSWORTH, Ph. B. DELPHIN MICHAEL DELMAS, A. M. ALBERT MILLER, Esq. COLUMBUS BARTLETT, Esq. CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, Esq. JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C. E. CHESTER ROWELL, M. D. Officers of tbe :J8oart . His EXCELLENCY HENRY H. MARKHAM, Governor, President of the Board. J. H. C. BONTE, A. M., D. D., Secretary and Superintendent of the Grounds. Treasurer. Louis SLOSS, Esq., JOHN BELL MHOON, ESQ., . Counsel. THE ACADEMIC SENATE. The names, excepting those of the President and Secretary, are arranged in the order of original acces- sion to membership in the Academic Senate. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, PRESIDENT pro tempore. A. B., Yale, 1850; A. M., Yale, 1853. JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, A.M., D. D., Professor of Legal Ethics, SECRETARY. A. M., Kenyon, 1857; D. D., Kenyon, 1880. JOHN LECONTE, A. M., M. D., LL. D., Professor of Physics. A. B., Franklin College, Univ. of Georgia, 1838; A.M., Univ. of Georgia, 1841; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1841; Lly. D., Univ. of Georgia, 1879. Prof, of Nat. Philosophy and Chemistry, Univ. of Georgia, 1846-1856; Prof, of Nat. Philosophy, College of South Carolina, 1856-1869; President of Univ. of Cal., 1876-1881. JOSEPH LECONTE, A. M., M. D , LL. D., Professor of Geology and Natural History, and Honorary Professor of Biology in the College of Dentistry. A. B., Franklin College, Univ. of Georgia, 1841; A. M., Univ. of Georgia, 1845; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1845; B. S., Harvard, 1851; 1,1,. D., Univ. of Georgia, 1879. FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point, 1866; Second Lieutenant U. S. Ordnance. STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL. D., Honorary Professor of Law. Williams College, 1837; Admitted to the Bar, 1841; Chiei Justice of California Supreme Court, 1859. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, A. M., M. K., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Hamilton College, 1864; M. E., Michigan Univ., 1867; A. M., Hamilton College, 1867; Ph. D., Heidel- berg, 1870. A. M., Harvard, 1867. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. GEORGE DAVIDvSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. Ph. D., Santa Clara College, 1876; Sc. D., Univ. of Penn., 1889. RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Degrees received in England. MELANCTHON WILLIAM FISH, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. M.D., Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111., 1854. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Matliematics. Ph.B., Univ. of Cal., 1873. ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry, and Director of Agricultural Experiment Stations. Ph. D., Univ. of Heidelberg, 1853; LI,. D., Univ. of Mississippi, 1884. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., Professor of Mining a)id Metallurgy. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1874. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., Associate Professor of J ' ln ' sics and Just rue or in Mechanics. B. S., Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1871. 10 FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, J ' rofessor of Mechanical Engineering. Graduated at the Gewerbe Institute, Treves, Prussia, 1845. BERNARD MOSES, Ph. D., Professor of History and Political Economy. Ph. B,. Univ. of Michigan, 1870; Ph. D., Univ. of Heidelberg, 1873. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., Associate Professor of United States Historv. A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1875; A. M., Univ. of Cal., 1879. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M. D., Pharm. M., Professor of Chemistry in the College of Pharmacy. Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1855; M. D., Medical College of the Pacific, 1876. ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Faculty. M. D., Univ. of Cal., Medical College, 1874. GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFF, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. M. D., Vermont Medical College, 1845. WILLIAM FLETCHER McNUTT, M. D., L. R. C. S., L. R. C. P., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. M. D., Univ. of Vermont, 1862; Graduate of Royal College of Surgeons and Graduate of Royal College of Physicians, Edinburgh, 1865. SERRANNO CLINTON HASTINGS, LL. D., Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. Founder of Hastings College of Law; for six years student at Gouveneur Academy, N. Y.; Principal of Norwich Academy, N. Y.; Chief Justice of Cal. Supreme Court, 1850. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1879. 11 EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A. M., Lecturer on Practical Agriculture, and Assistant Superintendent of the Experimental Grounds. A. B., Hamilton College, 1869; A. M., Hamilton College, 1872. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany in Hie College of Pharmacy. M. D., Frederick Wilhelm Univ. at Berlin, 1843. EDWARD WHEELOCK RUNYON, Ph. G., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Pharmacy, and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty, Ph. G., New York College of Pharmacy, 1873. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica in the College of Pharmacy. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M. D., Professor of Menial Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. M. D., Univ. of Cal., 1873. WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. M. D., Winchester Medical College, 1859; Assistant Surgeon U. S. N., 1859; Surgeon U. S. N., 1862; Medical Inspector U. S.N., 1876. CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Metallurgy. A. B., Beloit College, 1872; D. D. S., Philadelphia Dental College, 1874; A. M.. Beliot College, 1875. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. M. D., Medical Dept., Univ. of Pacific, 1871; M. D., Cooper Medical College, 1882. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics, Dean of the Faculty of Letters and of the Faculties of Science. A. B., Harvard, 1877; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Univ., 1880; highest honors in Mathematics at Harvard, 1877. Resigned January, 1891. 12 EDWARD LEE GREENE, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Botany. Albion Academy, Wisconsin, 1866. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A. M., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. A. B., Oberlin College, 1868; Graduate of Yale Divinity School, 1871; A. M., Oberlin College, 1886. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. M. D., Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Michigan, 1877; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1878. BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M. D., Professor of the Diseases of Children. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, LL. D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. I A. B., Marietta College, 1852; M. A. ' (honoris causa), Marietta, 1855; LL. D., Marietta, 1883. LUIS LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, and Dean of the Dental Faculty. D. D. S., College of Dentistry, Univ. of Cincinnati, 1874. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. D. D. S., Univ. of Michigan, 1880. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B., Assistant Professor of Municipal Law. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1879; LL. B., Univ. of Cal., 1882. HERMANN KOWER, C. E., Instructor in Instrumental Draining. Technische Hochschule, Stuttgart, Germany, 1884. Resigned December, 1890. 13 EDWARD SINGLETON HOLDEN, A. M., LL. D., Director of Hie Lick Obscrvatorv and Aslronoie B. S., Washington Univ., St. Louis, 1866; Graduated at West Point, 1870; A. M., Washington Univ., St. Louis, 1878; LL. D., Univ. of Wisconsin, 1886. WASHINGTON AVER, M. I).. Professor of ffygieiK M. D., Harvard Medical School, 1847; Professor of Mathematics, U. S. Navy, 187;, ; Professor of Astronomy Wisconsin Univ., 1881: President of Univ. of Cal., i ss. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A. M., M. D., Professor of Opthahnology and Otology. A. B., Harvard, 1861; A. M., Harvard, 1865; M. D., Harvard, 1865. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D., fnsfnic or in (iernian and (i A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1882 ; Ph. D., Univ. of Cal., 1888. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A. M., M. B.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. A. M.. Univ. of Edinburgh, 1877; Licentiate in the Royal Dispensary, Edinburgh, 1879 Master in Surgery, Univ. of Edinburgh, 1881; M. B., Univ. of Edinburgh, 1881. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Associate Professor of the French and Spanish Mngnages. Degrees received at Univ. of France, 1855-1856. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANjCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1880; M. D., Univ. of Cal., 1884. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A. B., B. D., Associate Professor of European History. A. B., Yale, 1872; B. D., Yale, 1877. ELISHA WILLIAMS McKINSTRY, LL. D., Professor of Municipal Laic. District Judge of Solano and contiguous counties, 1852; Judge of San Francisco County, 1868; Chief Justice California, 1873. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., Instructor in English. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1882. 14 DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of Histology and Pathology, Member of the Dispensary Staff, and Curator of tlic Medical Department. GEORGE MOREY RICHARDSON, Ph. D., Instructor in Lai in. A. B., Harvard, 1882; Ph. D., Leipsic, 1886; Instructor in Latin at Harvard from 1887 to 1889. FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD, Ph. D., Instructor in English. A. B., Williams College, 1880; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Univ., 1887; Assistant in English, Johns Hopkins Univ., 1887; Instructor in English Literature, Smith College, 1888. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, A. B. Professor of the Englis i Language and Literature. A. B., Univ. of Michigan, 1878; 1879-80, Principal of Muskegon H igh School; 1880-86, First Instructor in Latin, Univ. of Michigan; then Assistant Professor of Latin, Univ. of Michigan; 1886-88, Student at Giessew Halle; 1888-89, Assistant Professor of English, Univ. of Michigan. JOHN HATFIELD GRAY, JR., B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. B. S., Univ. of Cal., 1887. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Harvard, 1883; A. M., Harvard, 1885; Ph. D., Gottingen, 1889; Instructor in Mathematics in the Univ. of Michigan, 1889-90. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A. B., Instructor in Malhcmalics. Graduated at the Gymnasium at Cassel, Germany, 1886; A. B., Univ. of Michigan, 1888; was at Lick Observatory 1888-90. ALEXANDER FREDERICK LANGE, A. M., Assistant Professor of English. A. M., Univ. of Michigan, 1885; Instructor there in English, 1888, and in German, 1889-90. ADOLPH CASPAR MILLER, A.M., Lecturer on Political Economy. Ph. B., Berkeley, 1887; A. M., Harvard, 1888. 15 BENJAMIN HARRISON RANDOLPH, First Lieut. Third U. S. Artillery, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Graduated at West Point Military Academy, 1870; Instructor there 1869-70. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. B. A., Univ. of Toronto, 1883; M. A., Univ. of Toronto, 1885; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Univ., 1888. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B. S., Instructor in Ciz-il Engineering. B. S., Univ. of Cal., 1887. ISAAC FLAGG, A. M., Ph. D., Temporary Assistant in Latin. A. B., Harvard College, 1864; A. M., 1867; Tutor in Greek in Harvard College, 1865-69; Ph. D., Gottingen, 1871: Professor of Greek, Cornell Univ., 1871-88. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. HENRY FREDERICK MEIER, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. JEROME JOHN BAPTIST ARGENTI, Ph. G., Professor of Microscopy and P)iarniacognosy . 16 STUDENT ORGANIZATION IN THE COLLEGES OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE flT BERKELEY. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE University of California. ORGANIZED MARCH 16, 1887. tHE executive and legislative powers of the student body are vested in this association. It assumes control of the athletic interests of the uni- versity, and of all general matters pertaining to the welfare of the students. The association was, during the past year, represented by its delegate at the Six Hundredth Anniversary of the University of Montpellier. Cordial relations of courtesy and mutual aid have been established between this association and the student associations of the ancient univer- sities of Paris and Montpellier. Publications are exchanged, and privi- leges extended to all members in good standing of these associations. Officers. FRED A. JUIU.IARD, ' 91 President DE WINTER, ' 92 Secretary JAMES G. THOMPSON, ' 91 ... .. Treasurer FRED A. JUIWJARD, ' 91 MlSS ADEIylNA BUNNEIyl,, ' 9! VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, ' 92 ] Executive Committee WAITER M. THORNE, ' 93 . WH.UAM A. FINE, ' 94 17 CLASS COLOR: ORANGK. CLASS MOTTO: " PAR PREMIUM LAIJORI. CLASS YELL; Hip! Ha! Ho! Whoa, There, Jf ' Jioa . ' ' 97 V Ho! Ho! Ho! OFFICERS OF ' 91 FIRST TERM. WILLIAM G. MORROW . . ROSETTA L. LEAVY . . . JOHN A. BREWER . . . . HERBKRT S. MC? A ARLIN . ANSON S. BLAKE DERREL L. BEARD, | CHAS. F. TAY, j HORACE C. HEAD . . . EMILY J. HAMILTON . . . JOHN A. BREWER . . . . JAMES G. THOMPSON . . . ARTHUR McA. SEYMOUR, WILLIAM G. MORROW, ALBERT H. ELLIOT, JOHNO BOUSE, CHARLES H. BENTLEY EMILY J. HAMILTON, ROSETTA L. LEAVY, SECOND TERM. President . . Vice- President Secretary ... Treasurer . Historian Sergeants-at-Arms President Vice- Presiden t . . . . . Secretary .... Treasurer Sergeants-at-A nns .Board of Directors be vj 1 " o ' S " . be cr c " S 2 " jjj be 5 -. S o! a o! 03 S s? ? .S be Ill General. n enthusiast in the art of dancin The only girl in the class above office-hoi Knows the inconvenience of an elder brc cti be 00 i) ' rt oii ' t care whether school keeps o The bluff is a.geological formati and convenient college appli donis No. 2, a la Dixey. Has had adventures, personal and other peo oo particular to be general. O " o c 4H " .S 1 1 - o g - Cg CC Aspirant for position of " laziest man in cl a lumiere scientifique. L,ike the head of a comtit, has much of a follow oes not lack his own praise. Dishes the world had more room Usually displays the fact that he is Corn Beta Signa condita, triumpho (heraldic m Dssesses a broad and cheerful err iiere are only a few of us left. One of the combine to captivate the guileless ------ Q - " H , ,_ , , Q - v Q. H - 7f " C : 3 be : ' : : : bo ' 3 V ft : u 2 : be . : cs 3 .p|J " .S c 1 3 (U ft o c : : : JS be QJ : S 3 4J W 1 enter th o :tn We OJ _ Vi 03 ' 03 CU JTH u s-s O 3 eo cu U U ' ol iff disclose T3 O p 2 C ' 3 C PH 5 J- S PH Cw O OJ O 1 " d C (U " " C .2 8 S X .2 T3 U -o 03 -5 bo, 5 3 o t_| H H r H 5 a p H o H H 5 o c o 4 C to i5 a J? H h ( J . . : i : : R STKT1 Most Prominei Characteristic Deliberation . vSeverity Devotion Modesty Frankness .... Intelligence.. ( Appreciat- 1 iveness.... lyoquacity Shyness Geniality Peacefulness. Pn a; " S 2 ' o a; ' - 1 | 1 rt u o Humility Eloquence.... u H ' o5 : : C : : s - z cB ' g bL Cfl : ro . D : : g.73 : rrt s| 11] C ) S II u 13 Q) D 15 X rt J a ' s g I 1 y t OJ p " on 1 1 ||| jg 8 J i .I i i i i 1 i sl al t3 O U ' 3 a O 03 C be U sg J S J s ! 3w M M N " o ft x a? , iO lO J, v? | | lO O vi tO lO lO lO lO to VO lO i ) CO 00 WO 10 WS M CM iO O C rf- up 0 1-, O CM CM lO 10 vO 8 0 rO c lO lO O CM N M IO u j- vo T CM O J- lO lO | CM S S a 5 S CM o CM i- CN C) 5 (N CM ,_, Q CM CM CM O 8 ' 8 S s sr . i? l-i : : : I c t! d : : : " a; c r ! : be o s K H j Jjj 1 u r .2 S o " S 03 S o g g 1 j W - 2 5J ' S PQ w W W 1 1 S . o w ? I to i t3 M s s to J V- )-. S OJ ci $ W w W S a i W i ti b S S S u 5 o3 w O 9 ' a " K r T ' o I u H 1 W Q to J J W 1 f ; w . " en g u c3 V J c OJ jd ' 3 . In General. J Probable source of a new | system of philos Above comment. Three bottles of cider, nothing m Bvanescent portrait of Gladstone The great unknown. I ( " Gentlemen, I was born in the j backwoods, pure and spol Alias the " Kid. " Has wicked socialistic tendencie, ' 1 ' v | u O R en 6 3 j Popularity is the penalty j of pre-emir Sweet simplicity. 3 P, a a ' C O tn ' H cd Has grasshopper-like method. Like Diogenes. A business manager on modern p f Sometimes education develops j dangerous tende Brilliance and beauty combined. bi) c cd O en " a cd o a V cd ffi fL. O T3 1 1 bo 53 o T3 , - a ' : _ _ i 3 s n .ti a -M tj 0) | 0) cd ,a be a a dramatis und rocks . ? ke a true moral moralizing vei prof, of ma -2 $ 13 cd p | cd _o V t il i X t1 lll ' UI w oli i admired... 2 cd 1 rt g o E a a cu rW 1 u a ' " 9 s .s i- js V S cd ?! H ' " H o H cu ,Q g J8 S O o CO ; en : 53 en : : . : : j . % +2 O u Si : : Most Promii Characteris Cynicism .. G entleness. Ferocity.... Uniqueness Same as Be; Seriousness Foxiness.... Genial ty .. Brevity | Large lustrous brown Courteousn Intellectual Condescens Hnthusiasn S : s 2 a a o w C -5 a ' 4) D 1 4S f ' { K ; 8 Jo Shyness Veracity.... Calmness .. 5 d cd | rt " si i C3 g en a r | 7 " a! : s cu 55 " T3 bf) jS P. ci 2 ' S o S C " O : tS g en o 5 M c 5 - r, j " " " r 1 rj r-| u H V-i V- . (I s.2 1 to c cu cd 3 U S S 3 | g 1 1 I i $ U bo T | _ w " v ! - , - x N$ s. c r o xoo . O , - t }qSpH CO T I " r " " Mp DC T f T cs i 1 T ? V " T ? S f Y toj I ) 10 vi ) tO !O 10 10 10 VO }ilStaA . g. g? 535 $ g 3 tf o 2 1 V-_ft. -ft a 5 CN cs cs g S cT CN C S jf 0? ff ? a M M M IH N N N . b J c : i i ; j cu 3 a i : be L 53 c : en ' d t 3 C - rJ ? NAME. . Fletche fe cu O cd W 13 J. Hamil C. Head Hilborn O a cd I c gill 1 53 O w organ.... W u t o h H 11 1 ii 5 4 . PM fc-, 5 J 8 I I a 1 " en 1 P 1 cd en O en O 1 1 I 1 1 | 53 W 1 20 s " fc en CU S .2 x . 0) o a 5n r! In General. ne but the brave deserve the ' " Everybody loves a lover, " modest appreciation of hims bio c " S cu cu .s 1 5 S 3 up at sordid economic moti 1 i to " floating down to the tennis court, ye kno cu rt R H O tiling general, hen (i. e., goddess-worshiper es left-handed. are the cap and military aspirations, ditto whisk is No. i, leader of before- mentioned wicked comb 3 in declamation, ' ' Hey Nonn riginal instructor of Petroleum V. Nas " talking " jokes. st counter-jumper. len, fallen from his high estate " (as per ' Sg ' s B. and solubly linked with labor questions and stril successful. lar. -ospective German student for its gravity Jumbo ' s nowh 8 inches. HISTORIC | jSTr rt L a - en p g a C S .2 cu 9 ' " a R u -. CU O ' O " H -!- rt-= d B L U S- ' i- H 3 o i , a cS a-o o en l{ II g " S? rf o H-o t To set the world ) right I To be a man of 1 the world | To impersonate [ sweetness ) general one To sell his claim ) (salted) j To be master (of) mechanic(s) } obe a lecturer corns any To garner the | shekels } o be humorous .... obe fluent o fool the Faculty To make up lost time j To get his eye on it j o be capable o get a degree o be a scientist. ... :onsideration. ounds. [A class ren irrel on top of the fis Average heig H _ __ _ , - H co -v- H H H _ -_ , " H H v S.y en 00 d; i ! 8 : : i C : o : i i ' : ! : 1 T ! trfl-a Most Promii Characteris Capacity.... Indifferenc Thorough n Wit Blase air .. Friendline Serenity.... His smile.. Taciturnity Self-asserti All bluffs.. I 111 3 ' ft M " o en HH Accuracy.. Celerity ... Energy Jj i 3 il i i j a s ' 3 iuse of a consi 1 weight, 3 tor ' his accounts ight, 127 poui : IM _ _ : C .- - V __ __ f j g f i m V cS cfi 1 J ' : ' : | j 4 " o ' a ' H ; S S bjo 1 cu S ja O c -J en - .52 : 1 en gt? g aj 2 3 a H 1 tl en 3 a fe en cu ft en tJ X cu - j| 1 | Ipl ju o 1 " ii ' P I " S ' o 5 en cu o e O i- " T H rt 5 s a a ,Q s ea en ft 0) o M c - Sj CJ M }ilSpH H T VO O IO IO CX5 1 T vo co 1010 0 IO C7 M i T i IO !O VO 00 00 IO IO ' O E E 1 8 4 " S 4) ;qSpAV oo o VO 10 v3 a IO vo CS vo O VO M 00 OO O Tf Tt vo tO ft x a CO (U cd lH i ' " ' cs 1 o7 -53 -s be f CS cT 5 cs " c? CS M CS CS " -I IO CS J CS CS fO cs T - cs cs cs $ CS CS S So 1 1 S tH A NAME. : " fc cu S O g lesPalache kM. Parcells Wells Ransom... P. Robinson u I 4 1 cu ? E e Simson r Sprague . F. Tay c si 8 | S . 1 2 W . a oe Wheeler s I,. Whitbeck ... H. White I,. Williams ' s 5 a age, 1332 years. [R s a 5 w be cd 6 5 ' 8 1 S B S bo oj 1 5 2 o O S J3 h4 Pi U 1 s s A d ? W | 21 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 91. THK class of ' 91 hereby, herewith and herein makes its fourth and last undergraduate bow to the general public and traditional " cold, cold world, " of which it is so soon to become an important part. Here we beg leave to pause in order to pay toll to the customary and traditional. For the benefit of the uninitiated we will elucidate the nature of this toll, but before going further will hasten to assure the class that it will not involve them in any more deficits. Fortunately, the customary and traditional is willing to take it out in trade, and thereby the above paradox is explained ; in other words, it is only necessary to do annually a little free advertising for the customary and traditional in the shape of mentioning the customary and traditional feeling of " hope and expectation of our Freshman year, " which on its near approach, being now so imminent, .is metamorphosed and be- comes a feeling of " reluctance to leave this hallowed spot. " The bonds which we have formed with our beloved instructors heighten and enforce this reluctance. It might be remarked, in passing, that our class is partic- ularly favored in this respect. Some of our instructors are so attracted by us that the before-mentioned bonds have been strapped up to the last hole about some of us. It is, of course, very undignified of them ; but we must bear with them and not break their hearts by getting away. Having now devoted, as we believe, generous space to our gratuitous advertisement, which we assure the gentle reader would not have happened if the class had not grown conservative for financial reasons, we will turn to enumerate her achievements. But first we will state that the reason it would not have happened is that the class enjoys new ways of doing things, and merely for a change would have entered into litigation to avoid the necessity, and kept at it till she left when the costs and damages could not be collected from her disintegrated parts. You see there true and high edu- cation. But now, untrammeled, our heart leaps with joy at the prospect of freely extolling the virtues of our class. But too violent enthusiasm is not scientific; and, as we are highly educated, this must be calm and thoroughly prejudiced, but nothing if not scientific in method and manner. Such being the case, we will proceed after the manner of the earliest masters of the art of writing and catalogue the glorious and renowned feats of our unexcelled class. Following that will be an extremely brief list of the errors and faults of the year, most of which will be found to be only supposed errors and 22 faults in the minds of the hypercritical alone, and will be refuted without extra charge at the same time. Then it will be at once noticed by the cour- teous reader ' s mind that the noble exploits, whose recital will fire his blood, far outweigh the few and paltry e rrors whose pitiful tale for a moment dampened his enthusiasm, only to have it blaze out with redoubled fervor and admiration for our class. A few brief words assist the already acute intellect of the reader to see the immense disparity between virtues and faults; and he turns away deeply and sincerely impressed with the magnifi- cence of the class of ' 91. The simplicity, elegance and effectiveness of this method need no comment ; they will appeal to all right-minded individuals. To begin then our herculean first part : The class displayed its pre- eminence in athletics as usual ; they won all the baseball games they played, and it was evident that their only remaining game was a certainty ; the ten- nis championship fell to a member of the class. Knowing their undoubted superiority in track athletics, and feeling assured that it would spoil Field Day if they won everything, they almost unanimously refrained from enter- ing, and thus magnanimously allowed the other classes to carry off the laurels ; in football our team has stood ready to play on every occasion, but the others have been afraid to meet us ; wet grounds and cold feet were the poor excuses offered. In a literary way the renovation and renaissance of the Durant Neolean, under our auspices, are evidences of our power. We are also assured on good authority that the artistic value of the buildings is greatly heightened by the worn places in the tin on North Hall steps, due to our continuous and assiduous efforts. We also originated the Senior Promenade ; but the Promenade, not we, made the deficit. We now come to the other side of the picture. After long, fair-minded and vigorous search we can only find it objected that we have been more cinched than any Senior Class. But this is no calumny on us : it is only a device whereby the Fac- ulty (who love us) give us opportunity to display our vast power in the final rally, when we will throw overboard all such slight hindrances. The foregoing showing cannot but impress the admiring reader with the fact that the future of the universe depends largely on the clemency of the individuals comprised in our pre-eminently estimable class union. HISTORIAN. 23 CLASS COLOR: SILVER. CLASS MOTTO: Zoo JJ.8V VIHOL V CLASS YELL: Rah! Rah! Rah! Ha! Ha! Ha! ' 92! ' 92! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! DE WINTER E. HELEN RICHARDSON WARREN V. CLARK J. BROOKS PALMER . . DAVID M. MATTESON . . FRANCIS M. GREENE . OlFFCERS OF ' 92. FIRST TERM. . . . President . . Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . . . .Historian . Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND TERM. ED. F. HAAS ROSA RYAN ROBERT D. COHN. . . J. BROOKS PALMER . . WILLIAM D. CHAPMAN .... President . Vice- President . . . . Secretary . . . .Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 24 JUNIORS. EGBERT D. ADAMS, Mech. ALBERT C. AIKEN, L.P.S. HARRIS S. ALLEN, L.P.S. CAROLINE W. BALDWIN, Chem. WALTER C. BLASDALE, Chem. GEORGE D. BLOOD, Min. JOHNO BOUSE, Mech. EMMA J. BRECK, Lit. HENRIETTA F. BREWER, Cl. EDITH BRIDGES, Lit. MARTHA A. BRIER, Lit. MARION BROMLEY, L.P.S. FREDERICK D. BROWNE, C.E. EMMETT A. BYLER, C.E. WILLIAM D. CHAPMAN, Min. WARREN V. CLARK, C.E. MARY B. CLAYES, Cl. ROBERT D. COHN, Lit. MABEL C. CRAFT, L.P.S. AGNES CRARY, Cl. CAROLINE M. CUSHING, L.P.S. CHARLES H. EDWARDS, L.P.S. HENRY D. ERNST, C.E. WILLIAM A. FAIRBANKS, L.P.S. WILLIAM W. FOGG, C.E. JOHN A. GAMMILL, L.P.S. JOSEPH GARBER, L.P.S. HOWARD B. GATES, L.P.S. WILLIAM H. GENTRY, L.P.S. LOUIS GOLDSTONE, L-P.S. EVERETT F. GOODYEAR, Cl. JAMES H. GRAY, C.E. CARLTON W. GREENE, L.P.S. FRANCIS M. GREENE, Lit. HARRIET M, GROVER, Cl. EDWARD F. HAAS, C.E. JEAN M. HAHN, L.P.S. ISIDORE HARRIS, L.P.S. LALLA F. HARRIS, Cl. ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, JR., L.P.S. SEBASTIAN B. HOGAN, L.P.S. WILLIAM P. HUMPHREYS, JR., L.P.S. ALBERT G. LANG, L.P.S. LEE W. LLOYD, C.E. WILLIAM LUEBBERT, Min. MARY L. MASTICK, L.P.S. DAVID M. MATTESON, L.P.S. ROBERTSON T. MCKISICK, L.P.S. CHARLES G. MICHENER, Cl. MINNIE S. MINER, Chem. THOMAS S. MOLLOY, Cl. ROBERT H. MORROW, L P.S. ROBERT S. NORRIS, Chem. ARTHUR P. NOYES, C.E. VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, L.P.S. ALBERT C. PAIT, Cl. J. BROOKS PALMER, L-P.S. EDWARD J. PRINGLE, L.P.S. F. LESLIE RANSOME, Chem. E. HELEN RICHARDSON, Mech. ROSA RYAN, L.P.S. MARY S. SANBORN, L.P.S. SELINA SHARPS, Chem. BURBANK G. SOMERS, Cl. CHARLES H. SPURGEON, C.E. ROBERT TOLMIE, Lit. PERRY T. TOMPKINS, Lit. CHARLES L. TURNER, Cl. JESSIE E. WATSON, L.P.S. ALBERT B. WEBSTER, Cl. DE WINTER, Lit. CLEMENT C. YOUNG, Lit. Louis YPINA, Ag. ROBERTO YPINA, Ag. 25 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 92. r ITlME flies in this age of scholastic jades and universal cinches as rapidly T as it did in those times when the student monks did not have to petition to be allowed to take snap courses in order to fill up their hours ; and we as Juniors behold with sorrow the fast approaching time when we must desig- nate those battered emblems of that traditional ease that exists only in fairy stories, as back numbers. Nor very far down the vista is that period when we can no longer be called a class, and as individuals be merged into that throbbing, outside world that knows not, and cares not, whether we excelled in flunking or in glees. How as Freshmen or Sophs we longed for that blissful period of our existence when we would be upper classmen, but now, as we smooth down the rumpled pile of that badge of seniority which will so soon be ours, we are very prone to think that perhaps there is " nothing in it " after all ; for with it comes the thought of college life half gone or more ; and that thought more than compensates for the pleasure of being through the flighty stages of our progress, and the enjoyment of the fruits produced by the toil over the less congenial studies of the first two years. Although time passes so quickly, yet between the scenes of the regular drama of our college existence there are chances for various interludes ; and it is my duty to chronicle those which for striking effect have been the most successful ones introduced by the class of ' 92. Perhaps it may be ancient history to speak of our flag-raising and the Bourdon with which we closed our Freshman year, and in which the torches did not go out nor the transparencies cease to give knowledge of the idio- syncracies of the gods that rule us ; but it surely is A. D. , at least as far as Blue and Golds are concerned, to speak of what has happened since we left the verdant year. As Sophomores we distinguished ourselves twice, once in the annual hop, and again in our part and parcel of ' 93 5 Bourdon Burial. Of the first little need be said. Its success has been amply proclaimed by those who attended it; and one factor at least in that success was the disregard of those inartistic traditional usages which have been handed down from class to class ever since public days have been celebrated in the gymnasium. Our participation in ' 93 8 Bourdon was of a destructive rather than a constructive nature. It was sad to watch that procession, as silent and gownless, for alas some valiant member of ' 92 had surreptiously deprived the Freshmen of those triumphs of art, in the construction of which their 26 fair co-eds had pricked their ringers so often. The victim sof Bourdon and Min to dragged their weary feet through the Berkeley dust, and picked their way over the rocks by means of the light from one torch held by a Junior, who for the first time enjoyed Junior ease on top of the dead wagon in which reposed the infinitesimal coffin. But the Sophomores were not quite so silent as they dogged the footsteps of the aforesaid victims with diabolical glee. And when, finally, one of the Freshmen took from beneath his coat the coffin and dropped it into a hole between two blazing logs, we were satisfied if they were ; for we surely had more substantial returns for our efforts. Juniors at last, no longer proteges but upper classmen now, with the responsibilties of guardianship resting upon us ; and, whether we were responsible for it or not, our proteges have prospered and bid fair to be an honor to their Alma Mater. But what comes with the Junior year ? Why Junior Day of course, the best of all the college days in respect to the free- dom which it allows for the originality of its observance ; but never until this year were its possibilities fully developed. Our Junior Day crowded the gymnasium as it had never been before with an audience which, in spite of the remarks of certain Seniors who, having partaken too freely of the unripe fruit of the vine, went away proving the falsity of that old saw. " anticipation is greater than realization. " The farce, which was the principal feature of the day, was a brilliant conception and a no less bril- liant production. From the time that the brown-skinned natives proclaimed that they were " natives of Samoa, boys, " until the scene closed to the dying strains of " so say we all of us, " there was complete smoothness of action, hearty laughter, bounteous applause, and no hitches. The recollection of such characters as Rev. N. B. Blode and Binalba Dergrossteman will linger long in the minds of those who saw and heard them that day, remembered not only for their humor, but also for their accurate delineation. Junior Day was the last as it was the greatest of our interludes ; but before I close this chronicle I must speak upon one matter which concerns deeply the members of ' 92 and in a measure all the classes. Much has been said about the deficiency of ' 92 in athletics ; and the deficiency is to be regretted, for athletics forms one of the great features of college life. But it is not the only one : it must share its position with the social side of the students ' life; and in this social side the enjoyment is not confined neces- sarily to a few, but is capable of being shared equally by the whole class. In this phase has the class of ' 92 excelled, and more than made up for its deficiency in athletics. Our glees and exhibitions owe their success and originality to the whole class ; and they have made the members better acquainted and more congenial, producing that effectual unity which is not to be seen in any of the other classes. The result of this unity has been seen; and, with the aid of these improvements in the social side of University 27 life which she introduced, ' 92 bids fair to be remembered long after other classes have lost their identity. So with all due respect to those classes which prefer to spend their time in pursuit of athletics, there is no better example than the class of ' 92 shows, needed to prove that the honor or happiness of a class does not depend solely on athletics. The first duty of a student is affection for his Alma Mater, but after that comes loyalty for his class ; and so, as we float down the stream toward graduation, think of the past achievements of our class, and behold a bright prospect for future success ; up, Juniors, and with loyalty in your hearts and a firm determination that she shall shine in the annals of our Alma Mater, shout Vive la ' 92! HISTORIAN. OUR LOGIC HAT seemed so nice, when first begun, But ere a few short weeks were done, Just knocked us silly, one by one ? Our Logic. What gripped our brains, as in a vice, And made our hearts as cold as ice, Till we said words which were ' nt nice ? Our Logic. What sent cold shivers down our backs, And made us feel like gunny sacks, Crammed full of yard-long words in stacks ? OUR LOGIC. What, with Quaternions and Minto, Was made where go, with fiendish din, too, The souls of men condemned for sin to ? OUR LOGIC. OUR LOGIC. 28 CLASS COLOR: TURQUOISE BLUE. CLASS MOTTO: " 2o(pia, OUR STAR. CLASS YELL: Ho ! Ha ! Hey ! We re O. K. ' 93 oj Ho!! Ha!! Hey!! OFFICERS OF ' 93. FIRST TERM. EGBERT J. GATES President JENNIE WHITE I ice -Pre si dent JOHN K. WIGHT . Secretary JESSE D. BURKS Treasurer LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKL.E, } WALTER S. BRANN, ( ' ' ' ' Sergeants-at-Arms Louis DE F. BARTLETT Historian HENRY M. WILLIS, | WALTER H. HENRY, Board of Directors JENNIE ELLSWORTH, ) SECOND TERM. LOREN E. HUNT President SUSAN H. WEBB Vice- President MARY H. GILMORE Secretary ERNEST C. BONNER .- . . Treasurer HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY Sergeant-at-Arms EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, J. ALFRED MARSH, Board of Directors ROBERT M. PRICE, ) 29 SOPHOMORES. LEWIS W. ALLEN, Cheni. LAWRENCE BACHMAX, L.P.S. JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., Cl. WINIFFRED S. BANGS, Lit. ETGENE H. BARKER, Mech. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, L.P.S. ERNEST C. BONNER, L.P.S. ETHEL R. BRADSHAW, Cl. EDWARD BRANDENSTEIN, Lit. WALTER S. BRANN, L.P.S. JAMES A. BROWN, L.P.S. JESSE D. BURKS, L.P.S. ALLEN M. CARPENTER, Cheni. VICTOR C. CARROLL, Cl. vSOPHIE P. COMSTOCK, Lit. EDWIN R. Cox, JR., Cl. ELINOR M. CROUDACE, L.P.S. FRANK C. DEACON, Mech. ANNIE L. DOLMAN, Lit. ARTHUR L. DREW, C.E. JOHN S. DREW, L.P.S. ALFRED DUBBERS, C.E. CHARLES S. DUNNING, C.E. JENNIE ELLSWORTH, L.P.S. EDWARD W. ENGS, Cheni. GEORGE H. FOULKS, Lit. EGBERT J. GATES, Mech. MARY H. GILMORE, Lit. MABEL E. GREENE, L.P.S. BERTHA HALL, Lit. MABEL HALL, L.P.S. SARAH M. HARDY, L.P.S. JOSEPH R. HASKIX, Mech. SAMUEL M. HASKINS, Cl. RALPH LA F. HATHORN, L.P.S. EDWARD F. HENDERSON, C.E. JOHN C. HENNINGS, C.E. WALTER H. HENRY, L.P.S. WILLIAM T. HESS, L.P.S. NATHANIEL B. HINCKLEY, L.P.S. ARTHUR C. HIXON Cl. EDWARD T. HOUGHTON, Cl. KATE R. HOWELL, Chem. LOREN E. HUNT, C.E. CAROLYN L. HUNTOON, Lit. RUSSELL M. JEWETT, Mech. CHARLES A. KEELER, Lit. CARL L. KNIGHT, C.E. JESSE KOSHLAND, Cl. BERTHA DE LAGUNA, Lit. MILTON S. LATHAM. L.P.S. BENJAMIN G. LATHROP, Min. CLARENCE W. LEACH, L.P.S. DAVID Low, L.P.S. JOHN A. MARSH, Cl. EDWIN MAYS, L.P.S. HARRY H. MCCL UGHRY, Cl. AUGUSTA M. MCCRACKEN, L.P.S. HOWARD D. MELON E, L.P.S. BLANCHE MORSR, LP.S. JANIE MORTON, L.P.S. MAUDE NOBLE, L.P.S. EDWARD OLNEY, Min. JOHN S. PARTRIDGE, Cl. LLOYD N. PEART, Mech. FREDERICK S. PHEBY, Min. 30 ROBERT M. PRICE, Mech. CORNEUA C. PRINGLE, L.P.S. MARGARET A. QUINTON, Lit. GEORGIA E. REED, Lit. WILLIAM H . REES, Chem. HARRY F. RETHERS, Cl. LORING P. RlXFORD, Lit. INEZ L. ROBINSON, L.P.S. ADOLPH G. ROSENTHAL, L.P.S. JESSE P. SAYRE, L.P.S. WILLIAM B. SCHAW, C.E. HARRY F. SCHLIEMAN, C.E. CHARLES E. SEDGWICK, Mech. ERNEST H. SIMONDS, Min. FRANCIS M. SIMPSON, Mech. MILTON W. SIMPSON, C.E. EDWARD B. STANWOOD, L.P.S. JOHN W. STETSON, L.P.S. WILLIAM L. STEWART, C.E. HENRY W. STUART, L.P.S. WALTER W. THORNE, L.P.S. ARTHUR C. TURNER, Chem. EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, Ag. HENRY S. VAN DYKE, Cl. LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE, L.P.S. SUSAN H. WEBB, Lit. JENNIE R. WHITE, L.P.S. JOHN K. WIGHT, L.P.S. FRANK WILKINSON, C.E. HENRY M. WILLIS, JR., L.P.S CHESTER H. WOOLSEY, C.E. WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, C.E. 31 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 95. ffclyAS ! How can a historian signalize his class in a thrilling tale of daring P deeds and wonderful exploits when that class has cruelly and selfishly declined to perform them for his benefit ? How can she expect her name to be handed down to posterity as the best class that ever entered college (there is but one opinion on this point), w r hen she seldom incarnadines the town and does not cause the unwashed Freshman to quake with fear as he pursues his lonely road homeward ? And yet the prospect is not as dreary as it might seem. If little has been done to tame the woolly Freshman, it was because that poor individual, downhearted and dispirited after his defeat in the football rush, has been hanging his head in silent agony and shame, fearful lest an incautious exuberance of animal spirits should bring down Sophomoric wrath upon him. If it is wrong to hit a man when he is down, how much worse would it be to attack such a frail and puny thing as ' 94 ? The chivalric soul of ' 93 recoils with horror from the thought, and regards the cause of her inaction more in sorrow than in anger. But because we have few victories over the Freshmen to recount, it must not be supposed that we have been idle. Far from it. The good old custom of burying Bourdon did not suffer at our hands. A magnificent procession was formed; and amidst the glare of torches, the flying of banners and dust, and the wild cheering of enthusiastic combatants and onlookers, the COFFIN was placed in the hearse and drawn to the campus. The glare did not last long : contrary to the expectations that had been formed, the belligerent Sophomores lent their assistance to the breeze and extinguished the torches one by one. The plucky Freshmen, however, continued on their road and got there just the same. On the campus a tall pyre awaited the victim. The ' real naughty ' words of the damnator were drowned in the hullabaloo that accompanied the ceremony. Soon the savory odor of the sizzling mathematical gent was wafted to the proud Freshmen, and gave them renewed strength and vigor for the coming year. In athletics, much has been accomplished. Several University records have been broken ; and the great majority of all points made at the last Field Day were placed to our credit. The imagination fails to give an adequate picture of the triumphs still in store for us. Our Freshmen glees, so well attended and appreciated, were replaced by a Sophomore hop, which proved to be a most enjoyable affair, sustaining the reputation and prestige gained in our first year. So endeth the one-eyed chapter of the two-eyed John. HISTORIAN. 32 CLASS COLOR: HELIOTROPE. CLASS MOTTO: " CARPE DIEM. CLASS YELL : Hah! Hah!! Hah!!! Wah! Hoo! Wah ! ' 94 ' 94! Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! OFFICERS OF ' 94. FIRST TERM. SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN President MABEL GRAY, - LAURA DANIEL, Vice- Presidents MARY A. HACKLEY, 3 HARRY W. RHODES Secretary HARRY M. WRIGHT Treasurer E. W. BURR Sergeant-at-Arms SAMUEL F. POND Historian SECOND TERM. HARRY M. WRIGHT President EMANUEL M. WOLF, MABEL GRAY, Vice- Presidents ANITA D. SYMMES, 3 VICTOR W. HARTLEY Secretary JOHN P. COOK Treasurer E. W. BURR Sergeant-at-Arms 33 FRESHMEN. ANNIE AITKIN, Cl. Russ A VERY, L.P.S. FRANK W. BANCROFT, Ag. GEORGINA L. BARKER, Lit. EDWIN C. BELDON, Mech. PERCY BENSON, C.E. LENA BERGvSON, Lit. Louis L. BERNHEIM, L.P.S. SANFORD BLUM, L.P.S. FRANCES E. BOGGS, L.P.S. FRANK S. BOGGS, L.P.S. GEORGE H. BOKE, Lit. ROBERT L. BREWER, C.E. CHARLES BRIER, L.P.S. HENRIETTA C. BYRNE, L.P.S. LOUISE M. BUNNELL, Ag. E. W. BURR, L.P.S. EDGAR O. CAMPBELL, L.P.S. F. L. CBRPENTER, MAIDA CASTLEHUN, Lit. ALBERT E. CHANDLER, C.E. HENRY S. CHAPMAN, L.P.S. RALPH A. CHICK, L.P.S. FRANKLIN B. CLARK, L.P.S. ROY H. CLARKE, Min. E. DE WITT CLARY, C.L. EDITH M. CLAYES, Lit. JABISH CLEMENT, Lit. CHARLES W. COLBY, C.E. CHARLES A. COLEMORE, Ag. SAMUEL W. COLLINS, Cl. JOHN P. COOK, Mech. ELIZABETH CUMMINGS, L.P.S. MARY W. CURTIS, Lit. LAURA DANIEL, L.P.S. ERNEST I. DYER, Mech. FRITZ DENICKE, Cl. WILLIAM DENMAN, L.P.S. JAMES L. DINWIDDIE, JR., Lit. KITTIE E. DOBBINS, Cl. WALTER E. DORN, L.P.S. J. OSCAR DOWNING, L.P.S. WILLIAM J. DREW, Mech. GRANT S. DRIVER, L.P.S. HENRY S. DUTTON, Mech. JOSKPH FIFE, Chem. WILLIAM A. FINE, L.P.S. PHILIP A. FISHER, Lit. MCCOY FITZGERALD, Cl. EDWARD P. FOLTZ, L.P.S. WILLIAM N. FRIEND, L.P.S. WILLIAM M. GARDINER, L.P.S. JONATHAN M. GILMORE, Lit. RAY E. GILSON, Mech. Louis E. GOODING, Min. SAMUEL GOSLINSKY, Cl. ANNA G. GRASER, L.P.S. MABEL GRAY, Lit. LAWRENCE GREENBAUM, L.P.S. ANNIE C. HAEHNLAN, L.P.S. MARY A. HACKLEY, L.P.S. ROBERT HAWXHURST, JR., L.P.S. VICTOR W. HARTLEY, L.P.S. HENRY HAY, C.E. MARTIN J. HELLER, Min. GEORGE J. HENRY, JR., Mech. FREDERICK C. HERRMAN, C.E. FREDERIC HERTNER, Ag. JARP;D HOAG, C.E. HENRY C. HYDE, L.P.S. STANLEY H. JACKSON, L.P.S. WILLIAM D. JEWETT, L.P.S. CECIL K. JONES, L.P.S. MILTON JONES, L.P.S. HUGO A. KEIFER, C.E. CORA KNIGHT, L.P.S. 34 LEON H. KRONTHAL, Lit. YOSHISAHURO KUNO, C.E. ADA L. LARKEY, Lit. IDA L. LARKEY, Lit. ELMO B. LIEB, Lit. HATTIE L. LESZYNSKE, L.P.S. EDGAR M. LEVENTRITT, Cl. DORVILLE LIBBY, JR., Mech. NORMAN B. LIVERMORE, C.E. ROBERTA T. LLOYD, Lit. JOHN F. MADDEN, Lit. ROBERT L. MANN, Cl. THOMAS C. McCLEAVE, Min. EUGENE L. MENEFEE, C.E. MARGARETHE H. E. MEYER, L.P.S. JOSEPH CHARLES MEYERSTEIN, Cl. JOSEPHINE MICHALITSCHKE, L.P.S. ESTELLE MILLER, L.P.S. FRED M. MILLER, C.E. ARIANA MOORE, Lit. JULIA MORGAN, Mech. CLINTON R. MORSE, L.P.S. ARTHUR C. NAHL, C.E. ALFRED NEWMAN, Cl. HARRY A. NOBLE, C.E. BENJAMIN F. NORRIS, Lit. JAMES A. NOWLAND, L.P.S. JUAN DE LA C. PASADA, Min. THOMAS H. PIKE, L.P.S. SAMUEL F. POND, L.P.S. ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, L.P.S. HARRY W. RHODES, C.E. FRANCIS A. RICH, Min. ALEXANDER W. RICHARDSON, C.E. WILLIAM S. RICHARDSON, C.E. RENEL D. ROBBINS, JR., L.P.S. WALTER B. ROUNTREE, Min. MAURICE V. SAMUELS, Cl. SHEFFIELD SANBORN, Cl. AUGUSTUS V. SAPH, C.E. HOUGHTON SAWYER, Ag. EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, Mech. FREDERICK L. SEYBOLT, L.P.S. FRANK SCHACKER, C.E. GEORGE O. SCHACKER, Min. CHARLES M. SHARPSTEIN, L.P.S. EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, Cl. ALBERT SHOEMAKE, L.P.S. IRA M. SIDES, L.P.S. WILLIAM C. SMITH, Min. JAMES W. SMITH, Mech. JAMES SPIERS, JR., Min. OLIVE B. SPOHR, Lit. FREDERICK A. STALP, L.P.S. LEO D. STEIN, L.P.S. LEONARD STONE, L.P.S. LEONARD STULL, L.P.S. MINNIE SULLIVAN, L.P.S. ANITA D. SYMMES, Cl. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, Cl. THOMAS C. TAYLOR, C.E. HELEN O. THAYER, L.P.S. IVAR TlDESTROM, C.E. HERMAN TYHOFF, Ag. MYRTLE WALKER, L.P.S. ALICE M. WATRONS, - Lit. CHARLES A. WECK, Min. BENJAMIN WEED, L.P.S. EDWIN W. WEIL, Lit. HENRY A. WEIL, Lit. WILLIAM R. WHITTIER, L.P.S. MARCUS H. WIGGINS, L.P.S. EDWIN M. WILDER, L.P.S. WALTER H. WINTERBERG, Cl. FREDERICK WITTRAM, Ag. EMANUEL M. WOLF, Lit. HARRY M. WRIGHT, Cl. EDWIN R. ZION, L.P.S. 35 ALICE MARIE FARRELL. Died December j, 1890. 36 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ' 94. BAR boys and girls, you don ' t know how pleased I am to be called upon to write this little address to you. The time-honored song hath it " that Freshmen come on the campus as green as grass; " but. judging from the letters I have received for the last two weeks, ten or twelve a day, from ' ' Sophs ' ' begging me not to say anything about this and that, shows that even a year ' s training has not taken away entirely the fear that greenness still exists in many of ' 93. I will only give you a sample of one or two, as my time is limited. Here is one : DEAR HISTORIAN: I am so very small that my papa don ' t want me to have even a knife. Don ' t mention about the shaving then please, as mamma ' s slipper hurts awfully, and my candy money might be stopped. Yours in terror, M KS. Here is another : DKAR H. : Please don ' t say anything about our baseball nine, because it may discourage them, for they do play stylishly. Take our first base- man ' s throw for instance. There are eighteen distinct motions in B ' s throw. It catches the ladies; but the trouble is that B is a little ham- strung, and he has to raise his foot to get stock for his arm. Yours hopingly, ' 93. The above was written some time after that memorable game on the campus. ' 93 played well but couldn ' t win. Eliminate that worthy class, and what would become of the U. C. ? lyet the Penates of the University answer, for we can only guess. They are watched by the Faculty because they need it. As watchers themselves they are decidedly a failure. Even an elephant, a white one at that . Well, seeing that I have brought up the subject, I will enter into the details of it. It was on a Friday night, the i3th of February, 1891, that a small band of Freshmen took the last train for i6th Street, Oakland. The following day had been decided on by ' 93 for their hop. Arriving at the station they proceeded to carry off that large white elephant used as an advertisement. For a long time it had been standing there, a familiar land mark, to many and though much talked about had never been bothered. Despite police interference, the rain and cold weather, the little band worked on until morning found the elephant hid amongst the trees on the U. C. grounds. The day wore on, noon came, and when the " Sophs " and their lady friends entered the campus they saw the huge eleghant painted 37 from head to foot with the symbols of the class of ' 94. Did they rush and tear it to pieces? Well, no ; they talked about setting fire and destroying it, but a liberal amount of eggs soon turned their purpose. That night ' 94 took down its own elephant and returned it to its proper place. Need I mention the sleepless night in the gym and the swollen eyes next day at the hop ? But, my dear classmates, a new era has begun for you, a golden age as it were. Soon you will be " Sophs " yourselves ; but, with the moral of ' 93 before your eyes, learn to do right. Resort not to the short roads of learning which would give you temporary brilliancy. Let truth have a place in your esteem. If you see anything good in ' 93 emulate it, but take wise counsel before following the example. But, joking aside, my classmates, we are here and have to carry out the object of our class. We have commenced well, and it is our duty to see that our zeal never flags. In after years to look back on these first remi- niscences of our early college life will be one of the pleasantest that memory can draw from our varied happenings. Shoulder to shoulder we have started. See that we stand firm ; and as years roll by the fame of ' 94 will continue to shine in an ever-living blaze of glory. HISTORIAN. 38 39 ZETA Psi FRATERNITY. FOUNDED 1846. . 1846 . 1848 . 1848 . 1850 . 1850 . 1850 . 1852 . 1852 1855 IRoll of Chapters, PHI University of New York ZETA Williams College DELTA Rutgers College OMICRON College of New Jersey SIGMA University of Pennsylvania CHI Colby University RHO Harvard EPSILON Brown University KAPPA Tufts TAU Lafayette UPSILON University of North Carolina XI Ann Arbor PI Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . ... LAMBDA Bowdoin College PSI Cornell University IOTA University of California THETA XI University of Toronto ALPHA Columbia College ALPHA PSI McGill University . 1883 NU Case School of Applied Science 1884 ETA Yole 1889 . 1858 1858 . 1858 . 1868 . 1869 . 1870 . 1879 . 1879 Blumni Gbapters. NORTHWESTERN ASSOCIATION OP ZETA Psi CAPITAL CITY ASSOCIATION OP ZETA Psi , ZETA Psi ASSOCIATION ZETA Psi CLUB METROPOLITAN CHAPTER OF ZETA Psi NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF ZETA Psi 40 . . . . Chicago, 111. . Washington, D. C. . . Cleveland, Ohio. . . New York City. Philadelphia, Penn. . . . Boston, Mass. I CopynrjM J ZETA Psi FRATERNITY. IOTA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1870. Fratres iq Guberqatoribus. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph. B., A. B., ' 72, GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph. B., ' 73. Fratres iq Facilitate PROF. GEO. C. KDWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73, LIBRARIAN, Jos. C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74. Frater iq Urbe. J. M, WHIT WORTH. Departn eqt. J. A. SANDS, Ph. B., U. C., ' 89, O. K. MCMURRAY, Ph. B., U. C., ' 90, F. T. HITTER, U. C., ' 92. Medical Departrqeqt. W. I. TERRY, Ph. B., ' 90. Active Men bers. 1891, WALTER C. ALI EN, EDWARD P. HILBORN, JR., HARRY C. BALDWIN, Jos. N. LE CONTE, CHARGES Fox TAY. 1882, JOHNO BOUSE. 1883, GEO. H. FOULKS, EDWIN MAYS, WALTER H. HENRY, FRED. S. PHEBY, WALTER M. THORNE. 1B34, FRANK I . CARPENTER, JOHN P. COOK, E. DsWiTT CLARY, RUPERT T. GRIFFITH, RALPH A. CHICK, WILLIAM A. FINE, WM. R. WHITTIER. Absent on leave. 41 CHI PHI FRATERNITY. FOUNDED AT PRINCETON IN 1824. TRoII of Chapters. ALPHA University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. BETA ........ Massachusetts Institute of Technology Boston, Mass. GAMMA Emory College Oxford, Ga. DELTA Rutgers College New Brunswick, X. J. EPSILON Hampden-Sydney College Hampden-Sydney, Va. ZETA Franklin and Marshall College Lancaster, Peiin. ETA University of Georgia Athens, Ga. THETA Troy Polytechnic Institute Troy, N. Y. IOTA Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio KAPPA Brown University Providence, R. I. LAMBDA University of California Berkeley, Cal. MU Stevens Institute Hoboken, N. J. XI Cornell University Ithaca, X. Y. OMICRON Sheffield Scientific School, Yale . . . PI Vanderbilt University RHO Lafayette College SIGMA Wofford College TAU University of South Carolina Columbia, S. C. PHI Amherst College . Amherst, Mass. CHI Ohio Wesleyan University Delaware, Ohio PSI Lehigh University South Bethlehem, Penn. OMEGA Dickinson College Carlisle, Penn. New Haven, Conn. . . Nashville, Tenn. . . . Easton, Penn. Spartansburg, S. C. 42 OREKA.PHILA- CHI PHI FRATERNITY, LAMBDA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1875. COLLEGE OF LA IV. JAMES H. CAREY, ' 90. RESIDENT MEMBER. BREWTON A. HAYNE, ' 83. SENIORS. JOHN C. AINSWORTH, JR., ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR, HARRY B. AINSWORTH, LESLIE SIMSON. JUNIORS. JOSEPH B. CAREER, EGBERT D. ADAMS, EDWARD J. PRINGLE, JR. SOPHOMORES. DAVID Low, MILTON S. LATHAM, EDWARD W. ENGS, CHARLES E. SEDGWICK. FRESHMEN. MILTON JONES, STANLEY H. JACKSON, SAMUEL B. POND, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, VICTOR W. HARTLEY, JAMES A. NOWLAND, ALLAN K. WILSON. 43 DELTA K APPA EPSILON FRATERNITY IRoII of Chapters. PHI THETA XI SIGMA Amherst PSI University of Alabama UPSILON Brown CHI Mississippi ALPHA Harvard ETA BETA LAMBDA PI IOTA ALPHA BETA . . . OMICRON . . EPSILON RHO NU TAU MU . . Yale 1844 . Bowdoin 1844 . Colby 1845 . . 1846 1847 1850 1850 1851 University of Virginia 1852 University of North Carolina 1852 Kenyon 1852 .... Dartmouth 1853 .... Central University 1853 .... Middlebury 1854 .... Michigan 1855 .... Williams 1855 .... Lafayette 1855 .... College City of New York 1856 .... Hamilton 1856 .... Madison 1856 BETA PHI Rochester . 1856 PHI CHI Rutgers 1861 PSI PHI ... De Pauw 1866 GAMMA PHI Wesleyan 1867 PSI OMEGA Rensselaer 1867 BETA CHI Adelbert 1868 DELTA CHI Cor nell 1870 PHI GAMMA Syracuse 1871 GAMMA BETA Columbia 1874 THETA ZETA University of California 1876 ALPHA CHI Trinity 1879 GAMMA Vanderbilt . 1889 KAPPA Miama 1889 PHI EPSILON University of Minnesota 1889 44 FRATERNITY OF BETA THETA Pi i IRoll of Chapters. ETA Harvard KAPPA Brown UPSILON , Boston BETA ETA Maine State BETA IOTA Amherst ALPHA OMEGA Dartmouth MU EPSILON Wesleyan SIGMA Stevens BETA DELTA Cornell BETA ZETA St. Lawrence BETA THETA Colgate NU . , .- . . Union Columbia Syracuse Dickinson Johns Hopkins University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Hampden-Sydney .North Carolina ALPHA ALPHA BETA EPSILON ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA CHI PHI ALPHA UPSILON ZETA ETA BETA OMICRON Virginia PHI ALPHA Davidson ALPHA KAPPA Richmond XI - Randolph-Macou EPSILON Center MU Cumberland BETA BETA Mississippi BETA LAMBDA . . Vanderbilt 46 BETA OMICRON Texas ALPHA Miami BETA NU University of Cincinnati BETA KAPPA Ohio BETA . ; Western Reserve GAMMA Washington-Jefferson THETA . OhioWesleyan PSI Bethany ALPHA GAMMA Wittenberg ALPHA ETA Denison ALPHA LAMBDA Wooster BETA ALPHA Kenyou THETA DELTA Ohio State DELTA . De Pauw PI . Indiana LAMBDA Michigan TAU Wabash IOTA Hanover ALPHA XI Knox CHI Beloit ALPHA BETA Iowa state ALPHA EPSILON Iowa Wesleyau ALPHA PI Wisconsin RHO Northwestern BETA PI ' Minnesota ALPHA DELTA Westminster ALPHA NU Kansas OMEGA California ALPHA ZETA Denver ALPHA TAU Nebraska ZETA PHI. . . Missouri 47 BETA THETA Pi. CALIFORNIA CHAPTER, OMEGA FOUNDED 1879. Fratre iq Urbe. WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A. B., ' 83. Frames ii Facultate. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., ' 82, FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., ' 88. SENIORS. CHARGES H. BENTLEY, ALBERT H. ELLIOT, HENRY B. MONTAGUE, WARREN ONLEY, JR., CHARLES PALACHE. JUNIORS. ALBERT C. AIKEN, F. LESLIE RANSOME. SOPHOMORES. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, WALTER S. BRANN, EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, HENRY S. VAN DYKE, EDWARD T. HOUGHTON, CHARLES A. KEELER, CLARENCE W. LEACH, ROBERT M. PRICE, LORING P. RlXFORD, WILLIAM L. STEWART, LAURENCE E. VAN WINKLE. FRESHMEN. SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, OSCAR N. TAYLOR, JABISH CLEMENT. 48 PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY. IRoll of Chapters. MAINE ALPHA. NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA VERMONT ALPHA .... MASvSACHUvSETTS ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS BETA . RHODE ISLAND ALPHA . NEW YORK ALPHA ...... NEW YORK BETA ... NEW YORK GAMMA . . NEW YORK EPSILON . . PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA BETA . . PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA . PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA ZETA . . PENNSYLVANIA ETA . . VIRGINIA ALPHA .... VIRGINIA BETA VIRGINIA GAMMA . . . VIRGINIA DELTA .... VIRGINIA ZETA NORTH CAROLINA BETA SOUTH CAROLINA BETA . KENTUCKY ALPHA . . . KENTUCKY DELTA . . . GEORGIA ALPHA .... GEORGIA BETA GEORGIA GAMMA .... TENNESSEE ALPHA . TENNESSEE BETA ... ALABAMA ALPHA .... ALABAMA BETA ALABAMA GAMMA .... MISSISSIPPI ALPHA . Colby University 1884 . Dartmouth College 1884 . University of Vermont 1879 . Williams College 1886 . Amherst College 1888 . Brown University 1889 . Cornell University 1872 . Union University 1883 . College of the City of New York 1884 . Syracuse University 1887 . Lafayette College 1873 . Pennsylvania College 1875 . Washington and Jefferson College 1875 . Alleghany College 1879 . Dickinson College 1888 . University of Penns) ' lvania 1883 ..Lehigh University 1887 . Roanoke College 1869 . University of Virginia 1873 . Randolph-Macon College 1874 . Richmond College 1875 . Washington and Lee University 1887 . University of North Carolina 1885 . University of South Carolina 1882 . Center College ... 1850 . Central University 1885 . University of Georgia 1871 Emory College 1871 . Mercer University 1872 . Vauderbilt University 1876 . University of the South 1883 . University of Alabama 1877 . Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1879 . Southern University 1881 . University of Mississippi 1877 LOUISIANA ALPHA . TEXAS BETA ... TEXAS GAMMA . . . OHIO ALPHA .... OHIO BETA ... OHIO GAMMA . . OHIO DELTA . OHIO EPSILON . . . OHIO ZETA INDIANA ALPHA . . INDIANA BETA . . . INDIANA GAMMA . INDIANA DELTA . . INDIANA EPSILON INDIANA ZETA . . . MICHIGAN ALPHA MICHIGAN BETA . . MICHIGAN GAMMA ILLINOIS ALPHA . . ILLINOIS DELTA . . ILLINOIS EPSILON ILLINOIS ZETA . . WISCONSIN ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA . . IOWA ALPHA . . IOWA BETA KANSAS ALPHA . . NEBRASKA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA Tulaue University of Louisiana 1889 University of Texas 1883 South Western University 1886 Miami University 1848 Ohio Wesleyau University . . 1860 Ohio University 1868 University of Wooster 1872 Buchtel College . . 1875 Ohio State University 1883 Indiana University . . 1849 Wabash College 1852 Butler University . 1859 Franklin College ... . 1860 Hanover College . 1868 De Pauw University 1868 University of Michigan 1864 State Agricultural College of Michigan . . . 1873 Hillsdale College 1882 Northwestern University . . . 1859 Knox College ... 1871 Illinois Wesleyan University 1878 Lombard University 1878 University of Wisconsin . . 1857 Missouri University 1870 Westminster College ; , .1880 Iowa Wesleyan University 1878 State University of Iowa . . 1882 University of Kansas 1882 University of Nebraska 1875 University of California 1873 NEW YORK, N. Y. PlTTSBURG, PA. PHILADELPHIA, PA. BALTIMORE, MD. WASHINGTON, D. C. RICHMOND, VA. COLUMBUS, GA. ATLANTA, GA. Blumni Gbapters. NASHVILLE, TENN. MONTGOMERY, ALA. SELMA, ALA. CINCINNATI, O. AKRON, O. LOUISVILLE, KY. FRANKLIN, IND. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. CHICAGO, ILL. GALESBURG, ILL. KANSAS CITY, Mo. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ST. PAUL, MINN. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Los ANGELES, CAL. PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY. CALIFORNIA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1873. RE-ESTABLISHED 1886. Fratres ir Facilitate. PROF. vSAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., U. C., ' 74, PROF. WM. CARKY JONES, A. M., U. C., ' 75, PROF. JOHN M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Michigan (Lick Observatory). Fratres ir Urbe. LEONARD S. CLARK, A. B., Wisconsin, ' 59, EDWIN T. PECK, Miami, ' 61. Departn er)t. MAURICE S. WOODHAMS, A. B., U. C., ' 88, HARRY A. MELVIN, Ph. B., U. C., ' 89. SENIORS. BURTON L. HALL, Ross MORGAN, FRANK M. PARCELLS, WILLIAM H. WASTE. JUNIORS. CHARLES H. EDWARDS, CHARLES H. SPURGEON, EVERETT F. GOODYEAR, PERRY T. TOMPKINS, JAMES H. GRAY, CLEMENT C. YOUNG. SOPHOMORES. NATHANIEL B. HINCKLEY, HENRY W. STUART, HENRY M. WILLIS. FRKSHMEN. Russ AVERY, WILLIAM N. FRIEND, FRANK S. Bor.os, CLAUDE R. LEECH. 51 SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY. GAMMA ETA LAMBDA XI OMICRON PSI THETA KAPPA RHO ZETA MU OMEGA CHI TAU BETA GAMMA GAMMA . DELTA DELTA . . ZETA ZETA .... THETA THETA . . DELTA CHI . . . . ZETA PST ALPHA THETA . . ALPHA GAMMA. . ALPHA ZETA . . . ALPHA EPSILON . ALPHA DELTA . . ALPHA IOTA . . . ALPHA LAMBDA . ALPHA XI ALPHA MU . . . . ALPHA OMICRON . ALPHI PHI .... ALPHA BETA . . . ALPHA RHO . . ALPHA SIGMA . . ALPHA TAU . . ALPHA UPSILON . ALPHA PHI . IRoll of Chapters. Ohio Wesleyan University . . University of Mississippi Indiana University De Pauw University Dickinson College I ' niversity of Virginia Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Butler University Washington and Lee University . . . Denison University Northwestern University Hanover College Roanoke College University of Wooster Randolph-Macon College Purdue University Center College University of Michigan Wabash College University of Cincinnati Massachusetts Institute of Technology Ohio State University Beloit College University of Nebraska Stevens Institute of Technology . . Illinois Wesleyan University .... University of Wisconsin University of Kansas University of Texas Tulane University Albion College University of California Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of North Carolina . . . University of Southern California . . Cornell University Blumni Gbapters. . . . . Delaware, O. . . . Oxford, Miss. . Blooniington, Ind. . . Greencastle, Ind. . . Carlisle, Penn. Virginia . Gettysburg, Penn. . Lewisburg, Penn. Irvington, Ind. . . Lexington, Va. . . . . Granville, O. . . . Evanston, 111. . . . Hanover, Ind. Salem, Va. . . . . Wooster, O. . . . Ashland, Va. . . Lafayette, Ind. . . . Danville, Ky. . Ann Arbor, Mich. Crawfordsville, Ind. . . . Cincinnati, O. . . Boston, Mass. . . . Columbus, O. . . . . Beloit. Wis. . . . Lincoln, Neb. . . Hoboken, N. J. . Blooniington, 111. . . . Madison, Wis. . . Lawrence, Kan. , . . . Austin, Tex. . New Orleans, La. . . . Albion, Mich. . . Berkeley, Cal. . Bethlehem, Penn. Minneapolis, Minn. Chapel Hill, N. C. . Los Angeles, Cal. . Ithaca, N. Y. ALPHA ALUMNI, Springfield, Ohio. ETA ALUMNI, Lafayette, Ind. THETA ALUMNI, Cincinnati, Ohio. IOTA ALUMNI, Indianapolis, Ind. OMEGA ALUMNI, Chicago, 111. BETA ALUMNI, Montgomery, Ala. EPSILON ALUMNI, Washington, D. C. GAMMA ALUMNI, New York, N. Y. 52 SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY FOUNDED 1855. ALPHA BETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1886. GEORGE E. COLEMAN, JAMES D. MKKKER, TOM W. RANSOM. JUNIORS. EDWARD F. HAAS, E. S. SHANKLIN. SOPHOMORES. BENJAMIN G. LATHROP, JOSEPH R. HASKIN, JAMES A. BROWN, W. H. WRIGHT, LEMUEL D. SANDERSON. KKKSHMKN. HARRV DUTTON CECIL K. JONES. Absent on leave. PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY. FOUNDED 1848. IRoIl of Cbapters. ALPHA BETA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA LAMBDA NU XI OMICRON PI SIGMA . . . TAU UPSILON . . . PSI OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON . GAMMA DEUTERON . DELTA DEUTERON . . EPSILON DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON . . THETA DEUTERON . . LAMBDA DEUTERON NU DEUTERON . . OMICRON DEUTERON PI DEUTERON ...... RHO DEUTERON . . . SIGMA DEUTERON . . ALPHA PHI BETA CHI GAMMA PHI DELTA XI ZETA PHI THETA PSI IOTA MU KAPPA NU KAPPA TAU MU SIGMA RHO CHI BETA MU Washington and Jefferson University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University University of North Carolina Indiana State University Marietta College De Pauw University Bethel College Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Alleghany College Wittenberg College Hanover College .... College of the City of New York Wabash College Columbia College . . Illinois Wesleyan University Roan ok e College Knox College Hampden-Sydney College Muhlenburg College Washington-Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Denison University Yale University . . Ohio State University University of Kansas Wooster University Lafayette College University of Michigan Lehigh University Pennsylvania State College University of California William Jewell College .... Colgate University . Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee University of Minnesota Richmond College Johns Hopkins University 54 PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY. DELTA XI CHAPTER CHARTERED 1886. Post Graduate. ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, ' 90. Hastings College of tt e WM. L RODGERS, ' 90, LOWELL A. EUGLEY. 1BS1, CHARLES A. ALLIN, FREDERIC A. JUILLIARD, HENRY A. FISK, PHILIP L. WEAVER, JR., JOHN H. WHITE. 1B93, GEORGE U. BLOOD, VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, WILLIAM P. HUMPHREYS, JR., JOHN B. PALMER, THOMAS S. MOLLOY, CHARLES L. TURNER. 1893, RALPH L. HATHORN, JOHN A. MARSH, ARTHUR C. HIXON, HARRY F. RETHERS. 1BS4, JOHNATHON M. GlLMORE, EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, JR., WALTER B. ROUNTREE, JAMES SPIERS, JR., HARRY W. RHODKS, HARRY M. WRIGHT. KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRATERNITY. ALPHA . . . BETA .... DELTA . . . EPSILON . . THETA . .. . IOTA .... KAPPA . . . LAMBDA . . MU NU OMICRON . . PI RHO SIGMA. . TAU UPSILON . . PHI CHI PSI OMEGA IRoIl of Chapters. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind 1870 Indiana State University, Bloomington, Ind 1870 Illinois Wesley an University, Blooniington, Ind 1875 Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio 1875 Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa 1879 Cornell University, Ithaca, New York 1881 Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas 1881 University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. 1881 Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa 1881 Hanover College, Hanover, Ind 1882 University of Southern California, Los Angeles. Cal. . . 1887 Albion College, Albion, Mich 1887 University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb 1887 University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada 1887 Northwestern University, Evanston, 111 1887 . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn 1889 . University of the Pacific, College Park, Cal 1889 . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y 1889 . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis 1890 . University of California, Berkeley, Cal 1890 56 KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRATERNITY. FOUNDED 1870. OMEGA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1890. EMILY J. HAMILTON, SENIORS. GRACE H. DE FREMERY, L ULU HEACOCK. JUNIORS. LALLA F. HARRIS, AGNES CRARY, MABEL MABEL GRAY, LOUISE M. BUNNELL, MAIDA CASTELHUN, JULIA MORGAN, Absent on leave. JESSIE E. WATSON, HENRIETTA F. BREWER. SOPHOMORES. SUSAN H. WEBB, JENNIE ELLSWORTH. FRESH MEN. ANITA D. SvMMEvS, EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, ADA Iy. LARKEY, IDA TV. L ARKKY, FRANCES E. BOGGS . 57 fl CO tu h K a ii Cfl 9 1 S c V l 1 8 1 B rt cs 9 85 $ oc . 00 s M ft CO 9: H 35 S . e rt e QO - 1 5. fcj g CO u S CO 35 95 3 of S - 9 ft 1 1 - CN i a i CO . 04 N , CO o N CN ; S be t, T3 K S en - H S Q STABLISHED .... E-ESTABLISHED . . CTIVE EXISTENCE . RESENT ACTIVE ME OTAL INITIATED . OTAL GRADUATED . ER CENT GRADUATI w Pi H H fe " 15 58 THE DURANT-NEOLEAN SOCIETY AND STUDENTS ' CONGRESS. OFFICERS. HORACE C. HEAD, ' 91, President of Durant- Neolean and Speaker of Congress. GEORGE H. FLETCHER, ' 91, Vice -President of Durant-Neolean. ALBERT C. PAIT, ' 92, Secretary and Treasurer of Durant-Neolean and Clerk of Congress. WILLIAM A. FAIRBANKS, 92, Serge a n t-a t-A nn s. Active membership, sixty-four. MINISTRIES AND BILLS FOR MINISTRY I. ANSON S. BLAKE, ' 91, FRANCIS H. McLEAN, ' 91, GEO. H. FLETCHER, ' 91. BILL No. i: To amend the Constitution of the United States so as to give all female residents all rights and privileges of citizenship now and hereafter enjoyed by the male population. [Carried.] BILL No. 2: An amendment to Art. I, Sec. 3, of the Constitution of the U. S., providing for the election of the members of the Senate by popular vote in the several States. [Lost.] MINISTRY II. DERREL L. BEARD, ' 91, JAMES L . WHITBECK, 91, WM. H. WASTE, ' 91. BILL No. i: To provide for the transportation of the Negro population of the U. S. {Withdrawn.} BILL No. 2: Resolution, declaring Behring Sea a closed sea. [Lost.] MINISTRY III. WM. H. WASTE, ' 91, ROGER SPRAGUE, 91, CLEMENT C. YOUNG, 92. BILL: An amendment to the Constitution of the U. S., making a continuous residence of twenty-one years in the U. S. a requirement for admission to citizenship. [Carried.] MINISTRY IV. ALHERT H. ELLIOT, ' 91, CLEMENT C. YOUNG, ' 92. JESSE D. BURKS, ' 93. BILL: Resolution, transferring the management of the Indian affairs from the Department of the Interior to the War Department. 60 THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB, ' jfHIS Club 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. Founded to act as a supplement to the classroom study of similar subjects, the Club has proven a valuable source of practical good to those who have attended its meetings. THE FOLLOWING PAPERS HAVE BEEN PRESENTED DURING THE CURRENT YEAR. " The Payment of the Preach Indemnity ' ' ....... ADOI,PH C. MIU ER, A. M. " Discussion of the Original Package Decision " ..... PROF. THOMAS. R. BACON " The Historical Method, its Uses and Limitations " . . ORRIN KIP McMuRRAY, ' 90 " The Depreciation of Silver in 1876 " .......... DERREi, L. BEARD, ' 91 OFFICERS. PROF. THOMAS R. BACON President ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR, ' 91 Secretary ' PHE 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. Its organization is wholly informal, the only officer being the secretary, Mr. Blake of ' 91. Papers and translations have been read by Prof. Kellogg, Prof. Putzker, Prof. Gay ley, Dr. Richardson, Dr. Sundberg, and members of the senior class. The following persons have been in more or less regular attendance : Mr. Walker and Mr. Blanchard, of the Boys ' High School of San Francisco ; Principal Waterman, of the Berkeley High School ; Mr. Sachett, of the Berkeley Gymnasium ; Messrs. Moore and Haskins, of the Belmont School ; Philip R. Boone, Esq., Berkeley ; Prof. Kellogg, Prof. Putzker, Prof. Jones, Prof. Greene, Prof. Lange, Mr. Armes and Dr. Richardson ; Mr. C. W. Bakewell, graduate student ; Mr. Bentley, Mr. Blake, Mr. Bunnell, Mr. Elliott, Mr. Gunnison, Mr. Meeker, and Mr. Olney, of ' 91; Miss Brier and Miss Clayes, of ' 92. THE LONGFELLOW MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION. ITHIS society serves as a nucleus for any literary feasts in the form of lectures or readings which may come within its reach. The current year has not thus far been as fruitful as usual, but the following interesting meetings have been held : " Heurik Ibsen, " a discussioii, introduced by lyESTER H. JACOBS, ' 91 " The Seven Forms of Literary Expression, " " The Seven Corresponding Forms of Elocutionary Expression; " j two lectures by REV. W. P. OFFICERS. PROF. CHAS. M. GAYLEY President ANDREW BAIRD, ESQ Vice- President JOHNO BOUSE, ' 92 .... Secretary and Treasure THE WORDSWORTH CIRCLE, Wordsworth Reading Circle originated from the interest aroused by the study of Wordsworth in the senior class in poets of the nineteenth century, it being desired to make a more careful study of the poet than was possible in the class. Prof. Gayley was much interested in the work, and acted as leader of the " Circle, " the reading and discussion being under his supervision. As the class in poets of the nineteenth century was studying Browning when the " Circle " was formed, some of that poet ' s works were taken up before beginning the study of Wordsworth. After reading " Death in the Desert, " " Saul, " and " Paracelsus, " the Wordsworth Circle advanced to the study of Wordsworth, taking up a number of his poems, including some of the longer ones, after the seminary method of reading and critical dis- cussion. MEMBERS : PROF. C. M. FLORENCE E. BEAVER, EMMA J. BREEK, LYSANDER W. CUSHMAN, ANNIE L. DOLMAN, ALBERT W. GUNNISON, BURTON L. HALL, SARAH M. HARDY, MRS. HARDY, EMILY J. HAMILTON, HORACE C. HEAD, LESTER H. JACOBS, FRED A. JUILLIARD, MARY A. KING. 64 THE GERMAN LITERARY CLUB, ORGANIZED SEPTEMBER 26, 1890. THE purpose of this organization is to enable students having some facility in reading German to become acquainted with the German literature at large by means of co-operation and mutual encouragement. Regular meetings were held throughout the first term, at which two plays and several short novels were read. The work for the second term has consisted in reading a series of brief comedies and farces, which proves the most available form of study in the present state of the Club. OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. F. L- WHARFF, ' 90 President E. F. HAAS, ' 92 Secretary F. L. WHARFF, ' 90, - A. H. ELUOT, ' 91, Literary Committee O. K. MCMURRAY, ' 90, J SECOND TERM. F. L. WHARFF, ' 90 President L. GOUXSTONE, ' 92 Secretary F. L. WHARFF, ' 90, G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91, Literary Committee F. M. GREENE, ' 92, J MEMBERS. J. vS. DREW, ' 93, I. HARRIS, ' 92, W. A. FAIRBANKS, ' 92, H. C. HEAD, ' 91, H. B. GATES, ' 93, J. C. HENNINGS, ' 93, L. GOLDSTONE, ' 92, A. LACHMAN, ' 90, F. M. GREENE, ' 92, H. S. MCFARUN, ' 91, E. F. HAAS, ' 92, G. P. ROBINSON, ' 91, J. M. HAHN, ' 92, A. G. ROSENTHAL, ' 93. F. L. WHARFF, ' 90, 65 VVURING the present academic year, the Union has under discussion the ip doctrine of the Theory of Knowledge. A course of introductory lectures by the President will be followed by a series of papers by members on the various topics involved. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. GEORGE H. HOWISON, Mills ' Professor of Philosophy . . FINLAY COOK, Ph. B., ' 88 JAMES BUTTON, Ph. B., ' 88 ELSIE B. LEE, B. L., ' 89, ) CHARLES M. BAKEWELL, A. B., ' 89, . President . Secretary . Treasurer Councillors BAKEWELL, ' 89, BEARD, ' 91, BEARD, ' 88, BENTLEY, ' 91, BENTON, ' 91, BIEDENBACH, ' 86, BLANCHARD, ' 87, BLOOM, ' 88, BREWER, ' 85, CLARK, Miss, ' 89, COOK, ' 88, CRAIG, ' 89, CROCKER, Miss, ' 86, DUNN, ' 85, EASTON, ' 86, EDWARDS, 84, EELLS, ' 86, ELLIOT, 91, FISHER, Miss, ' 89, FISK, 91, FLETCHER, ' 91, FULTON, Miss, ' 85, GOODYEAR, ' 92, HAVEN, MRS., ' 87, HEFTY, Miss, ' 8, HENDERSON, ' 90, CORPORATE MEMBERS. HENDERSON, Miss, ' 90, HEWITT, ' 90, HOBSON, Miss, ' 90, HOWISON, PROF. JACOBS, ' 91, JOHNSON, Miss, ' 88, JONES, ' 90, KIP, ' 88, LANE, ' 89, LAYMAN, ' 88. LEE, Miss, ' 89, LUKENS, ' 89, McFARLIN, ' 91, MCLEAN, Miss, ' 89, MCMURRAY, ' 90, MCNEELY, MISS, ' 87, McNEAR, ' 90, MEEKER, ' 91, MERRILL, Miss, ' 90, MEZES, ' 84, MONTAGUE, ' 91, MURPHY, Miss, ' 88, PARCELLS, ' 91, PRAG, Miss, 87, REED, ' 88, RITTER, ' 88, 66 RlXFORD, ' 87, RODGERS, 90, SAMUELS, ' 87, vSAMUELS, ' 90, SANDERSON ' 87, SANDS. ' 89, SEYMOUR, ' 91, SMITH, ' 90, STEARNS, ' 90, STEVENS, Miss, ' 88, STODDARD, Miss, ' 82, STOKES, ' 90, STONEY, ' 88, STRATTON, ' 88, STREET, ' 90, STURTEVANT, 89, SUTTON, 88, TAYNTON, MRS., ' 84, THOMPSO N, 91, WEAVER, ' 91, WENTWORTH, ' 88, WHITE, Miss, ' 87, WILKINSON, Miss, ' 89, WILLIS, 90, WILSON, ' 90, YEAZELL, ' 90, YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. ORGANIZED OCTOBER 6, 1884. tHE Association is 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 $25,000, which insures the early accom- plishment of the undertaking. Plans for a building are now in course of preparation. OFFICERS. CHAS. H. BENTLEY, ' 91 President JOSEPH A. BENTON, ' 91 Vice- President LEE W. LLOYD, ' 92 Recording Secretary WARREN V. CLARK, JR., ' 92 Corresponding Secretary JESSE D. BURKS, ' 93 Treasurer CHAS. A. ALLIN, ' 91, Russ AVERY, ' 94, CHAS. A. BENTLEY, ' 91, ANSON S. BLAKE, ' 91, WALTER C. BLASDALE, ' 92, JESSE D. BURKS, ' 93, EMMETT A. BYLER, ' 92, E. O. CAMPBELL, ' 94, VICTOR K. CHESTNUT, ' 91, F. B. CLARK, ' 94, WARREN V. CLARK, JR., ' 92, LYSANDER W. CUSHMAN, Post Graduate. J. OSCAR DOWNING, ' 94, MEMBERS. HENRY A. FISK, ' 91, WILLIAM W. FOGG, ' 92, GEO. H. FOULKS, ' 93, W. N. FRIEND, ' 94, WM. H. GENTRY, ' 94, JOHN M. GILMORE, ' 94, ALBERT W. GUNNISON, ' 91, BURTON L. HALL, ' 91, EDWARD F. HENDERSON, ' 93, JOHN C. HENNINGS, ' 93, CLAUDE R. LEECH, ' 93, LEE W. LLOYD, ' 92, DAVID M. MATTESON, ' 92, JAMES D. MEEKER, ' 91, B. PETERS, HARRY W. RHODES, ' 94, H. F. SCHLIEMAN, ROGER SPRAGUE, ' 91, JOHN W. STETSON, ' 93, JAMES G. THOMPSON, ' 91, PERRY T. TOMPKINS, ' 92, WM. H. WASTE, ' 91, FRED L. WHARFF, 90, JOHN K. WIGHT, ' 93, DE WINTER, ' 92, F. W. WRIGHT, ' 90, WM. A. WRIGHT, ' 91, CLEMENT C. YOUNG. 67 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. ORGANIZED MARCH 10, 1889. second year of the Young Women ' s Christian Asssociation has been a prosperous one. Notwithstanding the loss of members by graduation, the Association has held its own. Our numbers have been repleted from the Freshman Class, and the new members have taken an active interest in the work. OFFICERS. LULU HEACOCK .... President MINNIE MINER Vice- President MARY B. CLAYES Corresponding Secretary MINNIE SULLIVAN . Recorder ACTIVE MEMBERS. POST GRADUATE. EMMA WILLARD, A. B., OBERLIN, ' 88. ' 91. ANNIE W. BREWER, EMILY J. HAMILTON, HENRIETTA F. BREWER, EDITH BRIDGES, MARY B. CLAYES, WINIFRED S. BANGS, ETHEL R. BRADSHAW, ANNIE L. DOLMAN, SADIE M. HARDY, GEORGIA L. BARKER, M. GAIL HACKLEY, IDA LARKEY, 92 93 ' 94 LULU HEACOCK, CORA WILLIAMS. MINNIE MINER, MAY S. SANBORN, SELINA SHARPE. EUGENIA C. LANDSTROM, BERTHA DE LACUNA, BLANCHE MORSE, JENNIE R. WHITE. EMMA PETERSON, CORNELIA STRONG, MINNIE SULLIVAN, BERTIE LLOYD. ADA BIRD, ' 91, JANET BRUCE, ' 94, ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. AGNES CRARY, ' 92, HATTIE M. GROVER, ' 92. 68 THE EVOLUTION CLUB Evolution Club was formed early in the college year for the purpose of studying the doctrine of evolution in its various bearings. The work consists in the discussion and comparison of the best writers on the subject. Three lectures of Huxley ' s, de- livered in New York in 1876, were first read, followed by " Wallace ' s Darwinism " and " Haeckel ' s History of Creation. " The following have been in regular attendance : CHAS. A. KEENER, President, W. M. CARPENTER, R. C. VAN DYKE, J. M. HAHN, L. W. CUSHMAN, V. C. CARROUv, R. M. PRICE, W. S. BRANN, A. M. CARPENTER, F. W. BANCROFT, J. W. BlvANKENSHIP, T. McClvEAVE, W. I v . JEPSON, J). I v . I E INSKV, Jv. P. RIXFORD, J. K. WIGHT, W. H. REES, B. PETERS, W. C. BI.ASDAI.K, MRS. HUNTOOX, MRS. CHICK, Miss S. H. WEBB, MRS. ROBINSON, Miss C. L. HUNTOON, MRS. HARDY, Miss F. E. BOGGS, Miss vS. M. HARDY, Miss J. R. WHITE, Miss I. 1 . ROBINSON, Miss K. R. BRADSHAW. Ill) OFFICERS. WALTER MAGEE CHARLES H. BENTLEY . . . . EUGENE j. ZEILE BURBANK G. SOMERS . . . . FRED A. JUILLIARD President . Treasurer and Manager . Secretary and Librarian Director Accompanist MEMBERS. VOCAL. BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92 First Teiior. WALTER MAGEE, Instructor First Bass. HARRY C. BALDWIN, ' 91 " CHARLES H. BENTLEY, ' 91 JOHN H. WHITE, 91 VICTOR CARROLL, ' 93 Second Bass. ALBERT W. GUNNISON, ' 91 Second Tenor. OSCAR TAYLOR, ' 94 EUGENE J. ZEILE, ' 91 Second Tenor. INSTRUMENTAL. BENJ. L-ATHROP, Violin, Viola and Cello. CHAS. H. BENTLEY, Cello. BURBANK G. SOMERS, Violin and Cornet. FRED A. JUILLIARD, Piano. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS. BENJAMIN LATHROP, ' 93 Violin, Viola and Cello. H. A. MELVIN, ' 89 Baritone. THOMAS RICKARD, ' 87 Bass. 70 THE GLEE CLUB has had an agreeable measure of success during the past college year ; several concerts have been given and many gratifying invita- tions extended to the organization. Pacific Grove, Monterey, was the first point reached during the summer tour; and there many fond recollections cling in remembrance of the impromptu concert given in five feet of water at the Del Monte swimming-tank, the serenade tendered by the Monterey Band, and the lavish hospitality shown on every side. Returning thence to Berkeley, the Club sang at the ' 90 Class Day exercises. At Napa an enthusiastic audience greeted the Club, which individually and as a whole laid violent siege to all the maiden hearts in that vicinity. Several occasions of enjoying the best of Napa ' s hospitality caused their necessarily hasty departure to be regretted by the Club, A large and ominous concourse of citizens awaited at the depot to witness the boys ' departure for Stockton, where a rival insane asylum offered further ravishing inducements. The good cheer of San Joaquin was found to be extremely enjoyable and of rather a na ' ive character, the most striking features of which were the public swimming-bath and the grave- yard. On the homeward trip the Glee Club indulged in duld jubilo, giving a song and dance concert to the deck hands and the surrounding solitudes. An early, foggy landing brought the Club to the end of its tour, when a " divvy " of the trip ' s proceeds rendered each member wealthy and happy. The debut of Miss Goodsell was assisted by the Club, in Oakland. Several lesser engagements, including trips to San Pablo, San Francisco and Oakland have proved a continued impetus to systematic work and a profitable training. An engagement for the summer of ' 91 will include a series of concerts at Del Monte, Pacific Grove, Santa Monica, Los Angeles, ' Lake Tahoe and other places. The Glee Club wish to thank their many friends for the large share of aid and hospitality extended them during the past, and bespeak a like generous treatment for the future members of the Club. CONCERTS OF 1890 - ' 91. PACIFIC GROVE, MONTEREY June 19, 1890. NAPA CITY July 12, 1890. STOCKTON July 17, 1890. OAKLAND December, 1890. SAN PABLO October 25, 1890. BERKELEY April 10, 1894. 71 BERKELEY CHORAL SOCIETY. PROF. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR. DR. B. P. WALL MR. W. H. PAYSON MR. J. G. PARDEE MR. THOS. RICKARD MR. D. G. JONKS . . President Vice- President . Treasure) ' . . Secretary . . . Director . Accompanist MRS. BODWELL, Miss BAKEWELL, Miss K. BREHM, Miss B. BREHM, MR. F. W. BROWN, PROF. S. B. CHRISTY, MR. V. C. CARROLL, MR. COWPERTHWAIT, MRS. COWPERTHWAIT, MRS. DOZIER, MISS M. K ASTON, MR. A. W. GUNNISON, ACTIVE MEMBERS. MR. V. HARRIS, MR. HUGGINS, Miss HILL, Miss M. HACKLEY, MRS. JACKSON, MR. IRYINK, MRS. IRVINE, MR. PAYSON, MRS. PAYSON, MR. J. G. PARDEE, MRS. POWELL, MR. THOS. RICKARD, MRS. THOS. RICKARD, MRS. SEA BURY, MR. B. G. vSoMERS, Miss UPTON, DR. WALL, Miss WALL, MRS. WICKSON, MR. WILDER, MISS WlTTRAM, Miss WELKKR, MR. LANGSTER, PROF. STRINGHAM. 72 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. OFFICERS. PROF. WIU,IAM GARY JONES, ' 75 PROF. KDMOND C. O ' NEiivL, ' 79 . ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY, ' 90 . . JOSEPH C. ROWEI,!,, ' 74 . . . PROF. GRO. C. KDWARDS, ' 73 . . WIUJAM A. BEATTY, ' 84, HON. THOMAS F. BARRY, ' 74, MTI TON S. FJSNKR, ' So, President First Vice- President . Second Vice President Secretary Treasurer Trustees CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION. Nearly every student in the University is a member of this Association, whose object is to supply all text-books at low rates. JAMES G. THOMPSON, ' 91 FRED. D. BROWNE, ' 92 . . . ROSCOE WHEELER, JR., ' 91 . ARTHUR F. AI EN, 91, JAMES G. THOMPSON, ' 91, j L,EE W. I OYD, ' 92, ( ARTHUR L,. DREW, 93, OFFICERS. President Secretary Manager and Treasurer Board of Directors 73 THE " OCCIDENT. " A SIXTEEN-PAGE WEEKLY, PUBLISHED BY THE OCCIDENT PUBLISHING COMPANY, AN ASSOCIATION OF UNDERGRADUATES. STAFF FOR VOLUME XIX. October, 1890- January, 1891. H. C. HEAD, ' 91, Ed itor-in-Chief. ASSOCIATES. ADELINA BUNNELL, ' 91, V. H. GENTRY, 92, AGNES CRARY, 92, J. S. DREW, ' 93, A. S. BLAKE, ' 91, S. M. HASKINS, ' 93, G. H. BOKE, ' 94. F. H. McLEAN, ' 91, Chief Business Manager. ASSISTANTS. L. W. LLOYD, ' 92, W. A. FAIRBANKS, ' 92, E. C. BONNER, ' 93, H. HAY, ' 94, JOSEPH FIFE, ' 94, T. C. MCCLEAVE, 94. STAFF FOR VOLUME XX. January, 1891 -July, 1891. H. C. HEAD, ' 91, Editor-in-Chief. ASSOCIATES. ADELINA BUNNELL, ' 91, MARTHA A. BRIER, ' 92, W. H. GENTRY, ' 92, J. S. DREW, ' 93, J. D. BURKS, ' 93, H. HAY, ' 94. LEE W. LLOYD, ' 92, Chief Business Manager. ASSISTANTS. W. A. FAIRBANKS, ' 92, E. C. BONNER, ' 93, E. O. CAMPBELL, ' 94, JOSEPH FIFE, ' 94, T. C. MCCLEAVE, ' 94, D. PORTER, ' 94. 74 7ITITH the close of the academic year of ' go- ' gi, the OCCIDENT completes 1 the first decade of its existence ; and, judging from its present flourish- ing condition, financially and otherwise, it will live for many decades to come. In August ten years ago a number of students, men of recognized ability and worth, declared the necessity of a weekly publication, as a college newspaper, as a chronicle of student life and college history, and a champion of university interests. Accordingly the Occident Publishing Company was formed, and the publication of the OCCIDENT was commenced with the guiding principle, " The welfare of the student and of the university. " In the endeavor to maintain the principles announced by its founders, the OCCIDENT has continually increased in prosperity, ranking now among the best college weeklies. Its editors have been able and worthy students; it has proved a practical school of j ournalism to many; it has been a potent factor in college affairs, an aid to many improvements. During the past year some improvements have been made in the editing and management of the OCCIDENT. The feature of numerous illustrations depicting the humorous side of college life has been added. Diogenes, the cynic, has made his comments and criticisms on things in general. The interest manifested in the paper shows that it has maintained a high standard of excellence. Those who are interested in its success, and especially those who in the past have spent thankless hours of labor in editing it, will be glad to learn that the paper has been placed on a firmer financial basis than ever, and that hereafter its managers may be more fully requited for the work required of them. May it enjoy a useful longevity, and continue to maintain strictly those principles on which it was founded, is the wish of those who have the success of the OCCIDENT at heart. 75 A MISUNDERSTANDING. ( Triolets.) HE SPEAKS. HE ' S learned as a Hebrew sage, And scorns the very sight of Man ; Naught can her thirst for lore assuage She ' s learned as a Hebrew sage. Ah ! though with ardent love I rage, And deep designs to win her plan, She ' s learned as a Hebrew sage, And scorns the very sight of Man. SHE SPEAKS. thinks I ' m blind to all but books ; And yet, alas, I love him so ! , all in vain my tender looks ! He thinks Pm blind to all but books. Yes, while like swelling sylvan brooks, My feelings deep and deeper grow, He thinks I ' m blind to all but books ; And yet, alas ! I love him so ! TERTIUM QUID. They met within an alcove dark, And when they left it they were one. At last, in desperation stark, They met within an alcove dark ; And then gleamed forth the hidden spark, As clear and bright as noonday sun. They met within an alcove dark, And when they left it, they were one. 76 77 MILITARY DEPARTMENT WNIVERSITV " Stand up! be men! draw in a mighty breath. " . ROSCOE WHEELER, JR. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, LIEUTENANT B. H. RANDOLPH. T i nniiix.nliou of tf|e Battalion. Major ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR. Lieutenant and Adjutant WILLIAM H. WASTE. Second Lieutenant, Quartermaster and Inspector of Rifle Practice j First Lieutenant and Acting Signal Officer GEO. P. ROBINSON. Sergeant-Major . ' . . . . F. LESLIE RANSOME. Quartermaster, Sergeant and Assistant Inspector of Rifle Practice] (T-oiiipaiiu A. Captain ALBERT H. ELLIOT. First Lieutenant. . TOM W. RANSOM. Second Lieutenant . . WM. G. MORROW. SERGEANTS. ALBERT C. AIKEN, WM. W. FOGG, DAVID M. MATTESON, FRED D. BROWNE. CORPORALS. LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE, RALPH L. HATHORN, GEO. H. FOULKS, HENRY 8. VAN DYKE. Company C. Captain JOHN H. WHITE. First Lieutenant . . GEO. H. FLETCHER. Second Lieutenant . JOHN C. AINSWORTH. SERGEANTS. HARRY S. ALLEN, LEE W. LLOYD, EDWARD J. PRINGLE, JR. CORPORALS. JAMES A. BROWN, HENRY M. WILLIS, JOSEPH R. HASKIN, LEWIS W. ALLEN. (T.ouipnuu R. Captain WARREN OLNEY, JR. First Lieutenant. . CHAS. W. MERRILL. Second Lieutenant . .H. B. AINSWORTH. PERRY T. TOMPKINS, SERGEANT.S. J. BROOKS PALMER, CARLTON W. GREENE. CORPORALS. ROBERT M. PRICE, LORING P. RIXFORD, Louis DE F. BARTLETT, HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY. (T-oiiipnuu 3d. Captain CHAS. H. BENTLEY. First Lieutenant . HENRY B. MONTAGUE. SERGKANTS. ED. F. HAAS, JAMES H. GRAY, GEO. D. BLOOD, HOWARD B. GATES. CORPORALS. HOWARD MEL ONE, JOHN S. DREW, JOHN C. HENNING. 78 STtuslctntts. Chief Musician ...... BURBANK G. SOMERS. Principal Musician ..... HARRY F. RETHERS. " Sonorous metal blowing martial sounds. " BURBANK G. SOMERS, WILLIAM LUEBBERT, MARTIN J. HELLER, JOHN F. MADDEN, HENRY C. HYDE. " Drummer, strike up, and let us march away. " " Henry VI " HARRY F. RETHERS, WM. P. HUMPHREYS, JR. (T.olor CStmrfi. Color Sergeant JAMES H. GRAY. COLOR CORPORALS. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, RALPH L,. HATHORN, JOHN S. DREW. OWiKM-nl Oi Hides. JOHN w. STETSON, ALFRED DUBBERS. 311 ar leers. VICTOR Iv. O ' BRIEN, DE WINTER WM. H. GENTRY, ALBERT C. PAIT, MARKERS AT BUTTS. EGBERT J. GATES, ERNEST C. BONNER. Signal (T-orps, EGBERT D. ADAMS, VICTOR C. CARROLL, McCov FITZGERALD, F. L. CARPENTER, FREDERICK DENICKE, EDWARD T. HOUGHTON, BEN G. LATHROP, CHAS. H. SPURGEON. Armorer . . . WARREN V. CLARK. 79 BERKELEY, CAL. ' Take them thy arms and come with me, For we must quit ourselves like men. " Bryant. ROSCOE WHEELER, JR. ROBERT F. MCKISICK. Inspector of Rifle Practice Assistant Inspector of Rifle Practice MEMBERS. EDWIN C. BELDEN, M. CARPENTER, WILLIAM M. CARPENTER, FREDERICK C. HERRMAN, HUGO A. KIEFER, LLOYD N. PEART, WILLIAM H. REES, GEORGE P. ROBINSON, JOHN v. STETSON, FREDERICK L. WHARFF, LEON H. KRONTHAL, EDWIN R. ZION. MILITARY LECTURES. April 8, April 22, April 29, May 6, May 13, " CAVALRY " THE INDIAN QUESTION AND THE SIOUX WAR " " THE WAR OF 1870-71 " " HYGIENE " " TORPEDOES " . .... CAPTAIN WOOD CAPTAIN DAUGHARITY LIEUTENANT RANDOLPH DR. GARDNER CAPTAIN ZALINSKY MILITARY NOTES. LIEUTENANT RANDOLPH : " Cast your eyes to the front, heads striking the ground fifteen feet in advance. " ROBINSON, ' 91 [in English Recitation}: " For instance, there are several depart- ments of life, such as military, etc. " CAPTAIN OLNEY is said to have studied a tactics in which all mention of " in place, rest, " was omitted. 80 81 UNIVERSITY NINE. ANSON S. BLAKE, ' 91, Manager. E. F. HENDERSON, ' 93, Captain. E. D. ADAMS, ' 92, c. M. J. HELLER, ' 94, 3d b. A. F. ALLEN, ' 91, r. f. E. F. HENDERSON, ' 93, 1. f. L. L. BERNHEIM, ' 94, 2d b. M. S. LATHAM, ' 93, ist b. N. L. CORNWELL, ' 91, c. f. F. M. SIMPSON, ' 93, s. s. J. H. WHITE, ' 91, p. Substitutes: W. H. HENRY, J. P. COOK, H. MELONS. CLASS NINES. ' 91. C. W. MERRILL, Manager. N. L. CORNWELL, Captain. A. F. ALLEN, c. R. WHEELER, JR., 30 b. J. H. WHITE, p. C. PALACHE, s. s. N. L. CORNWELL, ist b. H. C. BALDWIN, 1. f. C. W. MERRILL, 2d b. C. H. BENTLEY, c. f. A. M. SEYMOUR, r. f. 82 ' 92. A. G. LANG, Manager. E. D. ADAMS, Captain. E. D. ADAMS, c. W. P. HUMPHREYS, 3d b. C. H. SPURGEON, p. A. G. LANG, s. s. E. J. PRINGLE, ist b. R. S. COHN, 1. f. G. D. BLOOD, 2d b. W. H. GENTRY, c. f. W. LUEBBERT, r. f. ' 93. D. E. PERKINS, Manager. F. M. SIMPSON, Captain. F. M. SIMPSON, c. E. F. HENDERSON, 3d b. J. J. WiEL, p. and c. f. J. KOSHLAND, s. s. M. S. LATHAM, ist b. W. H. HENRY, 1. f. H. MELONE, 2d b. L. W. ALLEN, c. f. and p. R. V. WHITING, r. f. ' 94. W. R. WHITTIER, Manager. M. J. HELLER, Captain. M. J. HELLER, c. S. F. POND, 3d b. J. P. COOK, p. L. L. BERNHEIM, s. s. S. H. JACKSON, ist b, C. BRIER, 1. f. C. R. MORSE, 2d b. V. W. HARTLEY, c. f. S. GOSLINSKY, r. f. INTERCLASS GAMES. ' CLASSES. WINNER. SCORE. ' 91 vs. ' 92 ' 91 14 to 4. ' 93 vs ' 94 ' 94 17 to 10. ' 92 vs. ' 93 ' 93 24 to 14. ' 91 vs. ' 94 ' 91 10 to 6. ' 92 vs. ' 94 ' 94 33 to 10. 83 UNIVERSITY TEAM. JOHN H. WHITE, ' 91, Manager. RUSHERS. H. VAN DYKE, ' 93, J. H. WHITE, ' 91, A. PIERCE, ' 90, G. H. FOULKS, ' 93, W. G. MORROW, ' 91, H. C. HYDE, ' 94, E. P. HILBORN, ' 91. QUARTER BACK. T. E. ElCHBAUM, ' 91. HALF BACKS. W. L. STEWART, ' 93, L. E. HUNT, ' 93. FULL BACK. O. N. TAYLOR, ' 94. SUBSTITUTES. H. MELONE, D. A. PORTER. DE WITT CLARY, CLASS TEAMS. ' 91. W. OLNEY, JR., Manager. J. H. WHITE, Captain. RUSHERS. H. C. BALDWIN, E. P. HILBORN, C. PALACHE, W. G. MORROW, D. L. BEARD, L. H. JACOBS, H. C. HEAD. QUARTER BACK. A. S. BLAKE. HALF BACKS. W. OLNEY, J. H. WHITE. . FULL BACK. T. W. RANSOM. 84 ' 92. L,EE W. LLOYD, Manager. A. C. AIKEN, Captain. W. A. FAIRBANKS, V. L. O ' BRIEN, B. A. BYLER, C. H. SPURGEON, H. B. GATES, E. J. PRINGLE, A. P. NOVES. QUARTER BACK. L,EE W. LLOYD. HALF BACKS. A C. AIKEN, w. LUEBBERT. FULL BACK. W. P. HUMPHREYS, JR. ' 93. W. Iv. STEWART, Manager. W. H. HENRY, Captain. RUSHERS. E. W. ENGS, H. M. WILLIS, G. H. FOULKS, Iv. P. RIXFORD, S. M. HASKINS, W. S. BRANN, W. H. HENRY. QUARTER BACK. E. OLNEY. HALF BACKS. E. C. VAN DYKE, W. L. STEWART. FULL BACK. H. S. VAN DYKE. ' 94. D. A. PORTER, Manager. O. N. TAYLOR, Captain. RUSHERS. H. C. HYDE, F. W. BANCROFT, S. S. SANBORN, H. HAY, F. L. CARPENTER, F. DENICKE, C. R. MORSE. QUARTER BACK. P. BENSON. HALF BACKS. D. A. PORTER, O. N. TAYLOR. FULL BACK. E. DE W. CLARY. 85 Officers. First Term. J. B. CAREER, ' 92, President. G. H. FOULKS, ' 93, Vice-President. W. D. CHAPMAN, ' 92, Secretary. W. LUEBBERT, ' 92, Treasurer. C. PALACHE, ' 91 Directors. A. S. BLAKE, ' 91. C. E. SEDGWICK, ' 93, Membership Committee. A. S. BLAKE, ' 91, C. PANACHE, J. R. HASKIN, ' 93, T. W. RANSOM, C. W. MERRILL, ' 91, C. E. SEDGWICK. Officers. Second Term. A. F. ALLEN, ' 91, President. G. H. FOULKS, ' 93, Vice- President. W. D. CHAPMAN, ' 92, Secretary. S. M. HASKINS, ' 93, Treasurer. Directors. W. IvUEBBERT, ' 92, F. T. BlOLLETTI, A. S. BLAKE, ' 91. Membership Committee. A. S. BLAKE, ' 91, J. A. NOWLAND, ' 94, F. T. BIOLLETTI, C. PALACHE, ' 91, W. LUEBBERT, ' 92, F. L. RANSOME, ' 92. J. W. STETSON, ' 93. 86 MEMBERS OF U. C. TENNIS CLUB. ' 91. A. F. ALLEN, L. H. JACOBS, T. W. RANSOM, H. C. BALDWIN, C. W. MERRILL, C. F. TAY, A. S. BLAKE, H. B. MONTAGUE, J. G. THOMPSON, B. BUNNELL, W. G. MORROW, P. L,. WEAVER, A. Iy. EHRMAN, W. OLNEY, E. J. ZEILE, E. P. HILBORN, C. PALACHE, W. D. CHAPMAN, J. B. GARBER, A. G. LANG, ' 92. W. IvUEBBERT, A. P. NOYES, B. G. SOMERS, A. B. WEBSTER, R. YPINA, F. L. RANSOME. ' 93. . BARTLETT, J. C. HENNINGS, J. W. STETSON, J. A. BROWN, W. H. HENRY, W. L. STEWART, G. H. FOULKS, E. T. ' HOUGHTON, H. S. VAN DYKE, J. R. HASKIN, E. MAYS, L. E. VAN WINKLE, S. M. HASKINS, C. E. SEDGWICK, J. BAKEWELL. ' 94. F. S. BOGGS, J. A. NOWLAND, W. A. FINE, A. H. REDDINGTON, V. H. HARTLEY, W. S. RICHARDSON, W. B. ROUNTREE, S. S. SANBORN, H. A. WEIL. TOURNAMENT. January, 1891. Bioletti . . Luebbert . ' } Bioletti . . . 6-4, 6-2. i Gardiner . . . Gardiner. . Rountree . Gardiner. . . 6-1, 6-3. J 6-0, 6-2. - Gardiner. . . Haskins . . Webster . . j Haskins . 6-3, 6-1. Gatber . . . 6-3, 5-6, 6-3. Garber . . Fine } Garber. . 6-1, 6-j. 6-5, C-i. Ransom . . Stetson . . } Stetson . . 6-3, 6-3. Stetson . . . Palache 6-2, 6-3, 6-1. Stewart . . Chapman . } Stewart . . . 1 6-4, 5-6, 6-0. - 6-1, 6-5. - Palache . . . Palache . . Merrill . . j Palache . . . 6-4, 3-6, 5-4. - Palache . . . 6-3, 6-4. Sanborn . . Sedgwick ) Sedgwick . . 6-5, 6-5. 5-6, 6-5, 6-4. - 87 SEVENTEENTH FIELD DAY. UNIVERSITY CINDER TRACK, DECEMBER 6, 1890. EVENTS. i (a) Maiden xoo-yard Dash . 1 (0) Special 220-yard Hurdle 2 (a) Mile Walk 2(6) Running Broad Jump . . 3 (a) Half Mile Run 3(0) Standing High Jump. . 4 (a] 220-yard Dash 4(0) High Kick 5 (a) 120-yard Hurdle Race . 5 (0) Standing Broad Jump . 6 (a) loo-yard Dash 6 (0) Throwing i6-lb. Hammer 7 (a) Mile Run 7 (0) Hop, Step and Jump . . 8 (a) 120-yard Dash 8 (0) Puttting Shot 9 Pole Vault 10 (a) 440-yard Dash 10 (0) Running High Jump . 11 (a) Special 440-yard Race . n(0) Baseball Throw . . . . 12 One-Mile Relay Race . i. 2. H u u- i 1 ' 2. I. I 2. R 2. !i : u [I: {I: I 2. L. E E. U: C. U fi- i i 2 - Tug-of-War WINNERS. C. B. MORSE, ' 94 F. L . CARPENTER, ' 94 ' ' ' ' . M. WILLIS, ' 93 W. LUEBBERT, ' 92 H. M. WILLIS, ' 93 C. B. MORSE, ' 94 E. C. VAN DYKE, ' 93 ' N. B. HINCKLEY, 93 F. S. PHEBY, ' 93 C. B. MORSE ' 94 S. S. SANBORN, ' 94 ' E. MAYS, ' 93 J. BAKEWELL, ' 93 ' , V. WHITING, ' 93 W. H. HENRY, ' 93 H. M. WILLIS, ' 93 H. M. WILLIS, ' 93 S. S. SANBORN, ' 94 ' E. MAYS, ' 93 L,. E. VAN WINKLE, 93 ' L. N. PEART, ' 93 L,. E. HUNT, ' 93 F. W. BANCROFT, ' 94 H. C. HEAD, ' 91 C. B. MORSE, 94 E. C. VAN DYKE, ' 93 ' E. MAYS, ' 93 L. E. VAN WINKLE, ' 93 ' E. HUNT, ' 93 C. VAN DYKE, ' 93 MAYS, ' 93 R. V. WHITING, ' 93 E. C. VAN DYKE, ' 93 ' A. JELHUEK, O.A.C L. E. HUNT, ' 93 C. B. MORSE, ' 94 ' E. MAYS, F. S. PHEBY, N. B. HINCKLEY, W. L. STEWART, J. BAKEWELL, ' 93 C. B. MORSE, D. A. PORTER, F. DENICKE, F. W. BAN- CROFT, P. BENSON, ' 94 ' 92 ' 93 ' TIME, HEIGHT OR DISTANCE. . 1 1 -3 5 sec. 30 2 sec. . 8 min. 36-1 5 sec. ... 19 ft. 4)4 in. 2 min. 11-3 5 sec. . . . .4 ft. 2)4 in. .... 26-2 5 sec. . . . .8 ft. 4 in. %y 2 sec. . . . .9 ft. 2 in. . . . . . 10% sec. 80 ft. . 5 min. 18-3 5 sec. ... 41 ft. 2} in. .... 12-4 5 sec. ... 35 ft. 2)4 in. . . . .9 ft. 2% in. . . . . 57-4 5 sec. . . .5 ft. 2 4 in. 57X sec. . . . .294ft. Sin. 3 mm. 42 l 2 sec. 3 nun. |cT u cJ ci ci [ ?? .gJ cJ 6 o PM c riH 4 3 3 |1 j pa t ; jgO S- _ g O W O Q " " t! O_ O. W " ? c v . " S C H - O i ,2 " S ! M ifi W 7J a o o t-4 IH 1 I i g g S 3 W c j S S a to to w S S w P j a pi P to to W H tf) w .2 .2 .5 - s ' 00 iO IO . 5 ri -i U OS c fl OJ X " w M - . cs PACIFIC RECO i o o t J 2 w A vA u - TJ- iO ? 4 s ' a a 04 1O M Tj- VO . 8) S f d p .? jj iO ON CO HH . -jT 13 C C " " O " a? 2 pq 5 qj l (U U j_, | ?!. 5 s w gw ttJrn!-c !S 1 S c cs B.S " S Q fc ' P Q " " ' fej cd ] g 1 ; tj _ ' oi4 g r H ' H - ' ; f S u U)OO " JK| H , d d d p u W ' j w H 4 i W O O 2 ' .2 2 ' CO W O O 42. 42 J . . 1 QJ .2 as. 4 i Z I Q H W cj 2 j u o S JJ " 1 g g a 1 f d tt " M " M C? M 10 2 - K ] ] r s ? c . ' j, , g a | oj r rf {: f, c oc C , - c 00 u If H i i 8 7 b 3 3 r ,- (D H g " c (I 5 1 s : c r S; r 5 2 fe . a S ||1 1 I a II 1 c " " 1 | C !Q CC p 3 S i : w i o S cJ d xSoi ; " . f . SESn l- w a c i to 38 W w 4 ft ' I ' P! - 35 g i j i, s N I-H t-I GS 00 O C oo cr, oo oo cS ex r a 2 i s ' O O CT C i O 00 O ? i 5 H H L ? ? ' cy ,0 ,- : " u 5 Cr " Jc W C D I ; " C 5 I i 5 PH Z t rt a O - 1 CJ o u Q a I I ? ' a q jj g s _c e a -S 5 c j |_ 5 S -1 o u o u - - .2 7 ' ' " N _10 C _P c u s c i s t -: O t- ? S -j 00 to " r 0 0 ' " 00 (i S - c 06 i d ' " ( tr D 1 5 2 2 ( M : o " R S 8 T h tJ? 2 S , i p. . ft p P. w H - i - h- c. V 4 W p. : : g H 2 | ! . s r s. i- s C it f j 3 O S U cl C O W s c c i ) fr ! ? , - 1 g S5 ff i S S w c ? g i g p Z Z W C. S o s f s i - i p | a 5 E }?; - 5 2 2 ? a c o , u 3 2 I CM " . 4 P J-! 2 a M 5 (I H M H - P-C N I Ptf CT M M { X H 89 DEPARTMENT 9? PHYSICAL CULTURE DIRECTORS. FRANK HOWARD PAYNE, M. D. WALTER A. MAGEE, Instructor in the Gymnasium. STATISTICS OF THE CLASS OF ' 92. AN AVERAGE OF MEASUREMENTS IN THE GYMNASIUM. Nov., 1888. MAY, 1890. Nov., 1888. MAY, 1890. Height. . . . Weight 1.716 m. ;Q 8 k tr 1.728 m. 61. k e 1725 Left forearm . . 226 m. m. 263 m. m. 258 2 eg Neck 336 m. ni. 351 m. m. 750 Left upper arm 26s " s2 287 252 Chest natural . . Chest inflated . . 809 " 853 i 6 1 864 " 944 876 922 Right thigh . . . Left thigh .... Right calf 496 492 5io 509 5 ' 5 448 Right forearm . . 254 m. m. 267 m. m. 264 Left calf. ' . ' . ' . ' . 338 342 34 Average age of ' 92, November, 1888, 18 years 10 months. Average measurements of 15,000 students of Amherst College, Yale and Cornell Universities, compiled by E. Hitchcock, Jr., Director of Physical Culture at Cornell University, January i, 1890. AN ATHLETIC EVOLUTION. A-complete muscular development in nine hours, or the fate of a Junior who worked off his cinch in Physical Culture. 9 A. M. 12 M. " Waiter, another steak. 90 3 P. M. ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. FIRST TERM. ARTHUR F. ALLEN, ' 91, JOHN H. WHITE, ' 91, ALBERT C. AlKEN, ' 92, HOWARD MELONE, ' 93, HUGO A. KIEEER, ' 94. SECOND TERM. WILLIAM G. MORROW, ' 91, CHAS. H. BENTLEY, ' 91, DE WINTER, ' 92, GEO. H. FOULKS, ' 93, JOHN P. COOK, ' 94. 6 P. M. THE SINGLE JUNIOR SOULOQUIZETH OF HIS CINCH. worries my soul Is my single condition, Which Fate doth control. What worries my soul, Though my heart is quite whole Since Cook did his mission, What worries my soul Is my single condition. 91 ATHLETIC NOTES. FRESHMAN [feeling of his knee cap]: " Dr. Payne, this bone here is loose ; I am afraid its coming off. " TOM RANSOM [making a lucky good stroke in tennis]: " Oh! that ' s one of my curves, ye know; I learned it from Daily. " GREEN, C. W. [in ' 92 class meeting]: " I think we can get pretty fair medals for Field Day for $2.00. " PRES. WINTER : " 12.00 for the whole lot ? " GREEN, C. W.: " No! $2.00 apiece. " PRES. WINTER : " Thunder and lightning ! ! ! " JUNIOR CO-ED [in museum]: " Oh! Mr. McKisick, aren ' t those things there the bats that the boys play baseball with ? " Points to a pair of snowshoes. Ube Stufcent of OLoaic Expresses Ibis Urials in ZTriolets. 7J[t ILL I go to his class ? V No ; I ' m darned if I will ! What presumptuous brass ! Will I go to his class, To be made out an ass With his Jevons and Mill ? Will I go to his class ? No ; I ' m darned if I will. Ube l aifcens Express Ubemselves Hnent Blonfcel, Will we go to his class ? Well, just try us, and see ! We ' ll not let the chance pass. Will we go to his class ? Cry the maidens en masse In a rapturous glee. Will we go to his class ? Well, just try us, and see ! 92 93 TWENTY -FIRST JUNK 25, 1890. 10:30 A. M. PROMENADE CONCERT IN STRAWBERRY CANON THROUGH THE KINDNESS OF LIEUT. GEO. F. E. HARRISON. 2:15 P. M. GYMNASIUM. PRAYER ORATION PROGRAMME. MUSIC. REV. F. B. PUU,AN. Pessimism in Modern Thought. ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY. MUSIC. ORATION - - The Foundations of Government. EDWARD HEALD STEARNS. THESIS Analysis of a Thermodynamic Motor. DAVID CLARENCE DEMAREST. [Excused from Speaking.] MUSIC. ADDRESS T he Necessity of the Fine Arts. ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON. MUSIC. ADDRESS The True Scholar. A. C. HIRST, D.D., LL.D., President of the University of the Pacific. MUSIC. CONFERRING OF DEGREES AND OF THE UNIVERSITY MEDAL BY THE PRESIDENT. DELIVERY OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS. BENEDICTION. 94 DEGREES CONFERRED. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OE ARTS UPON Richard Frank Dean, Ruth Wales Hobson Edward Heald Stearns, Andrew Mitchel Henderson, Mollie Morton Arthur Irwin Street. John Dunning Rideout, THE DEGREE OE BACHELOR OF LETTERS UPON William Henry Davis, Leslie Randall Hewitt, Ruth Merrill, Edward Coke Hill, William Sidney Smith. Fred William McNear, Fanny Matilda Henderson, THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY UPON Henry French Bailey, James Hickcox Gary, Josephine Estelle Chapman, Rose Mary Dobbins, Ernest Norton Henderson, Norman Russell Lang, Lewis McKisick, Orrin Kip McMurray, AnnaMcNeill, Ada Hope Ramsdell, Frank Elmer Rich, William Lafayette Rodgers, Leon Samuels, Guy Heancastle Stokes, Donzel Stoney, Charles Edward Townsend, Frederick Leslie Wharff, Harry Lord Wilson. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE UPON Victor King Chestnut, Hugh Howell, Henry Gridley Parker, David Clarence Demarest, Arthur Incell, Samuel Stodole Peck, Hubert Paul Dyer, Jabez Arthur Jenkins, Archie Burton Pierce, Daniel Sawyer Halladay, Cornelius B. Lakenan, Wallace Irving Terry. Arthur Fisher Mack, THE UNIVERSITY MEDAL FOR 1890 AWARDED TO Orrin Kip McMurray. THE DIPLOMA BEFORE AND AFTER TAKING. 95 ADDRESS ORATION ESSAY CLASS ORATION JUNE 21, 1890. MORNINO EXERCISES. Harrr on. Gyn riasiiin . OVERTURE. MUSIC. J. D. RIDEOUT, President of Class - JAMES H. CARY SELECTION, UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB. " Is the Day of the Epic Past? " MUSIC. Miss ADA H. RAMSDELL LESLIE R. HEWITT CLASS HISTORY AFTERNOON XERCISES. Strawberry Car oq. OVERTURE. HARRY L. WILSON CLASS PROPHECY - CLASS DISPENSATION MUSIC. SELECTION, UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB. Miss ANNA MCNEILL E. COKE HILL CLASS DAY HOP, HARMON GYMNASIUM, JUNE 23, 1890. 96 MARCH 23, 1891. PROGRAMME. 10 A. M. OVERTURE. ADDRESS BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE DAY JOHN C. AINS WORTH, ' 91 THE COLLEGE MAN AND THE NEWSPAPER JOHN S. PARTRIDGE, ' 93 MUSIC, THE VALUE OF SCIENTIFIC TRAINING - CAROLINE W. BALDWIN, ' 92 MUSIC. SELECTION UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB Two TYPES OF NINETEENTH CENTURY LITERATURE JAMES D. MEEKER, ' 91 MUSIC. SOME POINTS OF CONTRAST BETWEEN ORGANIC EVOLUTION AND HUMAN PROGRESS MUSIC. Professor JOSEPH LE CONTE DANCING AT 1:30 P. M. 97 DECEMBER 13, 1890. PROGRAMME j. Defection, 10 A. M. ORCHESTRA. BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, D. WINTER. 3. ration, 4. Defection, 5. 6. 5ar, ks 3Eoroard Ccntraf Ration. ALBERT C. AIKEN. GLEE CLUB. CAROLINE M. GUSHING. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Social! Suture of of U. B. Blode Hiznibs Johno Dellula D. Winter D. M. Matteson J. Bouse Blondel Kinlay Fook, ) Patsy McPull, 5 Dr Pain E. F. Haas ...... R. H. Morrow . W. P. Humphreys I Harris W V Clark Regents Glee Club The Judge. C. C. Young Kantagel Dullem Bubbard Dergrosstemann Dickardson Ham J. A. Gammil R. D. Cohn L. Goldstone I. Harris S. Hogan Win Luebbert Shade of Schiller Shade of Horace Shade of Gilman Shade of Reid Shade of Holden Shade of Davis R. S. Norris A. G. Lang J. Bouse W. Luebbert A. G. Lang V. L. O ' Brien Rabbits . . .J. B. Palmer Page W. C. Blasdale " The Colonel " Lieut. Dolphus University Police Headless Figure of the I ' niversitv . A. P. Noyes L, W. Lloyd W. A. Fairbanks . . C. G. Michiner Savages (afterwards students), ( Battalion. Roughs, Alumni, ) Goat, Dogs (Socrates, Timothy) . . . THE PBE8IDENT . . Class of ' 92 ' . ' . A. ' C P ' ai ' t 98 Committee of Arrangements. Albert Q-. Lang, Martha A. Brier, Geo. D. Blood, Harriet M. Grover, Lee W. Lloyd. P. M. Tloor 4l1 ungcr. ROBT. T. McKISICK. Committee. Johno Bouse, 7ictor L. O ' Brien, Wm. D. Chapman, Albert B. Webster. 99 Committee of Arrangements. GEO. H. FOULKS, JAMES A. BROWN, RALPH L. HATHORN, HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY, LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE. Floor FRED S. PHEBY. Committee. J. ALFRED MARSH,. HENRY M. WILLIS, JOSEPH R. HASKIN, ROBERT M. PRICE. 100 P6NTIPLX VAlrTR!Vc5 VI (T6R 3. CARIHLV5 101 FRED A. JUILLIA.RD. $l ov Committee. JAMES D. MEEKER, ALBERT Iy. EHRMAN HARRY C. BALDWIN, HENRY B. MONTAGUE, JOHN C. AINSWORTH. anttnittee. WM. G. MORROW, ARTHUR F. ALLEN, ANSON S. BLAKE, TOM W. RANSOM, CHAS. W. MERRILL. 102 UOfM- 103 S.ONNET. F I could show thee what thou art to me, Could let thee see my heart, its depth of love, Its every aspiration turned above To where there is that fair ideal of thee, If by this I could ever hope to be More precious in thy sight, sweetheart, I know That I should rather choose alway to go Upon my path alone, than stoop to see My love crave something in return. For when Love wears upon his brow the crown that makes Him perfect above all, he surely takes No thought for self. His sway o ' er Gods and Men Depends upon his self-sufficiency, As in the perfect love which I bear thee. 104 fROM off long curves of yellow shining sand, From rocky headlands, softened in the light That comes between the sunset and the night, The tide with murmur low slips from the strand. But when the moon shines full o ' er sea and land, To her sweet influence all the waters leap In ancient rapture ; deep calls unto deep In mighty chords as from a master ' s hand. So in thy symphony I catch the song The ebbing tide sings at the close of day. Again I hear the sea ' s deep anthems roll ; But swee ' .er, subtler measures than belong To singing waves are here ; for in thy lay, Like Undine, hath the moonlight found its soul. 105 CULTURE. ' ' A S Y M F OSIU M . T was a beautiful day in March ; and five students, three men and two women, were strolling over the Berkeley hills. They had wandered far, careless of all but the subtle influences of the day and scene, the balmy spring-time instinct with growing life, and the rolling up- lands radiant with fresh, dew-laden verdure and new-born blossoms. Slowly they toiled up the steep final pitch, and at last stood upon the rocky summit and gazed upon the beautiful scene, the green, rolling hills about them, the gently sloping plain below, with its checkered fields and clumps of van-colored buildings, and below this the placid bay opening into the dim immensity beyond. For a time they feasted their eyes upon the rich vernal beauty, then directed them upon the maze of hills to the eastward, then looked down upon the winding pathway up which they had toiled so laboriously ; and with one accord they smiled complacently at thought of the difficulty they had surmounted and the vantage point they had gained. " What a contrast! " cried one of the party, a literary man. " One might compare this peak to the higher education, almost hopeless in its stern elevation when we gaze at it from below, but at the summit broaden- ing out into an infinity of grandeur and beauty. And it is not so hard to find the path to it after all, if only one has the capacity for culture and perseveres. " " I don ' t know about that, " said the man of the world. " Men don ' t seem to have definitely agreed as to the right path to it. Culture is a variable term. When we go to Boston we find it spelled ' culchaw, ' and, unless we are learned in the ' ologies ' and conversant with Sanskrit, Kipling or some other dominant ' fad, ' we cannot secure an entree into that 106 mystic inner circle where the elect of Pallas sit entranced. In New York we often find it spelled ' style, ' with variations as to spring, summer, autumn and winter. This does not require so much brain as the Boston article ; and entrance into the delightful realm of the ' Four Hundred ' may be obtained by means of a proper amount of style, and due deference to the vagaries and weaknesses of the great High Priest McAllister. Again, in Philadelphia culture implies the severest conventionalities of breeding and decorum ; and Quakerist propriety is the rule. And in the colleges them- selves the meaning of the term seems to vary. In Harvard the upper set seem to devote most of their time to athletics. In Hopkins science is the rage. Now, which college is right about it? " ' ' What ! ' ' interrupted the student of philosophy, flashing her dark eyes contemptuously upon the smiling speaker, ' ( am I to understand that you imply that culture is a purely relative term ? That it is to rest upon the varying decisions of the individual, and not upon the absolute and immu- table judgment of the universal man ? " " I suppose so, " answered the society man dubiously, " but let me explain myself further. Now, as regards the method of attaining culture through a university education : I don ' t go in much for athletics myself; I ' d rather see other fellows break their ankles in a football game than do it myself. Neither do I wish to be a student of science ; the nasty chemicals make me sick. Still, as a society man, I hope that I possess a ' little culture ; although I have neither broken my fingers at baseball, nor blown my hands to pieces over retorts. I have learned to tie my neck-gear with- out going to New York ; and my perfect behavior in company is due to judicious punishment and admonition from my parents, supplemented by the diligent study of manners and customs, as shown by refined people and a manual of forms. ( ' As to the brain-work necessary to the attainment of culture : that depends upon how much time one ' s social obligations leave unrestricted. As to myself, culture implies at least a talking acquaintance with the prin- cipal painters of the world, something more of familiarity with the great poets and historians and standard authors, a thorough training in music and singing, sufficient Latin and Greek to garnish one ' s conversation with occasional quotations, in short, any accomplishments which tend to make one a social success. ' ' I dare say that with many my idea of culture would not pass muster, because I am not a specialist in any particular department ; so be it. I prefer to be a butterfly, sipping from every flower, rather than a carpenter- bee, drudging away in its one little hole, with neither sunlight, air nor flowers around him. However, my views may alter with the growing requirements of society. She is my mistress ; and I do her will. " 107 After a moment ' s silence the student of philosophy lifted her eyes and began : " O, thou man of the world, who sayest such is the true aspect of culture, let me tell thee to what thou hast brought this term. Thou hast brought it to mean not the perception of beauty, of harmony, but of the cor- rect, the conventional. It is this for which we yearn, this which is a luxury to the real toiler, and only to be had at the expense of valuable time and energy, this which is the glory of the dilettante. Such culture frees the mind from some vulgar weeds, but is productive of nothing stronger than chick-weed. It is but the dead possession of the culture of others. How dost thou know how to meet a new issue for thyself? Is Rudyard Kipling a great literary light, or is he a Will-o ' -the-wisp ? Go read the Review and get some dead culture ! Here is a puzzling invitation. Shall I wear an evening suit or a frock coat? Hand me my ' Manners and Social Usages. ' But the true man of culture grasps the situation instantly and masters it. He pronounces Kipling a , and you agree with him. He wears his frock coat, and you wish you had too ; for he has lost his roughness, his eccentricities, by a constant approximation to the ideal of whatever was before him, you by a perpetual use of the pruning shears. " " Good! " cried the student of science. " I also scorn to regard culture as a mere ac- complishment; nor will I allow that it is varia- ble and relative, de- pending entirely upon one ' s personal tastes. Now let us look at the question for a moment from the standpoint of a student of science ; or, to use a more elegant expression, let us subject the idea, which the word culture evokes, to a quantitative analysis. In the first place, I reject as worthless refuse the thought that culture has anything whatever to do with the follies of fashion, either in dress or behavior. I am proud to say that I am totally oblivious half the time as to whether my bonnet is adjusted with the anterior portion to the fore, or vice versa; whether I have on one glove or two ; whether my bustle but that is enough for the purpose. ' ' Having got rid of all extraneous matter, I shall now accurately define the residue. I define culture as the education of the noblest functions of the human spirit to their maximum sensitiveness of appreciation, the mind being at the normal temperature, and subject to a barometric pressure of 760 108 millimeters of mercury. We have now, as it were, got the molecular weight of our compound, and can work intelligently with it. ' ' Let us next consider a few of these noble functions ; for time prevents me from employing my largest co-efficient of literary expansion. What, do you all exclaim at once ? The appreciation of the beautiful ? Why, cer- tainly, I agree with you thoroughly; and you needn ' t become so excited about it. But I ask, what is the beautiful ? Here we differ. You may say ' high art, in all her forms, and external, visible, Nature. ' Ah, no! Art is all a delusion, a base imitation or an appeal to the passions ; and the so-called beauty of Nature is only a lure to the ignorant, and hides her real beauties as behind a veil. But the keen eye of science, piercing through all this sham and superficial prettiness, sees the real beauty which lies in the wonderful machinery of the universe, a system of eternal movement, of infinite space, of never-ending intricacy : a mechanism so delicately ad- justed that the most minute diatom, in its little drop of hydric oxide, derives its vital force from the same mighty power which keeps the earth whirling in its orbit or washes the mountains into the sea. ' ' Nor do I except music and poetry ; for they appeal to the feelings and passions ; and the well-constructed human being should have no such attributes. They are relics of barbarism, and merely serve to distract and disturb the clear, intellectual processes of the scientific mind. Can music be of any assistance in the higher mathematics ; or can poetry show you how to prepare hypo-puric acid ? No ; they, too, are mere vanities. " Let us next consider the desire for moral excellence. We agree that it is a thing to be sought for, but how? You seek it largely through philosophy, buifding vast, top-heavy structures upon slender foundations ; you climb to their tops an d stretch your arms into the darkness with a cry ; you grope about in the gloom endeavoring to probe and measure the unknown and infinite wdth a very little real knowledge and a great deal of real assurance. What results can you thus obtain, when your only instru- ments of precision are a tongue, often unruly, and a brain seldom sound ; or at any rate there are no two alike. " But as the scientist has no passions ' ' No ; Huxley has none whatever. Look at his loving articles upon theological questions in the Fortnightly, ' ' interrupted the philosopher. " And no feelings, " calmly resumed the scientific ; " all that he sees is a sermon on truth and law. Absolute integrity is the first requisite of his calling ; and, to speak both figuratively and literally, false weights are an abomination to his eyes. " " I thought so, " said the literary man, quickly. " I have never seen but one scientist who knew aught of poetry or art. As a rule the scientist would have all an endless analysis, and pass his whole life in disorganizing 109 nature into one vast dissection-subject, scorning all attempts to make a unity of his chaos of unrelated phenomena. Granting that scientific investi- gation reveals to the sympathetic student marvels far more astounding than the poet ' s most fanciful creations, are we to stop with this investigation, studying the means alone, oblivious to the end ? What is the aim of all your investigation? Simply to show how ends have become ends, how matter has become form. Read your Aristotle when you get home. And because the poet strives to bring unity out of this chaos, because he is the receiver of a personal revelation of the essence of things, and because he embodies this essence in concrete creations that live, move and have a being like the other natural organisms, are you to reject his work as mere sensuous amuse- ment? It is not true that poetry is mere fancy. It is the very essence of the truth of things. It is the religion of religions, the apocalypse of the uni- verse shining through the poets ' souls. And one of the most invaluble ends of culture in fact, the essence of culture is the posession of that ' touch- faculty of soul, ' through which one becomes able to realize the poet ' s meaning only less vividly than he himself. With this faculty we can feel, through the poet, the endless pulse of Nature ' s mighty heart. He feels this pulsing and imparts it to others. But you would still that pulsing forever with the probing of your scalpel, and stand above the bloodless corpse gloating over a new and original chemical formula. You would commit the crime of crimes, a spiritual murder. " " Yes, " said the disciple of Hegel; " and I, as a seeker after truth, must protest against your lamentable misconception of the nature of philos- ophy. Do her noblest votaries stretch their hands into the darkness with a cry ? Have Plato and Kant and Hegel sought only in the darkness ? Have they not rather looked upon the central light of truth with a cry of joy ? Have they not given a meaning to the world, proved the immortality of the soul by the light of pure reason, and given to mankind an ideal to live for ? You claim that the conclusions of philosophy are founded on assumptions. Prove it, please. Your conclusions are founded on arbitrary ' ' " Pardon me, " interrupted the literary man. " Your discussion is very interesting ; but time flies, and the athlete here hasn ' t yet presented his views on the subject. Doubtless we shall get new light if we look from his standpoint. Athleticus, what say you ? ' ' " Well, " said the athlete, stretching and taking in a big breath pre- paratory to action ; " I don ' t exactly agree with any of you. Of course, we all agree that the term culture means mental discipline of some kind or other. But it seems to me that each of you is trying to fix the term exclusively upon discipline in some particular direction. And this, I think, is a mistake. Now, in my pursuit of culture, I intend to be general. I don ' t want it all poetry and literature, nor all philosophy, nor very much 110 science, nor too much society, but rather a judicious admixture of all these. And, again, while you are trying to define the exact application of the word, you lose sight entirely of the practical side of the question. When you have located culture, how are you going to attain it? Exactly, by studying for it. But it takes strength and energy to study ; and right here is where the practical side of the question comes in. Now, any ordinarily observant student knows that his mind is clearest and strongest, and his ability to study greatest, when his body is healthiest. It consequently follows that, if one pursue a course of study, he will acquire enlightenment and discipline in a degree proportioned to his good health during the period of study, and that these, when acquired, will be efficient in a degree proportioned to his continued good health. Now, health of body can be acquired only by physical exercise of some sort or other. The question is, what kind of exer- cise is best ? The testimony of physicians and the universal experience of mankind both assert that those exercises are most conducive to health and vital force which are performed in the open air and consist in rapid motion rather than in static exertion, in other words, those known as athletic, such as walking, running, jumping, throwing, and the like. These exer- cises are the best because they are the most natural and most agreeable modes for physical energy to exert itself; and when indulged in judiciously they result in health and strength, both of body and mind. Then, how invaluable are they to the student, and what an important factor in the process of cultivation ; for they give the mind an effective machine to aid in its own development. Nor does the benefit cease when the student leaves college ; for a healthy body is just as necessary for the application of disci- pline in practical life as it is for the acquisition of it. This much as to the value of athletics as an auxiliary to the mind in the work of cultivation, and now as regards their immediate cultivating effect : Firstly, they have a decided moral effect. There is an honorable rivalry among athletes which is entirely free from meanness and envy. The brotherhood is a close one, strongly cemented by the bond of mutual sympathy and encouragement ; and the natural outcome is frankness and generosity. Besides this, the necessary abstinence and self-denial which attend training are by no means fruitless lessons. Secondly, athletics in a considerable degree discipline the aesthetic faculties. The elements of time and space enter so predominantly into all that the athlete does that his rythmic sense is constantly exercised and proportionately developed. He soon becomes an artist, and learns to look for and recognize the lines of beauty and strength, and to appreciate ease and grace of motion. He then, it seems to me, has culture in the highest sense of the word who has supplemented general and thorough mental training by general and thorough physical training ; for his disci- pline is the most complete and the most efficient. " Ill " Very good, as far as it goes, " said the literary man. " You have certainly supplied in good measure the missing factor ; but you have not told us what culture is. And so might I also say of the man of the world and the scientific student. " " Yes, " said the Hegelian ; " these are all vain and flitting fancies. Let us look beyond them to the true inwardness of culture, to the eternal, changeless, moveless media of change, across which these partial thoughts flit. In other words, let us look it up in the dictionary. We see it means the rendering productive of the mind by cultivating and refining it. As in nature, culture implies a cultivator and some fertile soil ; so we find a two- fold meaning in regard to the mind, on the one side an attitude of the mind, on the other a possession. As an attitude of the mind it is the ready or intuitive receptivity of impressions of beauty in the spiritual, the intellectual, the aesthetic realm. As a possession it is the crystallized result of such receptivity working through the long evolution of the race. " " And what, " asked the scientist as the party rose and began the descent homeward, " what is the goal of this evolution ? To what ultimate rest does culture lead ? ' ' ' ' To none, ' ' answered the philosopher. ' ' Rest is death ; and the essence of true culture is endless aspiration. The mind is like yonder sun sinking into the bosom of the ocean. Its watch-word is not ' Rest for the weary, ' 1 but ' EXCELSIOR ASPIRO ; ' and the human soul can exist as an individ- uality only by following these watch- words through all eternity. " DAFFODILS, Blithe daffodils blow Ere the springtime turns mellow. The garden ' s aglow, Blithe daffodils blow, Comes a chime sweet and low From their bells, golden yellow. Blithe daffodils blow Ere the springtime turns mellow. 112 (ifttfw) four) , OP sylydy ouses tfee ox -tl is w ti(i7}6 ccftiut (ove ? oy ffye 114 whfifs (ow sedge -ifywe fife f Oftfose wfd ousts rfw puffed -fie ( 115 TYPES OF COLLEGE LIFE. ITTLE does the outside world know how manifold and varied are the experiences of the student ' s -life. How surprised the good country gentleman is, when he comes to visit his hopeful, to see that students differ vastly among themselves in appearance, manners and conversation. He has always thought of the student body as an undifferentiated mass, his son the only individual in it all. But here is many an one with as great or greater personality than his scion ; many as tall and as large, similar in complexion and feature; many as well dressed, and many quite as no, not as intelligent ; but they do look smart, some of them. In fact there are many striking figures in the throng ; and the good man stands in wonder- ment, and asks his son who they all are. " That one there, " he says ; " the one with the individualistic stride and air of conscious greatness ! He looks as though he were somebody. " " He? Oh, yes; he ' s the rich man ' s son. Take a good look at him ; for he ' s a man of many garbs, and many moods, and you may not know him the next time you see him. To-day he ' s the pink of perfection, and looks neither to the right nor to the left as he passes ; to-morrow he will be dressed en negligee, with a blase air and a lazy good- humored nod. He is something of dude at times, and sports a cane and a huge, voluminous scarf and a short-tailed overcoat. He is no athlete nor gymnast, nor much of a ball-player, but spends his leisure in elegant lounging and quiet smoking. The result is that he is soft and fat and round, and has a well-smoked odor about him. Yet he ' s a thinker withal, and proud of his own opinion ; and in the recitation room his ready voice lifts itself boldly, as though ex cathedra, and discourses learnedly on the nature of wealth, the function of money, etc. He is an able dialectician, and conceals his rare reasons with such subtle logic that none can find them. He is a man burdened with responsibility. He must keep his father ' s greatness in mind constantly, conduct himself accordingly, and see also that others are mindful of it. What a fleeting thing is money ! Assessments, subscriptions, board-bills, cigarettes, and births of distant relatives, con- stantly deplete his purse and threaten his inheritance. Yet, with all his cares he still finds time for acts of gallantry. He walks with the Co-eds, ' and talks with them complacently ; for is not his father a great and rich man ? And is not he his father ' s presumptive heir ? " 116 " Sam, does that chap always stare in that sphinx-like way ? " asked the old gentleman, as his eye lighted upon a statuesque figure near the stairs. " He? Oh, yes; he alway s looks at one that way. He ' s the Superior Man, you know ; and it wouldn ' t do for him to look at people with any but a superior air. It ' s an awful responsibility that rests upon him, that of maintaining his own unique individuality. Alone he struggles with the all but herculean task ; none can aid, for none is like him (for which all praise). But then he gets along pretty well with the job, though it would tire most people in a day, and manages to preserve his reputation whole, and to be pretty well known for what he is. Mark now, how he elevates his chin, and looks from under his glasses down upon you. He ' s taking you in, making notes and comparing you with himself. He ' s not much of an athlete, but enthusiastic over tennis. He fairly revels in his luridly striped tennis coat and plethoric trousers. Among the ladies he is gallantry and devotion itself, though a desperate flirt withal. What fair one could guard the citadel of her heart against his superiority and distingue air, backed up by his imaginative and poetical language ! He .seldom smiles, and when he does it is a superior smile. As a matter of principle he is almost uniformly grave and silent, as who should say, ' I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips let no dog bark ! Yes, let no dog bark, even though it be two o ' clock in the morning, and the moon shining full in the faces of all dogs. L,et them not bark, I say ; even though I, at that hour, as sometimes happens, be engaged in no greater occupation than arousing people from their slumbers with asking for a match wherewith to light my cigar, or for a tennis net wherewith to warm me. Yea, let dogs and men hold their tongues, for I am . ' ' Yes, we have a bore here, just as they do everywhere else, an utterly unmitigated, unconscionable bore, a various, versatile, ubiquitous bore, and fully as persistent as the one who tortured Horace on the Via Sacra. If you are in the lunch-room, the bore comes in, smacks his lips, pulls out a cigarette case, and discovers that it is empty. " Say, old man, got a cigarette ? I ' m nearly dead for a smoke. " You go to the library ; soon the bore appears. " Haben sie dasdeutsche gethan? " " Ja. " " L,assen sie mich es sehen, gefalligst. " He borrows borrows any and everything borrows your money, your note book, your pen, knife, pencil, and would borrow your toothpick if it were not the other end of a match. When he comes into the library he seems to forget that he is not the only one there. He charges around like a caged lion, slams chairs about, shuffles his feet, bangs his books loudly on the table, and finally seems to be settled down to his work ; it doesn ' t last long, though. He soon begins a conversation with some one, and whispers and chuckles audibly, then looks around to see that others are conscious of his presence. Anon, he whistles softly, and trots his 117 foot till the whole room shakes, and smiles complacently at you when you scowl at him. In the recitation room he asks questions that would astonish an idiot, and gets tangled up in the simplest propositions, and demands that the professor extricate him, while the whole class beside groans in boredom. He meets you at every turn and corner, smilingly accosts you by your Christian name, of course and falls into step with you. It is all one to him, he says, no matter where your are going. He is with you, even though you are going to see X, who has the mumps. That way suits him as well as any other, and besides, he likes good company. As for the mumps, he has had them already, and has no fear on that score ; so he goes along with you, while a weight seems to settle down upon your soul. He talks over Pro- fessor Howison ' s last lecture, or some proposition in political economy, or tells you about the infinite dryness of the course in constitutional history or international law, or reads you a poem written by an unfortunate genius who was his own worst enemy ; or, perhaps, he tells you flatteringly that he wants you, as a competent authority, to give him some points on dramatic composition, and criticism, or on theme-writing. Suddenly he says he has a proposition to make to you, and lowers his voice mysteriously ; you wonder what is coming. He whispers tragically that he wants to know what ' s the matter with having a glee or a jamboree on the campus, or that he thinks of doing a little running this spring and wants some pointers on training. The next minute he is telling you " the latest " on , or how so-and-so served him a scurvy, ten-cent trick, for which he ' 11 not soon forget him. And thus he stumbles along beside you, perfectly complacent ; for he does not, as did Horace ' s parasite, know that he is boring you. On the contrary, he is thinking what a rare and interesting listener you are, and what capital friends he is becoming with you. And you well, you are becoming very tired. You comprehend vaguely and half-stoically that a fatal hour is fast nearing. You have escaped poison and fire, the deadly derringer and keen dagger ; have passed through the ordeals of Bourdon and Minto ; have endured the purgatory of Deschanel and of Ingram ; have been in a half- dozen scrimmages, and one theater-party ; have been hazed, and have had the grippe ; and have drilled nearly three years in the battalion : all these have you survived, and now here you are with the vampire of unutterable boredom sucking at your vitals. Desperately you seek to rouse yourself and to throw off the fast-growing stupor. You utter a mute prayer, " Apollo, preserve me! " A Co-ed floats by dreamily, whereupon the bore, " Ah, excuse me, please. " He smiles facetiously, and is gone. " Saved ! " " Yes, " said the old gentleman ; " I should think such a chap would make one a little tired at times. " Then he went to the door and stood looking down the walk. Suddenly his eye fell upon a familiar form approaching ; he turned inquiringly to his son. Dreamily the answer came : 118 " Lo ! The athlete comes, with down-cast eyes, and thoughtfully-drooping head. Mark his deep abstraction. He recks not of the fourth section he missed in this morning ' s quiz ; nor of the flunks he will make this afternoon. His thoughts are with his heart, and that is far away, down on the cinder track where the snails creep and the wild mustard blows. There are the rude preps all at play, there the gaping natives, he their hero cinched by an English fiend. In memory he is running his races over again, winning again the brilliant trophies that tickle his vanity and tire all eyes but his own. Or, mayhap, he is thinking of the race he lost, and which he might have won had it not happened that he got rattled and ran around all his rivals on all the curves of the course, or had he begun to sprint a little sooner, or had he run a little faster when he did begin. Or perhaps he is thinking how he will fool them all on the next Field Day. Now he raises his head and quickens his pace, and smiles to himself; in his mind ' s eye he has seen himself the winner. Anon he stops, marks off a line with the rounded heel of his shoe, backs off a dozen paces, dashes at the line, and makes a running broad jump. For a moment he contemplates the distance covered, and then goes on satisfiedly. ' Yes ; he is in pretty good shape to-day, and will make it lively for the boys when the all-round champion- ship Field Day comes off. ' You rise early to catch the first morning train. As you step out upon the street and look toward the rising sun, lo ! a shadowy form is gliding up the mountain side toward Grizzly Peak. ' Tis the athlete, out for his morning walk. To-morrow morning you take the narrow guage for Oakland; and as you sweep along on the down- grade you pass a gaunt figure dimly visible in the gray light. ' Tis the athlete going down to Temescal. Wherever we see him he is walking rapidly; and almost involuntarily we ask, ' Just getting back from or some similar question. He comes to me mysteriously in the I want you to come down on the track this evening and time me Next morning you meet him ; he looks blue ; you tell him so, the reason. ' Oh, I ' m feeling punk ! I went to the glee last night and blew myself in. ' ' Umph, humph ! I see. Well, what did you do it for? Why don ' t you take care of yourself? ' ' I ' m going to after this, and see if I can ' t get in fix. I don ' t know what the deuce is the matter with my stomach anyway; it won ' t stand anything. ' ' What did you eat last night? ' ' Oh, I didn ' t eat much. I drank three cups of coffee, and ate four or five ham-sandwiches, and a couple of dishes of salad, and some cold tongue, and two dishes of ice cream, six or seven pieces of cake, plain cake and not very rich, a lot o ' nuts and some taffy, and drank a little lemonade, I don ' t know how much; five or six glasses, I guess and that ' s all. That ' s a good deal, I know; but then it oughtn ' t to knock a fellow ' s stomach out this way. ' I stand speechless and wonder. Is that all ? Grizzly ? library : a half. ' and ask 119 Where in the world did he put it all ? I am awe-struck at his sublimely unreasoning, quint-essential imbecility. In the name of Bacchus, what does he think his stomach is made of? And for what purpose ? A week later I meet him again ; he is hollow-eyed and gaunt. ' Hello ! what ' s the matter? You don ' t look right. ' ' Oh, I ' ve been dieting this week accord- ing to instructions, and it ' s doing me up ; I ' m going to stop it, too. ' Another week passes ; he is round and sleek. ' Why, what have you been doing to yourself? You ' re looking fine. ' ' You bet you ; I feel fine, too. I ' ve stopped dieting ; I ' ve been eating as much as I wanted of any and everything this week. I ' m drinking my six cups of coffee a day now, and eating pie and cake in proportion. ' ' Been running any? ' ' No; I ' m going down this evening, though, and see if I can ' t run a mile in five- twenty. Be down? ' ' Yes. ' About five o ' clock I go down, smiling to myself. The athlete is there, and starts off on his mile full of life and confi- dence. But at the end of the third lap he begins to look worried, slackens his pace, and says he has a pain. But he struggles on under his burden of coffee, pie and pain, and on the home-stretch runs a desperate race for the inside track with a big fat snail : time, 5:40. The athlete looks pale, and his eyes are half shut. He walks toward the gym unsteadily, like one broken in body and spirit. An hour ago he was full of courage and hope ; now he is in the depths. Such is his life. " Sam stood a few moments with his nose pressed thoughtfully regret- fully, the old man thought against the door pane ; then turning he said cheerfully, " But it ' s better to be an athlete than a dig. ' ' A dig ! ' answered his father; " what ' s a dig? " Said Sam, smiling at the elder ' s innocence of college slang, " do you see that chap over there by the door? Well, he ' s a dig. He doesn ' t look as though he enjoyed life much, does he? He doesn ' t either. He is so bent on getting first sections, and on being in the race for the medal, that he has missed the spirit of college life completely. He wouldn ' t, on any account, be seen out with the boys after dark, or in the daylight either, for that matter. He was never known to take part in a rush or class-demonstration of any kind. No ; I never heard any one say before that he looked like an anarchist. I hardly think so, though ; for it ' s certain he is no communist. On the contrary, he is a firm believer in the principle of individualism. He takes pains to separate himself completely from the students as a body. He is never seen at class meetings nor at glees ; and I belie ve he wouldn ' t even have his picture taken with the class if he were not so fond of seeing his own precious phiz on cardboard. For, like all self-centered men, he is vain. When was he ever known to cut? except when What ' s-his-name cut, who also has his eye on the medal, or to talk to a Co-ed ? In the library he segregates him- self in a corner, and there sits, with his head hung over a book, as though 120 both his head and his life were burdensome. He doesn ' t run, nor play ball, nor dance, nor sing in the hall-ways, nor rush, nor haze, nor smoke, nor booze, by which I mean that he never sleeps, nor talk to Co-eds, nor cut, nor whisper in class, nor comb his hair very often. In fact he is making making college life as earthy as possible ; though I suppose he thinks he is making it purely intellectual. He drives every bit of sentiment and fancy out of it, and makes it a dull, grinding mechanism, not even lubricated with the oil of good-fellowship. " " Well, " said the old gentleman, as he shook hands with his boy and started for the train, " you ' ve got some queer customers here. I had no idea there was such a motley crowd. Good-bye, my boy. Don ' t get it into your head that I am a millionaire, or that you are the most superior man in the college; don ' t bore people to death, nor run yourself to death, nor degenerate into a dig. ' ' ITHIN the class There ' s none so blithe, so sweet as she. Within the class I seek her smile ; and yet, alas, She turns her sunny face from me, Nor even cares that I should be Within the class. 121 A MUSICAL BCJKLESQUE IN PROLOGUE AND ONE ACT, Cbaracters: REV. U. B. Bi,ODE, missionary to Samoa. JOHNO, native Samoan afterwards PATSY McPuu,, a Buckley lamb. HIZNIBS, native Samoan afterwards student, dig and cynic. DEi iyUi A, native maiden afterwards Co-ed. ANTEEKA, native maiden of a certain age. KANTAGEiv ' , professor of the tran cendent isness of the everlasting I. BURR ' i members of the Mutual Admiration Society. BINALBA DERGROSSTEMANN, professor of all the languages under the sun in general, German in particular. Bi,ONDEiv (the Troubadour), professor of English aesthetics and the drama, according to Freytag. KERRY, professor of Polly Kon. DICKARDSON, professor of L,atin and polite slang. HAM, professor of Irish history and Catholicism. RABBITS, professor of the hypothetical relative. " THE COLONEL, " professor of mathematics and facetiae. LIEUT. DOI,PHUS, martinet and militaire. KINI.AY FOOK, winder of red tape. DR. PAIN, dispenser of exemptions from drill. L EMON, prince of silence, and assistant librarian. " THE JUDGE, " superintendent of the ' versity bell. ROSIAH JOYCE, leader of the alumni. PREX OP THE REGENTS. HEADLESS FIGURE OF THE ' VERSITY. SHADES of Schiller, Horace, Oilman, Reid, Holden and Davis, Messenger, U. C. Police, Goat, Dogs (Socrates, Timothy). Choruses of Savages, Regents, Students, Alumni, Roughs. THE PRESIDENT OF THE ' VERSITY. 122 of tbe SCENE : OF KLEEBER, SAMOA, on sea-coast. Luxuriant tropical scenery, with the sea in the distance. A crowd of fantastically dressed Samoans discovered. Dellula is seated in the center of the stage, eating bananas with great gusto.] CHORUS OF SAMOANS. AIR: " Jolly Sophomore. " We ' re natives of Samoa, boys ; we ' re natives of Samoa ; We ' re natives of Samoa, boys ; we ' re natives of Samoa ; We ' re bold and bad and tougher than you ' ve ever seen before, So tip your flip, widout no lip, to the natives of Samoa. [They give a medley of college yells. A vessel crosses the sea at a distance, and the natives run off, with the exception of Jo ino, Hiznibs and Dellula, the first two of whom begin threatening each other.] DEWJL.A. Oh, dear; they ' re at it again ! I must do something to stop them. SONG. AIR: " If you go in. " " lolanthe. " DELLULA. Maiden am I, Guileless and shy, Quite alone and unprotected ; But you must know, If you ' re too slow, I can kick if I ' m neglected. ALL. She can kick if she ' s neglected. We must not make statements rash. But we think she ' s on the mash ; And may we be of chumps the worst, If we don ' t try to get there first. HIZNIBS. I am a dig ; Conies and trig. Are my daily recreation. Logic and phil- osophy will Be my highest consummation. ALL. Be his highest consummation. This will not your charms enhance. You don ' t stand a ghost of a chance. In your hopes be not too rash ; None of these things will bring hard cash. 123 JOHNO. Johno ' s my name ; Great is my fame In societies athletic. I was born With deepest scorn Of all arts and things aesthetic. ALL. Of all arts and things aesthetic. We have nothing else to say. Let him go and have his way; For if we don ' t we ' 11 be surprised If we are not all paralyzed. [Johno goes to Dellula, who receives him with favor. Hiznibs is jealous, and is pestered by Anteeka, who has just entered.] Let me gaze upon thee, my beloved ; for thy love is better Well, your ' s isn ' t: it ' s worse than Hag- ANTEEKA (to Hiznibs}. than wine. Hiz. (with disgust}. Better than wine ! gerty ' s. ANT. Pity me, cruel one. You didn ' t treat me like this in the old, old days when we used to whisper fondly in the alcoves. Nay, man Hiz. No ; Layman. ANT. Do not trifle with me, Hizzy; but listen to my wail of woe. Would that thy brawny arms might embrace this willowy form Hiz. Armes ! Shades of Cook! This is the last blow! [She approaches him wheedlingly] Go ' way, you shameless thing; you shock me! [JOHNO jeers at HIZ- NIBS; both advance threateningly. ] What do you mean, you elephantine monstrosity ! JOHNO. What! [showing muscle}. Call that a monstrosity? What do you know about athletics, you shade of a U. P. graduate ? Hiz. By Shakespeare, anything but that ! Prepare to die ! [They prepare for a duel, despite the efforts of Dellula and Anteeka. Burlesque fight; Joh no with club, Hiznibs with his Minto. Hiznibs is finally thrown, and Johno is about to dispatch him, when Hiznibs opens " Minto. " J Hiz. Mr. Minto says [Johno falls as if he were shot; and Hiznibs, rising to his feet, is about to brain him with the uplifted book, when wild yells are heard outside, and enter Blode, pursued by savages.] BLODE [raising both arms]. Peace be upon this wild and woolly flock ! [Yells.] Nay, calm thyselves, brethren. Blessed are the meek, for they shall inherit the earth yells ; but, brethren, you act as if you wanted the universe with a fence around it. [Yells.] Why this unseemly turmoil ? [As he is pausing for a reply enter two savages with a big black pot, which they arrange in c. of stage, while another puts a patent coal-oil stove beneath it.] BLODE. Shade of Chrysostom, but things are beginning to look rather warm. What shall I do, pray or sing? Perhaps it is my duty to pray; but, as my fond father used to say, self-preservation is the first law of nature ; and I am very much mistaken if this is not one of the most complete cases of preservation I ever saw or felt. Pre- served missionary! [Looks at pot with a shudder.] I ' ll sing, or try to; and if that does not overcome them nothing will. 124 SONG. When I took my degree as a Doctor of U., Said I to myself, said I, " I ' ll travel all over strange countries to see, " Said I to myself, said I. " So I ' ve been the world o ' er from New York to Siam, And struck the word home like a battering ram; And for all of my piety, see where I am, " Say I to myself, say I. When I read of the martyrs from Peter to Paul, Said I to myself, said I, " I ' d like to become quite the greatest of all, " Said I to myself, said I. " Now its all very well to adore the ideal, But things are quite changed when you come to the real; If you do not believe it, just think how I feel, " Say I to myself, say I. Of converting the heathen I ' ve studied perforce, And said I to myself, said I, " ' Twill be just like the book, as a matter of course, Said I to myself, said I. " But as all who have tried it can easily see, The book and the fact don ' t exactly agree ; In proof of which statement just get on to me, " Say I to myself, say I. [While he is singing the savages stop their ears and dance with rage, while others seize him, tear open his carpet-bag and take out tracts. 1 BI,ODE. There is rich food for you, brethren. Digest the contents well, and ye shall soon enter the Golden Gate. Would I were there myself! But to be sent there by boiling ! Shade of Peter, pity me ! [Savages attempt to eat tracts, ivhich disagree with them. They utter yells of rage, seize BI.ODE and drag him towards the pot. ANT. He shall live if he will be mine ! [Savages gesture to BLODE, pointing first to pot and then to ANTEEKA.] BtODE. What ! That ? Boil me first ! [JOHNO makes signs that they want a match. ' } Well! If I were accustomed to express myself in the language of the vulgar worldly, I should say that you had the most stupendous gall! [savages threaten him} but, since you insist [Hands JOHNO match-case .] Give it back I may need it at some future day. Farewell, brethren ; I forgive you for your unseemly impoliteness. I earnestly pray that ye may repent sorely of your deed. Boiled missionary is apt to disagree with you, especially such a hard-shell one as I. . j Ow ! [Savages put him in the pot, and be- gin to dance about it in a ring.} CHORUS OF NATIVES. AIR: " Billy McGee, McGaw. " O, come and taste this delicate crumb Sing ah, and ah, and ah ; For it soon will leave for the kingdom come Sing ah, and ah, and ah. It soon will leave for the kingdom come ; And the soup will be better than Haggerty ' s rum ; So we ' 11 all smack our lips and cry, ah, ah, ah. [Bis.} 125 v [During the chorus the pot begins to steam, and Blade seems to be rather uncomfortable, but shows no signs of boiling, much to the disgust of the natives. t A wo is about to brain him with a club, when the measured tramp of feet is heard outside and enter Board of Regents, followed by savages with baggage.] PREX. Hold! Release him ! [BLODE takes refuge behind the Regents. ' } Is this the island of Samoa? [Music, " Trial by Jury. " ' ] JOHNO. It is. PREX. Then cease this wild uproar, and listen to the song of we gents. JOHNO. Who are you? PREX. We are the Regents. REGENTS. All hail, great chief ! As we had planned, To our relief We ' ve reached the land ; And ' mid the thick Of ocean ' s roar, We were quite sick To reach the shore. PREX. I ' m the pompous Prex of this worshipful Board ; And a tough one to split you ' ll find it. With political scars we ' re all of us scored ; But really we none of us mind it. We ' re Reps and Dems, just halt and half, For the peace of political parties ; And,in short you must really pardon my laugh We are deucedly foxy old hearties. CHORUS. And, in short, etc. PREX. We sit and blink, and look learned and wise, And in ease and luxury revel ; But our private aims are of such a size That the ' Versity goes to the devil. We choose a Prex who our fancy suits, With lots of political backing ; But if of genius he shows the fruits, We send him immejitly packing. CHORUS. But if of genius, etc. PREX. I was made one by a pull, ALL. And a big pull, too ! PREX. I was made one by a pull, - ALL. And a big pull, too ! On our eyes there is no wool, And with grief our hearts are full, When we hear ' twas by a pull, And a big pull, too ! PREX. Oh ! natives all, incline a listening ear; And I will tell just what has brought us here : And in few phrases, plain and uncomplex I ' ll tell you how I came to be a Prex. CHORUS. He ; ll tell you how he came to be a Prex. PREX. I was born in ' Frisco, in a small back room, And nothing did amount ter ; And to wait on customers seemed my doom, On a second-hand dry-goods counter. But I soon got into a political ring, To the Goveuor paid my allegiance ; And for sake of my c ash, they did the right thing By making me Prex of the Regents. CHORUS. And for sake of his cash, etc. PREX. Yes, now I ' m a Prex, ALL. And a proud Prex, too ! PREX. Yes, now I ' m a Prex, ALL. And a proud Prex, too ! PREX. And in spite of lex and rex, I will stand upon your necks, Because I am a Prex, ALL. And a proud Prex, too ! 126 Blessings be upon you, my dear, dear brother. I have never been so near the edge of this vale of tears before. I have often been in hot water PREX. So have we, brother ; in fact, we always are. But since we have helped you out of it, suppose you introduce us to these interesting children of Samoa. Ve insist on formalities even here. You have enjoyed a much closer communion with them than ourselves [Bi.ODE shudders and looks at pot}, and we desire to address them. Command them to listen. BIODE. Speak only, august presence, and the very trees will cease to wave their branches, the very birds to sing, and all Nature will wait in breathless silence to listen to your words of wisdom. And, besides, I must confess that I am rather nervous about speaking to these guileless heathen, untutored children of Nature as they are. They are altogether too natural; in fact, I much prefer the cold and artificial hollowness of civilization. Our relations have been rather strained of late, in fact (looking at shrunken browsers, etc.], altogether too much so. Suppose you speak to them yourself. I ' 11 back you up. PREX. What, ho, ye guileless children of Samoa ! [Savages leave baggage and gather at side of stage, DEWvUivA, ANTEEKA, JOHNO and HIZNIBS in front. During speech byplay between PREX and DEi i,ur v A.] Ladies and gentlemen [DEi uivA smiles coquettishly at PREX and waves fan}: We have come to this benighted country as ser- vants very humble servants of His Excellency Governor Markham, to give you a little surprise, in short, to found a universi ' y. [Yells. " ] The institution will be run according to the most approved methods of modern politics, and will offer an admirable opportunity for any ambitious and reasonably servile man of means to try the power of a well-directed pull. There will be a president, a very important functionary. He will be elected by Us, with a great big U, principally for the sake of being bull-dozed by Us, with a great big U, until he either truckles to us, as all right-minded college presidents should do, or leaves in disgust. This will be repeated indefinitely, much to the general improvement of the aforesaid institution. We ourselves don ' t know much about educa- tion we don ' t need to. We are simply hard-headed, practical business men, and will run the institution on hard-headed, practical business principles. We repeat, that the institu- tion will be run on political principles, and for the sake of politics not education. The generally current idea that the purpose of the State University is the fostering of the higher education is all wrong. It ' s not practical, and doesn ' t admit of being pursued on a cash basis. So the higher education may go " where the woodbine twineth. " We propose to found the institution at once. Does anybody make the motion ? DEI,. Bxcuse me. sir ; I hope you will not think it uumaidenly to speak to you without a formal introduction, but I couldn ' t resist the temptation. [PREX highly flat- tered.} And besides, I have a favor to ask of you. PREX (blandly}. I should " really like to serve you, but I ' ve just spent my last cent at Madame Grubelstein ' s. DEI,. Oh, it ' s not that ! I wanted to make a petition about the new university. PREX. What, already? DEI,. Just a little one. Do listen to it just for my sake. PREX. Well, your reasoning is not particularly logical, but it ' s nice; so warble away to your heart ' s content, and I ' 11 absorb all I can. 127 SONG. AIR: " When first mv old, old love knew. " " Trial by Jury. " DELLULA. I am a maiden fair to see, As any judge can tell ; Of all this wild community I am the reigning belle. Yet wonder not if I assert My tender heart doth yearn, Not, Regents great, to live and flirt, Ah, no, to live and learn. All foibles feminine and vain I hereby cast away ; And ne ' er shall I commit again The follies of to-day: So when to-night you lie and yawn Within your little beds, Make this resolve before the dawn, Matriculate Co-eds ! PREX. Well, that settles it. Co-education is adopted. DEI,. Oh, thank you, sir ! You are so kind ! [Kisses his hand, which he forthwith wraps in a large bandana, and rests tenderly on his bosoin. PREX. Farewell, Dellula, first and fairest of the Co-eds of Lifcal. DHL,. Farewell, my own. Oh ! [covering face with hands ' ] what have I said ? PREX. ' Twas ever thus! I have a wife at home. [Weeps. But a truce to this emotion ; I forgot for the moment that I was a hard-headed, practical business man. To begin again, after this interesting interruption We propose to found the institution at once. Does anybody make the motion ? BivODE. I make the motion. PREX. Any second ? BLODE. I second the motion. PREX. Scarcely parliamentary, but I suppose it don ' t matter in Samoa. It has been moved and seconded that a university be founded here, under the conditions above named. All those in favor will signify the same by saying aye. BLODE. Aye. DEI,, (smiling at PREX). Yes. PREX. Contrary minded, no. Ai,!,. No ! PREX. Ayes have it. The motion is carried. [Savages wail with grief. ' } But stop : we have forgotten something : we need a secretary. BLODE. Ah, no ! Do not ask me to accept. I am far too humble to serve you in the meanest capacity. And besides, I know nothing of such worldly employments. I would not fill the bill. PREX. Excuse us, brother, but we think you would. Have you ever made it a point of honor to disagree with everybody under the sun, on every conceivable occasion, to make yourself obnoxious and generally disagreeable to the world in general, and those to whom you owe most in particular ? In short, have you done your best to make all worthy men wish that you were where the wicked cease from troubling, and the weary are at rest ? BLODE. Well, with all due humility, I think I can answer yes. PREX. And you have succeeded ? BI ODE. Beyond my wildest expectations. 128 PREX. Then you are admirably qualified for the position of chief kicker to the Board of Regents of the University of L-ifcal. Will you accept ? BLODE. Upon reconsideration, I think I will. PREX. Then I make the motion that the Rev. U. B. Blode be forthwith installed chief kicker to the Board of Regents of the University of L ifcal, with the pomp and ceremony due to such an august installation. Is the motion seconded ? BLODE (after a general silence}. I second the motion. PREX. Scarcely parliamentary, but it don ' t matter in Samoa. Those in favor of the motion will signify the same by saying aye. DEI,, and Hiz. Aye. PREX. Contrary minded, no. ALL NATIVES. No. PREX. Ayes have it. The motion is carried. Let the Rev. U. B. BLODE be forth- with installed. _Blode is installed by being wound with red tape; and the Regents, fol- lowed by Blode, march pompously around the stage. .] PREX. For I am a Prex, CHO. And a proud Prex, too. [Exit Regents, followed by Blode. General pillage of baggage follows; great uproar; contents of trunks removed and distributed among savages. Dellula dons a jaunty blazer, puts five or six assorted collars around his neck, upside down, Hiznibs puts a pair of cuffs about his ankles, and Anteeka claps on a battered plug. At length, enter Blode, with vast blank-book, labeled " Kicks, " and package of signs, each bearing legend, ' ' This belongs to the State. " All savages save Dellula, Johno, Hiznibs and Anteeka run off with booty.] BLODE. Here, here! What ' s this? What ' s this? This ' 11 never do. All these things belong to the State. Observe these signs. [Affixes them to trunks, etc., and upon backs of natives. Who ' s responsible for this? _fiercely . DEL. I am, an ' ' t please you, sir. Hiz. And I, your worshipful reverence. ANT. (defiantly " }. And I ! JOHNO (belligerently}. And I ! What are you going to do about it ? BLODE. Oh, nothing, nothing, so long as I get my commission ; and besides I don ' t like to be impolite to a lady. Pillage the baggage all you want ; it ' 11 make things interesting for the Professors. _Exit. ] [Yells outside. Enter, escorted by savages, procession of Professors as follows : Blode leading with pom- pous stride, Kantagel, Dergrosstemann arm in arm with the Shade of Schiller, Dallem and Kubbard hold of hands, Dickardson with large book labeled, " Polite Slang, " and arm in arm with the Shade of Horace carrying large round box labeled, " Eye Salve, " Rabbits carrying a red-hot stove, Ham suck- ing a pencil, " The Colonel " with a speckled hen, Kerry with a great book labeled, " Hogan on the Constitution, " Dr. Pain with stomach pump, U. C. Police in Irish style; several lead dogs. The pro- cession marches slowly around the stage.] CHORUS. AIR: " Wild man of Borneo.- ' The Profs of the ' Versity have just come to town. [Four times. " ) The dogs of the Profs of the ' Versitj 7 have just come to town. [Four times.] The tails of the dogs, etc. [As last strains close, Blade halts the procession, faces it about, and struts domineeringly down the line, examining the Profs from head to foot.] BLODE. Pretty queer-looking lot, but you ' 11 do in Samoa. I suppose you all know that, from the time you set foot on shore, you belong to the State. The State owns every- thing, and " we represent the State. " All personal property may be retained after being examined by me. Contraband goods strictly prohibited, cigars, alcoholic drinks, novels, love-letters, back themes and wives. Got any of those things about you ? PROFS, (angril} ' ]. No ! BLODE. Don ' t believe you. Disbelieve everybody on principle. Shell out, or it ' 11 be the worse for you. KANT. Most illogical and unphilosophical ! I emphatically object ! DERG. Disgrazeful ! I gif you my rezignation ! [Chestnut bells outside.] SCHILLER. Donder und Blitzen ! Du Ga gengesch lack tingewesemvordenbuchser ! DuLLEM and BUBBARD. I think he ' s real mean. Mr. Minto don ' t say anything about this. DICKARDSON. Deucedly rum old chappy, b ' jove ! Eh, Horace? HORACE. Ohe, ohe ! My nomen is muddus ! RABBITS. Cold day for me ! HAM. Mothst remahkable man ! KERRY. Br-r, er-r I cannot express my feelings er ! U. C. POLICE. To the divil wid the man. BLODE. Here, here! This is rebellion. I ' m the Secretary, d ' ye understand? The Secretary ! and I will be obeyed ! Open your pockets ! KANT. At him, oh suffering brothers, and crush this viper one and all? [They advance upon Blode in a body, and drive him cringing towaids wings amid low and tragic music. As they are about to strike him down yells are heard outside, and messenger boy runs in with great message and hands it to Blode, who opens it eagerly and takes therefrom a formidable looking docu- ment with great red seal. ] BLODE. Ha, ha ! Ha, ha ! Foiled, foiled ! Hear and tremble, oh ye minions of the Regents. [Reads paper. " We, the Worshipful Board of Regents of the University of Lifcal, do hereby command that all members of the faculty of the aforesaid institution do forthwith submit themselves to be bullied, browbeaten and generally bulldozed by the REV. U. B. BLODE, our regularly appointed officer for that purpose. In witness of which we affix our hands and seals. " Yield, ye minions, yield. PROFS. Never ! BLODE. What? Never? [Loud wails outside. PROFS shrink back in horror. Yield, or I ' 11 say it again ! PROFS. We yield, we yield ! Spare us ! BLODE. Kneel then, and do me your obeisance ! [Mounts a trunk, and all out KANTAGEL, SCHILLER and HORACE kneel. BLODE strikes attitude.] The world is mine ! [Curtain falls amid tinkling of chestnut bells, ,] 130 Bet 1, Gbe Confounding of tbe ' SCENE I. THE HAUNTED AND THE HAUNTERS. [Blade ' s office, sumptuously adorned with red tape Blode seated at desk r., which is covered a foot high with papers, etc.; vast paper basket at end of desk ; tall page standing behind Blade ' s chair. Kinlay Fook at desk . dozing over huge tome labeled ' Blackstone " At back of stage, row of clerks busily engaged in copying. As curtain rises Blode is scribbling furiously, Fook sound asleep, and page gazing at Blode with fearful eye.] CHORUS OF CLERKS: " We ' re tired now and sleepy too. " BLODE. Hem! [Page starts iv ' th terror and FOOK lifts his head suddenly and opens his eyes, only to close them immediately. ' } Here, boy ! take these papers to the clerks, and be quick about it. [Page rushes to clerks with papers and back again. Same, bis. As boy is coming back he stumbles and falls, ,] There, there, be careful of that floor : it belongs to the State and you ' ve made a dent in it. MR. FOOK. _No answer.] MR. FOOK ! [Xo answer.] MR. FOOK ! ! [Fook starts, opens eyes and gazes at BLODE stupidly. ' ] Humph! awake at last, eh? Well, can you keep awake long enough to listen to what I ' ve got to say ? FOOK [yawning]. I ' 11 try. BLODE. Then deduct seventy-five cents from the page ' s salary ; he must be taught to be more careful. [Page weeps.] Here, now ! stop that blubbering. If it occurs again I ' 11 make you sweep the boys ' room twice a day think of that and tremble ! [Turns to desk, scribbles for a few minutes at a long scroll, then rises and cows to front of stage. At end of each verse, loud chord sounded, at which FOOK starts from his sleep, only to close his eyes immediately.] SONG. AIR: ' ' I ' ve got ' em on the list. " " Mikado. " I ' m king of all the kickers, and of things that must be kicked ; I ' ve got a little list, I ' ve got a little list. From high and low and rich and poor my victims have been picked And they never would be missed, they never would be missed. I ' 11 terrify and paralyze all things in earth and sky; The leaves won ' t dare to rustle, nor the birdies dare to fly. The world is wrong from pole to pole ; but I can set it right: I ' 11 knock the will of Providence distinctly out of sight, And run the world to suit myself; and really, I insist, That nothing would be missed, that nothing would be missed. CHORUS : Yes, nothing would be missed, Oh! nothing would be missed. The couples who in alcoves make love upon the sly, And in whispering persist, I ' ve got them on the list ; And men who talk in reading-rooms till the swallows homeward fly. They never would be missed, they never would be missed. The man who knows it all and yet does nothing else but flunk ; The girl who thinks that cutting men is showing off her spunk; The Co-ed with a mission and a lachrymosal eye, Who ' s always trying to convert the lost upon the sly ; And men who in adorning walls with scurrile verse persist They ' d none of ' em be missed, they ' d none of ' em be missed. CHORUS : He| ' s got ' em on the list, And they ' d none of ' em be missed. 131 The girl who thinks its womanly to satirize her sex, And who never will desist, I ' ve got her on the list. The man who ne ' er to pay up his assessment recollects, He never would be missed, he never would be missed. The Profs who spend their leisure writing sonnets to Co-eds, And who go a masquerading when they should be in their beds ; And Sophomores who act in class like babies overgrown ; And Freshmen, men or maids, who dare to call their souls their own ; And, in a word, all persons who my sovereign will resist, I ' ve got ' em on the list, I ' ve got ' em on the list. CHORUS : He ' s got ' em on the list, And they never would be missed. [He hands scroll to page, who rushes with it to clerks, and back to his place as before, and Blade returns to his desk.] And now to business [clerks moan]. MR. FOOK ! [Silence. ' } MR. FOOK! ! {Silence. " ] MR. FOOK ! ! ! FOOK {in dreamy tones ' ]. Yes, sir. BLODE. Any petitions ? FOOK (sleepily}. Yes, sir. BLODE. Hand ' em to me, then. [To page.} Go and get ' em! [He does so, and as FOOK is handing them to him, he goes to sleep, again.} " Hem ! hem ! [Page trem- bles.} Let ' s see, let ' s see [looking over petitions}. Humph! Same old thing. Same old thing. [Reading.] " The Committee on Grounds and Buildings hereby petition that the north hall meeting-room for male students be made decent enough to enter with clean clothes. " Nonsense! Room ' s good enough for ' em [puts petition in waste basket]. " They further request that north hall be made strong enough to stand the summer zephyrs. " Worse still, worse still ; let it fall. I ' 11 get a percentage on the insurance [puts in basket}. " The Blue and Gold staff humbly petition that during the remainder of the term they may have the use of the room which has from time im- memorial been used for that purpose. " What audacity ! What unparalleled audacity ! Why, the officers of the University Battalion need that room to loaf in; and which is the more important, their loafing, or the prosperity of that libelous and contaminating publication? Why, their loafing, of course. You don ' t get that room edit it on the campus [puts in basket}. " The Professors of the University " that ' s enough ! The Professors don ' t get anything out of the Regents, if I can help it. That ' s what I ' m here for to make things disagreeable for them, and give the Regents leisure to carry on their little private schemes. That for the Professors, from DULLEM to KANTAGEI, [puts in basket}. [Enter stealthily a spy ; hands BLODE a paper, and exits silently. BU DE opens it.} What ! what ! Can I believe my eyes ? Lieutenant Henryson has actually allowed the cadets to sell $i 60 worth of empty cartridge shells to buy anmni- tion with ? Unprecedently atrocious ! abominable ! disgraceful ! Why, he ' 11 be allow- ing them to sell the bullets shot at target practice for old junk next ! This must be attended to ! This must be attended to ! I ' 11 telephone President Harrison at once. [Goes to telephone.} Hello, central. Connect me with the White House. No, not the dry goods store, that White House at Washington. [Pause bell.} Ah ! Is that the President. Yes ? Delighted to see you, sir. I say delighted to see you, sir. [Aside.] Blame his deaf old head. Secretary BI ODE? Who is he? Chief kicker to the University of Lifcal. Never heard of him ? Surprising ! If you haven ' t, it has been through no fault of his. Wish to speak on war business. Speak to Secretary of War? Very well, your Excellency. [Rings. ' ] Is this the Secretary of War? Is this the Secretary of War ? Ah ! I wish to speak to you on a matter of great im- 132 portance, a matter connected with your department. No, Fort Point is still standing. Very well, I ' 11 come to the point at once. Lieutenant Henryson has dared to give the cadets permission to sell $1.60 worth of empty cartridge shells. What, can I believe my ears ? Profanity from these august lips ! Shocking ! [Drops telephone, from which issues a rasping sound, as of swearing in a phonograph.] Crushed again! Crushed again! Mr. FOOK ! {Silence.] Mr. FOOK ! ! FOOK (starting from slumber, as before}. Sir? BLODE. Are you a master of emotive language ? FOOK. I can swear on strong pressure, sir. BLODE. Then do it for my sake. FOOK (with great effort}. Dash it all ! [Falls asleep as last word leaves his lips.] BLODE. Ah, that does me good ; that does me good. And my soul ' s none the worse for it. How handy it is to hire another man to commit your small vices for you ! Ah {shaking head sadly], the government of this country is hopelessly corrupt, and scorns to recognize true merit. But I must remember that the supreme reward of all good deeds done on this vale of tears lies beyond ; we cannot hope for it here. But I ' ll bide my time: I ' ll bide my time! That reminds me. [Looks at watch.] Shade of Solomon ! its ten to twelve already. [To page.] Get out, you little wretch ! [Page skurries off] [To clerks] You can go, now; but be on hand promptly at four in the morning. I ' ve a multitude of kicks to make. [Exit clerks, singing " Glory Hallelu- jah. " ] Mr. FOOK. Silence.] Mr. FOOK ! Drat the man! Will nothing wake him? [Voice without: " Elks ' ball to-night; Elks ' ball to-night I ' ' FOOK awakes, looks pleasantly dazed and trots off in haste. ] Queer world this. I would ponder on my past, and review my BLODE. Ha ! ha ! rise in power, from pot to Secretary ' s desk. MEDITATIVELY. In days of old, when Oilman ruled the roost, Monarch of men, his breast of triple brass Withstood the carking darts of lesser men, And left him master. In serene supremacy He ruled the ' Versity had made it great, Brilliant and glorious in the eyes of men, Had not the Regents, stalwart men and true, Badgered and baited him to desperation, Till, mad with hopelessness at their stupidity, He fied, and left poor Berkeley to its fate. Before he wandered to the Eastern sea, The Secretary of the Board of Regents, In name, was mud, a servile copyist, Who but transcribed the words of greater men, And sought no more. But after Oilman ' s going, Freed from the chastening of that master-mind, The Regents rose in ruption, ramped and roared, And burrowed in the files o ' the statute law ; And then, when all was in confusion dire, They took the several statutes, one by one, Put them in hat, and drew ; and those that came With right side uppermost they straight decreed Should designate the Secretary ' s functions ; The rest should fix the duties of the Prex. Thus was the law decided; and they slept In calm content at duty nobly done. Then, from this mess of aptly muddled law Arose my power, and straightway grew and grew, Like some dark fungus of the tropic world, That, in the shortness of a summer ' s night, From sightless seed becomes a foul abortion And tops the tallest ferns. And here am I, Confirmed in power, the servant of the Regents, Yet, like all servitors grown gray in service, With influence o ' er my lords, in short, a pull. My duties manifold, so very general, That no sane man or woman on this earth May tell where they begin and where they end. Howe ' er that be, in refuge of the law, I fume and fret, and vent my venomed spleen On one and all, from Prexy to Judge Gleason. The Regents, where are they? Stout men of trade, What reck they of the ' Versity ? Immersed In pull of politics, or stress of business, They toil and slave within the distant city, Laying up golden treasures for themselves, That moths corrupt and thieves break through and steal : And now and then, some seven times a year, Drop into Berkeley, in a casual way, Chat with their honored friend, the President, Listen to all his prayers, smile blandly at them, And straight forget them. Then they come to me 133 And hear my story, smile upon my suit, Grant all I ask, and leave. Then I, my masters, Then I, supreme in my autocracy, May snap my fingers at the proudest Prex That e ' er wore glasses, and may say to all, Ye come not to the Regents, save through me. And what bright star, through all my devious course, Gleaming amid the depths o ' the distant sky, Has lured me on my way? What is the end Of this my mad career ? Why, what but this ? As all men know, I am the servile minion Of all the Regents slave and master too. And what may I, for all all my years of labor, Expect as due reward ? But one thing ' s left To give me, that I deign to contemplate, The Presidency, aye, the Presidency ! Live 011 that hope, my soul ! [Sell begins to toll twelve.} As Shakespeare says, It is the still and witching hour of night, When mortals yawn, and long to go to bed. I ' 11 go myself. [Rises.] [As he does so, enter ghosts of departed Presidents, as follows: Oilman, tall, stately and dignified, labeled on back, " What Berkeley has lost Hopkins has won; " Reid, small, thin and scholastic looking, in costume of pedagogue, with great bundle of switches, etc., labeled " Boss of Belmont ; " Holden, in astrologer ' s costume, with great, battered telescope, labeled " Is Mars Inhabited? " Da-vis, in miller ' s costume, labeled " Starr Mill Flour; " then two Regents, leading in heavy chains a head- less figure of U. C., classically draped. They file slowly about the stage to mournful music.] BLODE. Oh, holy smoke ! What ghastly shapes are these that break the peace Of this my midnight reverie ? Ye Gods, Avert the omen ! Speak, ye pallid shades ! Who are ye ? GHOST OF GILMAN. I am the shade of Gilman ; took and tremble ! GHOST OF REID. I am the wrath of Reid, made mad by thee ! GHOST OF HOLDEN. I am the ghost of Holden, son of Lick ! GHOST OF DAVIS. I am the spirit of Davis. Woe is me ! [Beats breast and flour flies out. ' } ALL. We come to haunt thee for thy sins. Beware ! BLODE. The shadows of departed Presidents ! My place is here. [Attempts to force himself between DAVIS and THE UNIVERSITY, when she repels him angrily. UNIVERSITY. Nay ! Back, thou rascal, back ! Tyrant audacious, hope not for a place In this sad line of martyrs, made by thee ! Nay, rather pause, and fall upon thy knees, And beg for their forgiveness. BLODE. What art thou, Thou ghastly shade, most dread to look upon? UNIVERSITY. I am the University as it is, Without a head, and hopeless e ' er to get one While Regents rule. But still within me lives The life inspired by former gracious rule. I am not dead, but live to conquer yet, To fight for right and battle ' gainst the wrong. Release me ! {Breaks from Regents.} Now for thee, thou puny man ! Thy punishment is come ! Be still and listen. Thy craft is deep, thy soul unscrupulous ; Thou wouldst outspan the sky, and beat amain At heaven ' s gate. Beware, rash one, beware ! Nay, listen ! Thou shalt gain thy purposed end : Be President, attain thy full desire, And rule like any King but in a dream- Dream out thy every wish, and in that dream Live in fulfillment of thy wanton power. Be happy ! Thou shalt dream, but thou shalt wake, And when that waking comes, beware ! beware ! ! Now sleep, I will thee, sleep ! 134 [She makes mesmeric pass at him, and he retreats, vainly struggling against her power, and at length succumbs and sinks to the ground. She places him in a ridiculous posture with the heel of one foot on the toe of the other, and covers his face with a huge bandana.] Come ! Oh, ye shadows of the noble dead, And gaze upon the man who tortured thee ! [The shades approach and stand in line, mournfully gazing at the prostrate body.] " We are such stuff As dreams are made of, and our little life Is rounded with a sleep. " [Rlode snores.] Curtain. SCENE II [Interlude]. THE COMING OF BLONDEL. [Corridor of North Hall ; placards and various notices affixed to wall. Cheers outside. Enter Blondel, attired in costume of mediaeval troubadour, trimmed with bright green ribbons ; at belt, a large candy-box labeled, " Maskey ' s Caramels ; " followed by stream o Co-eds, led by Dellula and Anteeka.] CHORUS OF MAIDENS. Twenty Love-sick Maidens We " " Patience. " Twenty love-sick Co-eds we. Love-sick all against our will : When we graduate, we ' 11 be Twenty love-sick Co-eds still. {Bis. with Dellula and Anteeka. Blondel distributes caramels and gum among the girls, and comes front, while the maidens group themselves at back, and begin to chew gum. Blondel takes off and extends hat.] SONG. " Come one, come a . " " Patience. " BLONDEL. Come one, come all, show your generosity ; Don ' t be kept away by any impecuniosity : Be assured that I sha ' n ' t feel the slightest animosity, If you ' 11 only pay your dime, and come and see the show. Come maid, come wife, bring your sons and daughters, madam. Let them come and gaze upon me, fairest of the sons of Adam, For on me there are no microbes, thanks to famous Dr. Radam, And you ' ll want to keep me in a case before you go. 135 I can rattle all the odes of Horace off, without a stammer ; Of aesthetics I have always been a most devoted crammer ; And you cannot rattle me upon the toughest German grammar, Dutch or Hebrew, French or Spanish, Greek or Hindustan. Of the sex that ' s called the weaker, I ' m a devotee ecstatic. I can dance the wicked waltzes in a way most acrobatic ; And in vilanelles and rondeaus, virelays and poems ecstatic, I ' m a most supremely perfect literary man. What ' s the matter with this touching little love-lyric, for instance ? O ' er the daisy-sprinkled meadow, Softly shades of evening pass. Quoth the lover, " Dost thou love me? " Quoth the maiden, " Go to grass ! " and he went. Or this subtle study of bird-life : Sing ho for the far-off Farallone, Where the pensive sea-gull hath his throne, And sits in the waning western light, And blinks and blinks from morn till night. Or this lyric of the city, after the manner of Frederick lyockyer : Oh, the streets alive with puppies, Madly making for your coat. If you ' re bit, jump o ' er a coppice, Or procure an antidote. Or this burst of passion : As bright as the star of the morning For the gleam of her eyes is occasioned Is the gleam of her luminous eyes ; By water and H3N ; As sweet as the violet at dawning And her passionate sighs are made sweeter The breath of her passionate sighs ; With a spice not known to men ; Her lips are as red as the roses And the roseate hue of her liplets That the latest in summer remain ; Is due to her Japanese paint ; In goddess-like grace she reposes ; And as to her form it looks queenly, But she gives me a pain. But like many another it aint. BLONDE!,. Small contributions will now be thankfully received. [Maidens file by him, each dropping a contribution in his outstretched hat, and receiving a caramel in return. The maidens are about to overwhelm him with embraces, when college bell rings outside, and he exits hurriedly, pursued by maidens. Great uproar behind scene, heard above tolling of bell. Scene shifts.] SCENE III. THE DREAM. [Mixture of assembly-room and library. Two alcoves at back of stage. Blade ' s prostrate form still lying at front of stage. Judge at back, pulling at bell-rope. Dellu la, Anteeka and Hiznibs in alcoves. As scene opens, Freshmen and Sophomores scuffling fiercely. Juniors and Seniors cheering them on. Co-eds weeping.] JUNIOR. Cheese it ! Here ' s LEMON ! [All rush to seats, and bow heads over their books. Enter Lemon, stealthily and silently, on tiptoe. Absolute silence. As he exits, Junior and Senior enter center alcove, where Dellula is seated. Immediately a murmur arises, which grows more and more pronounced, untill it reaches a roar. Enter Lemon, on tiptoe, desperat ely pulling out whole handsful of his hair. The Junior and Senior are immersed in their books. Anteeka and Hiznib laugh; and he siezes them both, and drags them off by main force.] 136 [coming from alcove ' ]. Oh, I ' m getting tired of this ! I ' m not afraid of L EMON in the least mean old thing. I : m going to sing just to see what he ' ll say about it. SONG. AIR: " Lullaby. " " Erminie. " Of maidens I ' m still the fairest the ' Versity has to show; And Seniors sigh As I pass by, I ' 11 have you all to know : First sections I ' ve got by the dozen, all won with the greatest ease; And what ' s still more Than I ' ve said before, I ' m queen of the K. A. T. ' s. Ah there ; every man and maiden L,ooks at me with longing eyes; Stay there ; deep with envy laden None can be as fair as I. [Sis.] Ah there, stay there. CO-ED. Oh, dear me ! She thinks she ' s so smart, just because she belongs to the K. A. T. ' s ! She ' s a cruel, cruel thing, and, and [begins to cry JUNIOR. Stop your scrap, girls. PREX ' s coming. [All, save Dellula, run off. Enter Blode and Patsy, arm in arm, followed submissively by the President.] JOHNO, my own, my ownest own ! [Stretches out arms appealingly to him. PATSY [embarrassed ' }. Who ' s der gal ? Call her off! DEI . Oh, you cruel, cruel man ! You ' ve broken my poor, poor, heart ! [Exil. {Judge rings bell. Enter Dullem and Bubbard, arm in arm ; Dullem with great Minto, Bubbard with marking-book. Followed by a class of Freshmen, they march around the stage, bowing obsequiously to Rlode and Patsy, singing.] FRESHMEN. SONG. AIR: " Onward, Christian soldiers. " We are little Freshmen Marching to our class, To be crammed with Minto Oh ! Alas, alas ! [Enter Dickardson, followed by a class of Sophomores. They march in the same way, singing.] SOPHOMORES. SONG. AIR: " I ' m a dude. " He ' s a dude, Of a brood That is reared at Harvard College ; And his pate, We may state, Is crammed with L,atin knowledge. Nevertheless, As we guess, Wherever he may rove, Or far or nigh, All men will cry, He ' s a gentleman born, b ' Jove ! 137 [Enter Blonde! , followed by class of Juniors led by Dellula, Hiznibs and Anteeka. March as before singing. JUNIORS. SONG. AIR: " For he ' s an Englishman. " " Pinafore. " For he ' s an Irishman, And he ' s a high, high stepper, he, And his temper ' s hot and peppery ; Deny it, if you can, Deny it, if you can. Yet his heart is rich and mellowy, And he ' s quite a jolly fellow, he, Free from the Regents ' ban, Free from the Regents ' ban. And as he loves to testify, " May my soul of souls be blest if I Am not an Irishman, Am not an Irishman ! " [Enter Dergr ' osstemann, followed by a class of Seniors singing.) SENIORS. SONG. AIR: " Buy a broom. " He ' s a modest little Deutscherman, Deutscherman, Deutscherman ; He ' s a modest little Deutscher, from South Germanee. He ' s genial and plastic, of temper elastic, And most enthusiastic, as you all soon will see. SONG. AIR: " That ' s what the dickey birds say. " " Erminie. " DERGROSSTEMANN. I ' m a modest little man of entoosiastic mind, And a smile such as you nefer saw. I haf studied Cherman poedry in a menner mozt refined, Und vept until my eyes were red and raw. I haf vondered ad die power of die Niebelungen I y ied, Und read Heine till my hair vas durning gray ; But ven in Schiller ' s works I die smallest verselein read, Vhy, dis is vot I always vant to zay : Oh, Schiller, ah, Schiller, Schiller vas der greadest pote; Ah, Schiller, oh, Schiller, read all dot he effer wrote. He ' s die greadest man in Chermany zince Goethe, und Villiam Dell vas die greadest blay ; Zo bow righd down and vorship him dods just vot I alvays zay ! I ' m a moze devoded studend of die newest modern Greek, Und read id mit die greadest ease ; Und of all modern languages, a liddle I can sbeak, As I vander ' neath die Eucalyptus drees : Bud I ' m modest as a girl, und my learning I despise, Veu to read die niazterbiezes I ezzay ; Und ven ad Goethe ' s " Faust " my emotion does arize, Vhy, dis is vot I alvays vant to zay : Oh, Goethe, ah, Goethe, lisden to my vail of voe ; Ah, Goethe, oh, Goethe, I haf alvays dold you zo. He ' s die greadest man in all die world zince Shakespeare, dispude my judgments as you may ; So bow righd down and vorship him dods just vot I alvays zay. Silence and attention ! As you all know, Mr. Patsy McPull, once an hon- ored student in this institution, and now a prominent member of the Buckley ring, and a most influential patron of this university, has taken the trouble, at my particular request, to come and witness the recitations, ask whatever questions he may desire, and 138 demand, as a representative of the Board of Regents, any changes in the administration, or curriculum, which his transcendent genius may suggest. PREX (rising sloiuly to his feet}. I protest. BI.ODE (domineeringly}. Sit down ! What have you so do with the running of this university ? You ' re only the President. PREX (sitting down}. I withdraw my protest. BI,ODE. Mr. McPull, wont you say a few words before the exercises begin ? I know the children would be glad to listen to you won ' t you, children. STUDENTS (doubtfully}. Yes. BI.ODE (threateningly). What ' s ' that ? what ' s that ? STUDENTS (enthusiastically}. Yes ! Oh, yes ! BI.ODE. Mr. McPull ? PATSY (rising}. My little kids, and feller students. I don ' t know whether you ' 11 get on ter the true inwardness of wot I ' m goin ' ter say to yer, but it goes, all the same. Yer all know wot I am, wooliest of all der Buckley lambs, and bound ter be a boss. Now all of yer ought ter want ter be bosses yerselves some day ; and der pur- pose of a state institooshun is ter fit yer fur dat posish. Wot must yer do ter get ter be one ? Jist wot I did. Cut all yer can, don ' t be too partickler about cheatin ' at yer Exes, and above all, try ter in- flooence der votes at der class elections. I hear der young ladies are good at dat, an ' if I was you I wouldn ' t let ' em get ahead o ' me in dat way. Dat ' s all. Fire away ! _Judge rings bell. ' ] BI,ODE. The exercises will now begin. Professor Dergrosstemann will address his class on a new and original topic, strange to most of you, the Greatness of Schiller. Professor ? DERG. Es you all know, gentlemen und ladies, die before you standing, a buk in die hand holding, into your faces looking, sometime under a eucalyptus twee standing, and other times on a blak horse widing, man is die German Professor, und ipso facto die gweatest apostle of entoosiasm dat die world hess ever seen, as it were. I myself am entoosiastic [smiles] ; I am so entoosiastic dat wen I go home in die night-time I fall down ectually exausted ; ectually. {Students laugh. ' } Still, wen I kum into die klass room, some of die students have die impudence to laf in my face. It cuts me to die quick ! Now, in wat direction is dis my entoosiasm turned ? In die direction of die blind admiration of die in Germany, since Goethe, gweatest of mudern poets, die autor of dat wonderful, onomato-poetic poem, " Die Song of die Bell. " Class sleeps. Die klass looks so sleepy. It makes me glum ; it makes me blase, as it were. Kum into die pwoper mood, will you please ? O, mot dat you wern not wood ! Wood in die old Anglo-Saxon sense. Now, dere is Mr. - - of die pwesent Senior klass; when he entered die university he did not know one word of German ; now after ten months he converses with me on all topics fweety, using die subjunctive of indiwect statement weadily. Now vas macht das ? Das inacht bekose wen he entered die klass he mastered die sechs gute deutsche setze spoken every dey in a German family, und especially bekose he fell wight into die spiwit of die work es dictated by die desk. He knew dat die desk knew more about it than he did. Now, if it were not for die prohibitory akt here in Berkeley, I would tweat dis young gentleman to soda water. I wonder can any die students give me die dewivation of dis word meershaum, I wonder? - Meer ; die sea, shaum, die foam ; hence meershaum, die seafoam ; hence seafoatn ; hence meershaum ; hence, according to die old superstitzion, die seafoam was 139 picked up along die sea beech and petwified into meershaum ; meershaum in die sense dat it was picked up. In dat sense, I wonder? Most intewesting ! Is it not? But before I begin to speak I will go on. Now, Goethe was infinitely supewior to Schiller in my mind. Goethe was pwismatic, twee-sided, as it were. Der are some good things in Shakespeare no doubt ; but Goethe ! Donner und Blitzen ! ! Now, in San Francisko dey pronounce dis name Gude, Goude, Go Thee ; but dese are all San Francisko ausdriicks. Just like in Germany dey call dis name Shakespeare, Shark-es- pe-are. Just like in France dey call my name Dergrusman und Dergouseman. But dis is not my name, is it? My name is Binalba Dergrosstemann, Professor of German language and literature. Now, just by die way, dere are four gweat Germans, wonderful, onomato-poetic men ; dey are, Goethe, Schiller, Lessing -- and modesty pwevents me fwom naming die other. But to go on wid Schiller. [Moans without.] [Enter Shade of Schiller. Dergrdsslemann follows it weeping, then returns dejectedly to his class.] BiyODE. Professors Dullem and Bubbard will rehearse their class in Miuto. PATSY. Wot? Studying in dat yet ? I ' d radder break rock ! [DuiyiyEM conducts the recitation, while BUBBARD records marks in a large book. Duly. Open books. [Class all rise at once, and open. No. i will please pronounce the first phrase. No. i. Mr. Minto says Very poorly pronounced. Sit down ! [BUBBARD marks in book. Next ? Mr. Minto says Still worse. Sit down. [BUBBARD records.] Next ! Mr. Minto says. Ah, admirable ! admirable ! You will make an accomplished English scholar Go to the head of the class. Mr. Bubbard, give her a cooky. The diligent student should be rewarded. BI,ODE. How do you approve of this marking system, Mr. McPull ? PATSY. Oh, dat goes, every time ! It puts der students on der same footin ' as der kindergarten kids, and teaches ' em to work, not for the good it ' 11 do ' em, but fer wot dey ' 11 git out of it. Dat ' s der spirit dat makes a good political jobber, an ' I ' m glad ter see dat its encouraged heea. Fire away. BiyODE. Mr. Dullem ? Duly. Now we ' 11 try again. [To j.] Will you please give me an instance of description ? No. 3. North Hall is an old clap-trap of a building, and draughty as a barn. Duly. Correct as a concrete example, but unhappily chosen. It shows a spirit of independent criticism which it is not the object of this course to foster. Go to the foot of the class. Dui,. There, there, don ' t mind, there ' s a good girl. I ' 11 write you a sonnet to-morrow, to make up for it. Duly. Will you give me an instance of narration, please ? No. i. About ' steen years ago, after a long discussion of plans for building North Hall, the Regents had decided to have it built of brick, when Mr. Mushit, a respected member of the Board, had a confidential conversation with his fellow-regents, the result of which was, that North Hall was built of wood, and became a glorious example of the ugly and flimsy in architecture. [BiyODE about to interfere.] PATSY. Oh, never mind, everybody knows dat. Dui,. No. 2. Dui,. No. 3. Duly. some day. 140 DUL. Correct as a concrete example, but your innuendo is in very bad taste. Go to the foot of the class. [BUBBARD marks in book. ' } Duly. Will you give me an example of exposition, please? No. 2. The reason Mr. Mushit did this was because he was running several lumber schooners up the coast, and was running a big lumber yard himself, so DUL. There, there, that will do. This censure of the conduct of such a reverend man is simply disgraceful in a Freshman ! Go to the foot of the class. DUL. Now, one last question, and try to do better. Give me an example of persuasion, please. No. 3. Well, Mr. Mushit used all the pull he had to get this little job fixed, and it was a big pull, too, so DUL. There, there, stop for heaven ' s sake. You deserve to be expelled. Take the dunce ' s stool. BLODE. Mr. Dullem, allow me to congratulate you on the acuteness of your class. I should like to ask them a question myself. Here ' s one in physics. Given, eight Regents with poliucal pulls of uniformly varying intensities, and one President, with no pull at all ; what is his excuse for living ? ALL. He has none. BLODE. Quite correct. I protest. Sit down ! I withdraw my protest. Mr. Dullem, we will now hear the reading of your famous English papers. Rise ! [ They do so, and each unrolls a very long scroll, reach- [i attempts to speak, but cannot. Why, They have not had PREX. BLODE. PREX. BLODE. _All groan.] DUL. (to his class], ing to floor. ] DUL. Now, begin. No. i. As Mr. Minto says DUL. Admirable, admirable ; go on. what is the matter, are you not well ? BUB. Excuse me brother, I think I know what the matter is. their regular morning milk. Dui,. Oh, dear, me. Poor things. Be good and you shall have your mik in a litty while. Will you get it, brother ? _Bubbard exits, and returns with immense miJk bottle, on rolling stand, with rubber tubes leading from stopper.] CLASS. Goo ! Goo ! Dui.. Be quiet, little dears, and oo sail have your dink right away. CLASS {delightedly]. Goo! Goo! [BUBBARD attends to the bottle, while DULLEM gives each of the class a tube. The milk in the bottle immediately begins to sink, until it is almost empty] DUL. There, there, that ' s enough. We don ' t keep a cow ranch. _Takes tubes away. Class act as if they were sick] What ' s the matter? Wasn ' t the milk warm enough for you ? BUB. Heavens ! I see it all ! It has been adulterated with Berkeley water ! {Class worse] Dr. Pain ! Dr. Pain ! [Enter PAIN, with great box of pills] PAIN. Ah, I see, the old story. Another cruel libel against our delicious aqua pura. I can soon show you how unfounded it is. Give me a glass of the liquid. {Puts one of the tubes into glass, and looks into it] Shades of JEsculapius ! What ' s this ? {Palls out a ghastly looking snake. Class yell in unison, and double up. PAIN goes to them, and stuffs huge boluses into their mouths] There, that will relieve you. You are now debarred from all gymnastic and military exercise. {Exit] 141 DERG. Now, if dey had been twuly in earnest und intuitive dey would not thus have been sick, would dey ? But instead of being on laufty poetry der minds were on die earthly, on der sordid und niatewial. Now, if dey had wead Schiller PATSY. Oh ! Choke him off. DERG. Ach Himmel ! Donner und Blitzen ! Gehabt haben gewordeu seinzveibier- undeinhamsandwich ! I hands in my wesignation ! ! BLODE. Has that escaped your memory ? DERG. Ach ; I forgot me dot. I mitdraw me my wesignation. DEI.. We will now proceed. [Enter messenger boy; hands DULLEM a long pink envelope.} Thank heaven ! One of my sonnets has at length been answered. I go to meet my fate. BUB. Oh ! Brother, brother ; it is unseemly to trifle thus with maidenly affections. Pause before you act ! DUL. Oh, come off! [Exit followed by BUBBARD weeping.] PREX [rising]. I protest against this frivolity. I BLODE. Sit down ! ! [He sits.] BLONDEL. And so do I, most emphatically ; and I will not be bulldozed into sub- mission. I protest not only against the youthfuluess of certain of the so-called instructors, who have not yet recovered from the foibles incident to youth and are still sowing their wild oats. It is bad enough to have such men to teach the young idea how to shoot, and to encourage students to lofty aims, but that is not all. The methods of recitation in this institution are pathetic in their elementary simplicity. They simply betray the fact that the University has not yet escaped from her swaddling clothes, and is unable to stand by herself. Now my seminary system BIODE. Silence, sir ! This is insurrection ! BLONDEI,. I will not be silent, and I defy you. DICKARDSON. I also pwotest ; why not make your classes interwesting ? BLODE. Rebellion ! Rebellion ! What, ho ! University Police Force ! [Enter Irish policeman.] DICK. Deah me ! I think I ' 11 go. BLODE. Seize him. [U. C. police attempts to do it and is knocked out.} At him, students, at him ! [No one moves] What ! Has this vile spirit of independence reached the students too? I ' ll soon put a stop to it ! The classes are dismissed. [Classes grouped at sides of stage] What, ho ! University Battalion ! [Enter DOLPHUS with Battalion and signal-corps, who carry on an interesting and original system of signaling with the young ladies.] Lieutenant Dolphus, this Professor this man has dared to dispute my will. Seize him ! Seize him ! DERG. Vaid now, vaid now ; dis is too much. Professor Blondel is an eutoosiastic man, and quite righd in his jeck options BI.ODE. But how about that DERG. [reminded]. Veil, all righd, all righd; go ahead. I don ' d zay nothings. [Prex rises, but sits down at threatening gesture from Blade.] BLODE. Professor Blondel, you are hereby accused of geniality, broad-mindedness, and a spirit of progressive activity, and, worst of all, of making your courses actually interesting. Were it not that one of your courses the rhetoric -is as dry as it is possible for a course to be, I should sentence you to the severest punishment, to an hour ' s con- versation with the editors of the Occident. But as it is, I will simply condemn you to pass half an hour in the ladies ' room at lunch time. [despairingly]. Spare me ! Spare me ! 142 BLODE. No mercy ; remove him. {Two privates drag him away. Co-eds rush at cadets and try to rescue him. ' } BLONDEL. Let them alone, ladies ; I yield now that I may conquer in the end. Take these and forget my wrongs. _Hands them a box of caramels, and while they are squabbling for them BLONDEL is taken off, followed by DELLULA. PREX. I will protest ! I will protest ! and I ' 11 not sit down ! What am I here for? BLODE. To be badgered by myself, and sat on by the Regents, nothing more. Sit down or it will be the worse for you. PREX {defiantly ' }. I ' 11 not sit down ! BLODE. Silence, sir ! You have no right to defy me. You are President only in name. We are the true President ! PREX. Who will help you to support that title ? PATSY. Me and my gang. {Blows whistle. Enter gang of roughs, with life- preservers, brass kmickles, etc. Co-eds scream and run off.} PREX. Help ! Help ! All students who are for right against might ! {Cheers out- side, and enter BLONDEL, leading students. ] BLONDEL. Up, boys, and at them, and down with political jobbery and antiquated methods ! Blondel to the rescue ! [Conflict. Students led by Blondel, roughs by Patsy. Blode on platform, cheering them on. Roughs at last victorious, and Students overthrown. Blondel breaks away, and exits.] BLONDER. The Alumni to the rescue ! TABLEAU. [Students under feet of Roughs. Blode and Patsy on dais, as victors.] BLODE. President at last ! The dream of my life fulfilled ! [Strains of music heard at distance. AIR: " The Campbells are coming. " Blode starts and gazes terrifiedly in direction of sound. Roughs in listening attitude. Music grows louder and louder, until words are heard very lowly at first, and then gradually becoming louder and louder.] The Alumni are coming, oh ho, oh ho, The Alumni are coming, oh ho, oh ho, The Alumni are coming, oh ho, oh ho, And political jobbery ' 11 have to go, etc. [Tramp of feet heard outside. Blode terrified; Roughs startled. Scene shifts.] SCENE IV. THE COMING OF THE ALUMNI. [Corridor of North Hall, as before. Enter Alumni, led by Rosiah Joyce, and singing as before.] JOYCE. Halt ! About face ! Break ranks ! I mean place rest ! Before the final conflict, I desire to awaken you to a sense of your responsibility. On your valor rests the salvation of your Alma Mater. She is now groaning beneath the bonds of political red-tape, the indolent inefficiency of the Board of Regents, and the petty tyranny of a certain individual who need not be named. Reform can come only from two quarters, from the Students or the Alumni. The Students have hitherto been too passive in their 143 protests ; and upon the Alumni rests the only hope. Your Alma Mater has given you culture and inspired you with lofty aims. You owe her half your life; be prepared to offer up the whole in her defense. Are you resolved to do this? ALL. We are ! We are ! JOYCE. Then on to the rescue ! [Exit, singing, as before, " The Alumni are com- ing, etc " Scene shifts. } SCENE V. BLODE ' S STUDY AS IN SCENE I. [Blode lying on floor, as before. Singing still heard outside. Loud crash as of falling building. Cries outside.] Hurrah ! Hurrah ! The Alumni forever ! North Hall has fallen. [Blode starts to his feet with a yell of terror. Enter Alumni, led by Joyce, and followed by Profs and Students ] JOYCE [seizing BLODE by wrist, and forcing him to kneel}. Yield ! Yield ! Your power is over. The Regents are no more, and the ' Versity is now in the hands of those who govern her because they love her. Alumni, who shall be our next President? He must be a ma n of the ripest culture and refinement, one who has reaped to the full the supreme advantages of the higher education, and who is willing to devote his life to one ideal, the raising of this university to the level of the great universities of the world, and the making of her a beneficent center of wide-spreading spiritual influence and power. Who is the man ? ALL. Rosiah Joyce ! [Cheers. They are about to crown him, when BLODE comes forward. ' } BLODE. Hold ! You may overthrow my power, but you can go no further. The Regents alone can elect the President of a State institution, and the Regents are no more. There is but one man more in all the world who can appoint a President. JOYCE. And he is BLODE. The Governor ! JOYCE. Then we are without a President, but you at least are crushed. Down on your knees and beg forgivenness. [Forces him to his knees.} CHORUS. Our Prex is a jolly good fello w, But who in the deuce is he ? W-H-O is he ? W-H-O is he ? So say we all of us, so say we all. [Curtain.} 144 APOTHEOSIS. world was dead, and the souls of the departed were waiting for their last great summons. The grand story of creation had been completed ; and the gray old world was whirling onward on its useless course about the central luminary, cold and silent and lifeless. Day after day the sun shone brightly down upon its ashen sides ; night after night the soft moonbeams shed their gentle light in vain. There was no one to see or feel them ; for the earth had fulfilled her destined purpose, and molded myriads upon myriads of human souls from out the changeless essence of the eternal one, and was now a very corpse, hurled through the boundless wilderness of space, without a seeming end or destiny. But there came a day if any days there were, now that all earthly lives had passed away when the graves were opened and gave up their sheeted dead, and when the saved were led to the foot of the great white throne, and the lost were sent into outer darkness, where there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth, through an eternity of irreme- diable agony (according to the latest edition of the Westminster confession of faith). The souls of the blessed were passing through the golden gates of the New Jerusalem. Peter had been working steadily for the last three weeks, wielding his vasty keys and warning off all bold intruders, and was now thoroughly fagged out ; in short, his position was no longer the sinecure it had been for thousands upon thousands of years. He had been obliged to work for the first time ; and the perspiration was rolling off his devoted forehead in great streams. The novelty of the situation had soon worn away ; and there were so many saved, Peter had almost begun to wish that the Old One had been attending more closely to his duty. The old warder had grown rather cynical through the past ages, especially since his associa- tion with the shade of Schopenhauer and other pessimists, and was inclined to take rather a dark view of things in general. He had just closed the door wearily upon the form of a Chicago drummer, who had succeeded in obtaining an entrance through a forged ticket, and was about to drop into a comfortable doze when a little cherub, whom he had hired for the purpose, shook him vigorously and cried that another small troop of the blessed were approaching, and would soon be craving for admission. ' ' Ah ! ' ' cried Peter, as he rubbed his eyes and gazed toward the approaching train. " Quite an interesting crowd. Messenger No. 8,904,632,- 566+ has just brought me a telegram about them. They ' re the Professors of 145 the University of Lifcal, and, as you see, are still loving and united in death as in life. Here they are. " Foremost of all came Leibnitz Kantagel, Professor of the transcendent isness of the everlasting I. He did not ask for admission, in fact scarcely deigned to notice the obsequious warder, but walked forward with the con- fidence of one who, firm in the immutable infallibility of a priori knowledge, knew that he knew the way to heaven because his reason told him that he did. But, as a lesser man once said, " The best laid plans o ' mice and men gang aft aglee ; " and, in fact, the philosopher had scarce set foot upon the threshold than he paused dumbfounded before an infinity of roads, which met at the gate and branched out in all directions. He flushed with con- fusion and said, in a hesitating voice, " I don ' t I really don ' t know just which road to take. Reason tells me " Oh, drat reason! " cried Peter, losing his temper for a moment. " You ' re keeping the whole line waiting. Give me your ticket, trust implicitly to experience for once, and let me show you the way. No man can reason out everything ; there is always an infinity of the unknown beyond the wisest philosopher ' s vision. There, that ' s it. You ' ll find Hegel on that cloud to the left ; he ' s been expecting you a long time. Good-bye. " The Professor entered the gate with humbled mien, and was just about to welcome Hegel with a brotherly " Are, " when he caught sight of a tall, slender figure, its face deeply lined with years of thought, and its eyes gleaming with intellectual keenness. It was Herbert Spencer. There was a pause of rather awkward embarrassment ; and the two philosophers looked at each other with a dubious expression in their eyes. At length they approached each other as if moved by a single impulse, and clasped hands warmly and earnestly. " Well, Herbert, " said the idealist, " I guess I was a little too certain of the infallibility of the everlasting I, after all. " " Yes, " answered Spencer, " and I must confess that I myself was alto- gether too certain of the relativity of knowledge. We personify opposing concepts ; let us unify and transfigure them in the light of the higher knowledge that has lately come to us, and blend them into a perfect whole. " " Good, " answered Kantagel. " Let me introduce you to Hegel. He will be glad to see that you ' ve come around to our way of thinking. " " Fine man, that, " murmured Peter, as the three philosophers disap- peared in the distance. " Barring a good deal of dogmatic infallibility and shade of intolerance towards those who don ' t agree with him, he will rank with the noblest ; he is a man of men ; we ' re glad to have him here. " Next, walking lovingly arm in arm, came the Brothers Le Conte. Their faces were filled with a strange joy as they humbly asked the way, 146 entered the gate with a gentle bow, and walked slowly toward the Golden City, their faces beaming with a light that told of noble aspirations quite fulfilled, and gentle hopes not held in vain. Peter snuffeled suspiciously as they passed, blew his nose vigorously, and said he ' d got a bad cold sitting up last night to admit belated spirits after office hours. But, after all, there was a tear in his eye. " Well, well, " he said to himself; " if all scientists were like those brothers, things would have been better, things would have been better. But to business. " Next in order came assistant instructor Dullem, gracefully twirling his Shakespearean mustache as he floated confidently along, and referring to a magnificently bound copy of Minto from time to time ere he began his laboriously composed oration. " Hem ! " he cried, with a vain little smile. " Good-day, St. Peter. I suppose you are quite aware with whom you have the distinguished honor of conversing ; or, better, to speak in more periodic style " Oh, cut it short ! " cried Peter, with a sigh. " Try to be spontaneous once in a while, for goodness ' sake. Can ' t you leave Minto behind you for once? " Dullem ' s eyes flashed fire, and he cried in a low, intense voice, twirling his mustache more fiercely than ever. " You insult me, sir! You may think that I will take offense at your unpardonable arrogance ; but, sir, I assure you that my happiness in life is based Peter gave an exclamation that sounded very much like a swearword, and slammed to the gate with a vicious bang. " There! " he cried. " That settles it. Just go back to Paradise and wait another hundred years or so ; the idea of trying to spring that chestnut on me, me ! That ' s enough ; no back talk ! " Dullem turned slowly, hugged his Minto to his breast, and floated jauntily off in a downward direction, whistling ' Annie Rooney. ' ' Peter had unconsiously raised his voice because of his excitement ; and the unwonted disturbance had attracted a bevy of lovely young girl seraphs to the gate. They formed a beautiful picture as they stood in a group just within the golden portal, clad in neatly fitting robes of the purest white (cut in the very latest style of celestial millinery) tittering and joking, and tantalizing Peter until he was at his wit ' s end. Next in the train of professors came a jaunty figure, clad in a long- caped ulster of a light buff color ; and, as he neared the gate, the young seraphs gave a series of ecstatic squeals, and began fixing their back hair and primping up generally. The troubadour handed in his ticket and passed without protest. When he was safely inside the gate, the seraphs flocked about him, much to his evident ennui; and, as the pleasant 147 group moved onward toward the Golden City, the gay laughter was wafted to St. Peter ' s ears, and made him long to be a boy again. The warder ' s face expanded with a broad grin as the next figure approached. It was Binalba Dergrosstemann. " Oh, my! " cried the little cherub, as the deutscher professor ap- pioached, his face irradiating with a broad, teutonic smile of welcome. " Oh, my ! what a funny little man ! And so " He was interrupted by a rousing slap from Peter ' s brawny hand, and retired to his corner, whimper- ing as he went, " Well, he is funny, anyhow ; is ' nt he, Peter? " The old saint bit his lips to restrain a rising smile, and welcomed the professor with a courteous bow. " Come in, " he said, with an affable air. " You are rather funny, you know ; but y ou are earnest, and really try to inspire the students with a love for the greatest of all languages. You mustn ' t mind if they poke fun at you now and then. It ' s done in perfectly good-humor ; for they really ap- preciate your tireless efforts. " ' ' Ach, himmel, " interrupted the professor. " Don ' d remind t me of dot ; it pains me to die quick to have die students make fun of me, and " " Time ' s up, my good friend, " interrupted Peter, with a rather bored look on his face. " Come in ; Schiller ' s waiting for you on that damp cloud to the left. " " Yah ? " exclaimed the herr professor, in a moved voice. " Where is he? Where is he? Let me haf a look at him already. But vait. I vill not enter until I ask you a few questions, if you haf no jeckoptions. Are dere any Juniors hier ? ' ' " No, " replied Peter, after referring to a register. " The girls are all here, but there are only a very few men. " " But, sagen sie mir. Is Herr Winter, or Harris, or Greene hier, hm ? " " No, " said Peter. " We haven ' t received any gentlemen from the ' Versity with those names. " " All righd, den, all righd ; I go in, " cried the Teuton, as he entered with a joyful smile, singing as he went, " Oh, Schiller, ah, Schiller ! " Sud- denly a noble form hastened forward to meet the singing professor. It was Schiller, the author of that wonderful, that wonderful poem, " The Song of the Bell, " A moment ' s pause, and the two were clasped in a Germanesque embrace. The rest of the professors were passed without question, and Pefer was about to close the gate, when a lonely figure appeared and took off its hat with a low bow. It was the Judge. " Excuse me, " he said, " I suppose you know me; Howison has probably mentioned my name. I had a regularly stamped ticket, but it was snatched from me by by He gazed about him fearfully as he spoke, 148 and then whispered a single name ; it was in two syllables, and began with B. ' ' He ' s going to try and get in with it, ' ' the Judge continued ; ' ' but you must keep him out. He don ' t belong here. " " All right, " answered Peter, with a smile. " It isn ' t regular, but I ' 11 let you in without a ticket. You ' 11 pass on your reputation. " The warder closed the heavy gates behind the Judge, and was about to lock them when a tremendous rap resounded on the outer portal. " It ' s him ! it ' s him ! cried the Judge. He ' s got my ticket ! Keep him out ! " and he hastened onward to escape his enemy. Another knock resounded, still louder than the first ; and an imperious voice cried, " I et me in ! I command you ! I ' m the Secretary ! " Peter made no answer, but double bolted the gates, put an extra bar across them and a spring-gun at the threshold, and retired, jingling his keys and whistling nonchalantly, as if in suggestion of the rash intruder ' s impending fate, " Down went McGinty. " The Secretary gave a cry of baffled rage, and drew back his foot to kick the door with all his might, when a vast tongue of flame shot upward towards him out of the dark depths of the infinite abyss beneath ; and, when the lurid reflection of its seething flames died away, the dark figure was gone. It was now night ; and scarce had the wild glare died away than from far within the Golden City the infinite voices of the blessed arose in unison and sang the vesper hymn. AN EXPERIMENT. An image on a white screen lay, Fringed round with many a quivering ray Like those ' that in fire opals play. I know not that I grasped it right ; I only know upon my sight Flashed out the glory of the. light. 149 THE ENGLISH MILL. 5 HITHER away, O Freshman dear, Whither away so fast? " But the Freshman answered me scarce a word, As rapidly on he passed : Here ' s my first thenie, ten pages to fill ; I ' m preparing grist for the English Mill. " So up to the library I went, too, To see what the child could mean ; In the magazine alcove a Sophomore worked On " original papers " I ween. " I crib far and wide, pray don ' t take it ill ; It ' s only grist for the English Mill. " A Junior sat at his work apart, Reading all he could find Of Snider and Arnold and gay Andrew Lang, And critics of every kind. ; Ah, me ! " he sighed, " I never will Get enough grist for the English Mill. " " Surely I ' 11 find the Senior free ; I ' 11 turn for relief to him, " I said ; But in accents low he made answer to me, As he looked at the pile of books he ' d read " The trail of the serpent is over me still ; I ' m preparing grist for the English Mill. " GOLDROCK ' S PATENT INDICATOR. tHE machine consists essentially of an indicator, ; two axles, A and A connected with a heating-box, % by means of two tubes, T and T There is a lever, ,, firmly fixed to a club, C ; and a rod bearing on trunnions a cup, yJ , so that the cup always assumes a vertical position ; the lever moves on the pivot of the axle, O ; the speckled hen, , is connected by a sort of inexplicable gearing with the rest of the mechanism ; the box con- taining the body of the gearing is below the surface of the street. DIRECTIONS FOR USE. To start the car pour gin-punch into the cup and move the lever forward ; the cup is thus moved within reach of the hen who, seeing it, immediately imbibes. Exhilarated by the lotion, the hen at once begins to flap her wings, which flapping, through the connections, furnishes the motive power, and the car accordingly moves. If it be desired to stop the car the conductor reverses the lever with a smart motion ; the result of this is evident from a study of the accompanying cut ; the club is moved with a blow upon the head of the hen ; the hen being arranged with the club ceases to flap, and 151 thus the propulsion is temporarily cut off. To again start the car the lever is moved forward ; the club is thus removed, the cup is raised, the hen again imbibes, and being revived starts the car ; and so on to all eternity. STRICTLY AUTOMATIC. The eggs laid by the hen are broken by the jolting of the car, and passing through the sieve, , land upon the plate, S, where they are fried by heat generated by the friction of the wheels, and conducted through the tubes T and T ' ; the resulting omelets are nourishment for the conductor. THE INDICATOR. The indicator works as follows : There is an obstruction on the track at the crossing of each street ; when the car in its motion strikes this obstruction it is thrown off the track. The chances are that some one will be hurt ; and the daily newspapers giving an account of the accident and the place of occurrence thus indicate the name of the streets. [All rights reserved.] Ingeniously submitted, Louis NAPOLEON FREDERICK THE GREAT GOLDROCK. TO A FAYRE MAYDE IN THE PHILOLOGY CLASS, She ' s as sweet as a rose, Yet she studies Old Saxon. As every one knows, She ' s as sweet as a rose ; And the horrible prose Her sweet face leaves its trax on. She ' s as sweet as a rose, Yet she studies Old Saxou. A STUDY IN LANGUAGES, PROFESSOR PUTZKER (getting into train at Dwight Way] to Finlay! " Guten morgen ! " (Ger.} FINLAY: " Tresbien. (Fr.) How are you ? " (Eng.) PROF. P.: " Hunkeydory ! " (?} 152 WHEN LAYMAN COMES. HEN L ayman conies, all ' s hushed and still The babbling maidens blush with fear ; The men say words unfit to hear, And ope their books against their will. No artifice of subtlest skill, Can ere escape his glance severe, When Layman comes. His eyes grow green as chlorophyl, Arid glitter in a manner queer ; And each man looks, afar and near, As if he ' d had a bitter pill, When Layman comes. When Layman goes, then once again, Man smiles at maid, maid smiles at man As when the strife of tongues began They whisper deep, with might and main. No more the student tires his brain ' Neath fell Quaternion ' s ghastly ban, When Layman goes. Ah, would that I, for friendship fain, Might some mysterious schemelet plan, Anent that maid I sadly scan Afar ; and yet my looks speak plain, When Layman goes. BILLETS DOUX, MERCANTILE LIBRARY, S. F., April 3, 1891. MR. V. L. O ' BR N, Berkeley : Please return immediately " Romantic Love " and " Personal Beauty. " Overdue sixteen days. LIBRARIAN. BERKELEY, January 12, 1891. MR. J. L. WH-TB-CK : Permit me to remind you of the pledge you took in 1887 to abstain from the use of spirituous liquors. , Sec. Y. W. C. T. U. 153 THE CHINESE SAGE IN BERKELEY. A LETTER FROM AH MI HI, CHINESE TRAVELER, TO YEW LEE, PRESIDENT OF PEKIN UNIVERSITY. TRANSLATED BY A STUDENT IN THE CLASS OF ORIENTAL LANGUAGES. My Honored Friend: As you know, my special aim in visiting this wondrous country was to study educational methods, and get what the children of the West call " points, " for the benefit of our beloved institution. The university at Burk Lee is under the control of twenty-four wise and learned men called Re Jents (appointed by the Emperor of the State), who are obliged to entirely abandon all earthly ties, and devote every moment of their life to the welfare of the institution. Filled with emotion at the self- devotion of these noble sages, I took an early train for the town of Burk Lee, and w r as soon being whizzed along at an alarming speed. I luckily chanced to enter a car filled with students, and, thanks to your kind efforts in teaching me the English language, was able to listen with great interest to their intellectual conversation. As we neared the college town, the students, one and all, as if filled with emotion at the proximity of their beloved college, burst with one accord into hymns of praise and rejoicing. I was especially touched at one beautiful melody called " The Jolly Sopho- more, " which was sung with much fervor by certain of the students. I was much puzzled at first as to what the meaning of this song might be ; but when they began the chorus, several young children w r ho sat near, reading certain English primers called Min To, seemed much moved at the epithet " jolly, " and attempted to drown it by loudly shouting the word " measly " in its stead; and I then came to the conclusion that this Sophomore was a god reverenced by those who began the song, and contemned by the children aforesaid. When the train stopped at Burk Lee, the students descended in great haste, and made their way toward the university grounds in a long procession. I " was much astounded to notice that certain women, fair to look upon, mingled fearlessly with the rest, and talked openly with the fiercest and most stately of the students who are known as Seen Yors. My honored friend, it is actually a fact that these women recite in the same classes with the young men, and are given fully as much freedom as the superior sex. I was much shocked at this dangerous liberty accorded the inferior sex, but have cause to expect that it will soon be removed, since one of the Faculty, Professor Soo Lay, disapproves of it, and refuses to give the highest rank 154 even to those women who deserve it. His example will probably be fol- lowed by the rest of the Faculty, as it should be, since the Professor ' s ideas on this subject are in entire accordance with those of our own beloved coun- try, from which enlightened opinions the Western world has most unfortu- nately changed to newer and more liberal notions. As we entered the grounds several persons of portly and comfortable appearance were lying in the shade of spreading trees, with pick and shovel by their sides, and buried in a silent sleep. These men are employed in keeping the university grounds in proper order, and are selected with special reference to the qualities of sobriety, industry and physical activity. But, as I gathered from a student called Bon Ner, these men, upon the death of one of their number, some two )-ears ago, made a solemn vow that,, despite their earnest desire to labor in the interests of the university, thej r would spend three-quarters of their time dreaming of the loved one who had passed away. Consequently, their very devotion to this holy aim has prevented them from attending to their regular duties ; and the authorities, respecting their laud- able self-sacrifice, continue to pay the wages of their faithful servants, and leave the grounds to the fostering care of Dame Nature herself. Following the line of students, they soon led me towards a large wooden building of several stories. It groaned noticeably as we entered it, so much so, in fact, that, at the sudden sound of a bell which began to ring overhead, as if in alarm, I hastened through the building ; and, following several students, made my way towards a handsome brick edifice with steep, slated roof, which Bon Ner said was the library. I could scarce believe my eyes, when, lifting them to the roof of the building, I observed that the iron spikes upon the ridges of the roof were adorned with a dozen or more empty barrels. 155 On inquiring of the same student as before, he told me that these barrels had been placed there by several of the students, at great risk of life, as a token of their reverence for a certain great god called Ine Beer, whose most sacred shrine is called Hag Ar Tees, and whose worship is forbidden by the irreligious town trustees. Entering the library building I was struck by a lettered sign to my left, and, ascending a pair of stairs, found myself in the midst of the university joss house. Looking about me I saw that the walls of the temple were covered with paintings. My attention was first called to a great battle picture called " Ah Washing Ton at Monmouth, " in which the great American Confucius is seen bravely charging the enemy almost single handed, while they stand back awestruck at his audacity. In three, parts of the temple are American josses on raised platforms, but no punks were burning before them. Unlike ours, these josses are made of white marble, and represent women in beauty unadorned, although I have been told that there is one Ah Comstock who is trying to make the Emperor clothe all the josses in America with " bloomers, " a special joss dress. These " statues, " as they are called in English, are spotless white except where some misguided devotee has drawn with a lead-pencil rings on the fingers and toes. I was very much surprised when I saw this, that they have so little reverence for their josses. I think if one of our Most Worshipful Majesty ' s josses was desecrated in that way that His Worship would most rightfully have the miscreant boiled in oil. I stood, wrapt in a dreamy reverie over what I had seen, until aroused by a low murmuring sound, as of many waters, which seemed to come from the library below. Going to a glass-covered door which opened into the main rotunda, I gazed below inquiringly and soon divined the cause. The book- cases are arranged in a circle, forming long narrow alcoves, with a window at the farther end of each ; and seated in each of these were a man and a maiden, engaged in earnest conversation. They were evidently assisting each other in the lessons of the succeeding day ; but whenever a certain individual in gray ' clothes approached a couple, they became immediately absorbed in their books. The two incidents seemed invariably concomitant ; but, though I have thought much upon the subject, I have been unable to account for the peculiar coincidence. Pondering on this difficult problem, I left the library and made my way towards the exit of the grounds. On my way thither I was much amazed to observe that the male students had donned most peculiar headgear of divers and unwonted shapes. Some wore flat squares of black, with pendant tassels of divers colors, which . they kept on their heads only with the greatest difficulty ; others cylindrical shaped boxes of most battered appearance, black and light gray colored, which had evident!} ' been handed down from generation to generation, and preserved in memory 156 of departed ancestors. I observed with much surprise, that those wearing boxes of the same color frequently endeavored to destroy those of their neighbors ; why, I know not doubtless because of some traditional feud. I also observed that the children before mentioned, who are, by the way, known as Freshies, wore ordinary headgear, and gazed with yearning awe upon the headgear of their Seen Yors. Filled with awe and wonder at my strange experiences, I at length reached the station. As I entered the train, a band of students, who were gathered on the opposite side of the street, burst as with one accord into a strange medley of most extraordinary exclamation, more nearly like our own language than English. Touched by this token of respect for my humble self, I stood upon the platform of the last car, and b.owed repeatedly to the shouting throng, whose exclamations were redoubled as the train began to bear me away. Just as it moved from the station, one of the students, whom his companions addressed as Gun Nee, threw upon the platform a ball of paper, and requested me to read it. The inclosed note was as follows : " The Chinese must go. " Much touched at this thoughtful and simple expression of their regret at my departure, I put the note most carefully in my sleeve, and had soon left Burk Lee forever. FOUND, In Fairbanks ' pocket, a book on etiquette, with leaf turned down at, " How the hat should be worn. " Inscribed in Chapman ' s plug, " Who steals this plug is a horsethief. " In Hellman ' s plug, " Shake well before using. " QUERIES, Prof. Howison wants to know whether it is " he " or " she " who creates all the buzzing in the library. MORSE, ' 94: " What girl is this Carrie Jones, I hear so much about? " IPSE DIXIT, CONRAD: " I ' ll bet I can get a chicken in five minutes. " RIXFORD: " Well, when I was young I used to smear my face with tar to keep the girls from kissing me. " 157 fff K 7 A ' CANTO. tHE suu had passed the middle of his course, And shadows eastward falling proved perforce, Say those who deep in Junior logic delve, That it was some time past the hour of twelve. At last sweet sound, that doth all care dispel ! Is heard the ringing of the college bell. Then, from the depths of library and hall A murmuring as of bees doth softly fall ; And trooping forth to greet the welcome peal, The students hie them to their noonday meal. Some to the North Hall lunch-rooms straight do roam, Some to the calm seclusion of their home, And some oh woeful words, most sad to say ! To students ' boarding-houses wend their way. But what bright bevy this of maidens fair, Of stature sylph-like, and of beauty rare ; Who, like some famous Amazonian band, With smile on lip, and basket big in hand, To Southern Hall their lightsome footsteps bend? Oh kindly Muse, thine inspiration lend ! Like very queens the Juniors lead the way, And beckon onward all the maidens gay. And in the lesser band of Freshies fair, Ah, who can sing the budding beauties there ? Ask not their names, my busy pen would fall From wearied fingers did I name them all. Suffice to say, that, safe from Sophomore, Behind the thickness of a thrice-barred door 158 All soon were gathered ; then ' raid tender sighs, The lunch was opened to their rapturous eyes. " Oh my ! " " How nice ! " " How sweet the Juniors are ! ' " You darling girls ! " " I ' ll run and bring my ma ! " " Good gracious me ! how can we eat it all ? " Such words as these from longing liplets fall. Dost wonder why, oh grim dyspeptic ? List, And mourn the luscious dainties thou hast missed ; The roast beef sandwich, pink ' neath thin-sliced bread, As Venus buried in a snowy bed ; The juicy bits of mutton, or of lamb, The Boston biscuits, spread with deviled ham, And to say nothing of the Schweitzer cheese, The brittle soda, and the sweet high teas, The spicy ginger, really, quite a snap, And warranted to spoil your midnight nap, The snowflake, and the scrumptious maccaroon, Fated to disappear but too, too soon ; And, sweeter still, the orange marmalade, The guava jelly, by fond parents made, And every jam e ' er loved by modern men Were to be found within that cosy den ; And, last of all, each maiden bosom swells At sight of Grubelsteiuze ' s caramels. For full five minutes every tender eye Gleamed with a soul-entranced ecstasy ; Each tender breast with longing joy did yearn, Each throbbing heart with glowing rapture burn : And then, oh words to every ear most sweet ! " Oh, longing maidens, fall ye to, and eat ! " " Wait, " cried a maid, " until I say the grace ! " But this was overruled as out of place. " Fall to, I say ! " the eager Junior cries : Then what a deafening Babel doth arise ! " Gimme a sandwich ! " " Where ' s the lemonade ? " " I want some butter ! " " Pass the marmalade ! " Who would have dreamed, while all the beauteous throng Proclaimed their joy with laughter loud and long ; And every pair of cherry-colored lips Opened to drink, with long and rapturous sips, The cup that not inebriates, but cheers ; That all the joy was soon to end in tears. Said Burns, " The best laid plans o ' mice and men Gang aft agley " And now as well as then ; Napoleon a dire defeat did rue, And every man must meet his Waterloo. And so with these ; for not a single whit Had passed their lips that was the deuce of it When from without the closely guarded door Was heard a long and heart-appalling roar : 159 " Oh, open, in the name of Sophomore ! " Loud were the screams that rent the startled air, As wrung her hands each pallid, cowering fair ; As, when proud Iliou fell, the bloody Greeks Were daunted by the Trojan maidens ' shrieks, So stood the doughty Sophomores, in doubt Whether to answer to their captain ' s shout. But to the rescue ran their leaders all, No time was this for female spunk to fall, Dragged back the laggards, and deserters sly, And thus the captain spoke, with flashing eye : " Ye craven maidens ! each into your place, " And stand prepared, or else I ' 11 smack your face ! " Break down the door, or be fore ' er decried ! " On, on to war ! There ' s caramels inside ! " Then one and all, as with a single voice, Cry, " Oh, how sweet ! " but not for long rejoice ; For, nerved to passion by the martial din And shrieking of the victims penned within, They burst the door, with loud resounding shout,- And dash within the room, in rabble rout. And then, ye gods ! what desperate scene arose ! What clawing hair, and disarranging clothes ! What rending shrieks ! what sharp and painful smacks ! What tearing hair behind each others ' backs ! Alas ! Sweet eyes that oft in shady grove Had softened with the tender words of love, Or, ' neath the spreading Eucalyptus trees, Had shone serene at soft inanities, Now gleamed like coals with mad and martial ire, And shot hot shafts of more than amorous fire ! And cheeks that once had flushed ' neath love ' s first kiss, And trembled with the joy of passions ' bliss, Now bled red drops at which the fancy quails, ' Neath neatly manicured finger nails ; Face powder flew, and filled the throbbing air, And each clawed wildly at her neighbor ' s hair. Wild were the cries that rose; when Greek meets Greek, Dire is the bloody vengeance that they wreak. " Let go my hair ! Ow ! ow ! There goes my switch ! " " I ' ve got your cape, though ; every single stitch ! " And still amid the din the leaders cry: " On ! on ! ye maidens ! Onward ! Do, or die ! " At length the Sophomores in triumph rose, Grabbed all the lunch, and, glorying o ' er their foes, Shut to the door behind them with a slam, And left their victims drenched in blood or jam. Oh, what a scene was there ! With heartfelt sobs They slowly picked up all their thingumbobs, And left the room in such an awful muss 160 As must have made the Janitor use strong language. Long shreds of ribbon, whole haudsful of hair, And such arrangements as all maidens wear ; A dozen sashes, several pair of gloves, And many trophies of their former loves; And all imbued forgive them, Venus ' shade With one foul mass of jam and marmalade. The strife is over ! and, in darkened gloom, The vanquished wend them to the Ladies ' Room, Smoothe out their skirts, and wash their faces clean, And dress their wounds with lint and vaseline. As for the victors, with their ill-gained spoil, They hasten from the scene of dire turmoil ; And in the library ' s somniferous shades, To wild surprise of students, men and maids, They sit them straightway down at table square, In calm contempt of those who study there, And crunch and munch the lunch with titterings gay, Till Layman conies and drives them all away. The moral, all who run may plainly see (Though maids may not as to its truth agree): Dogs bark and bite, for ' tis their nature to ; That boys and men contend is sadly true ; But when, in state of single blessedness, The gentler sex doth thus all rules transgress, And by themselves alone make such a fuss, When they are married, Lord deliver us ! HER AUNT FROM MILPITAS [standing before the allegorical painting, " Virtue and Vice, " reads in the catalogue, " After the German school " ]: " Waal, I allays heard the foreign schools was pretty bad, but I didn ' t think they quite come up to that. " STUDENT IN GEOLOGY: " Please, Professor ; I came in tardy. " PROF. JOE (kindly). " What name? " STUDENT. " Please, sir; Charlie Bentley. " 161 THE LOGICAL WAIL. bArbArA, cElArEnt, dArll, fErlO, I ' m turning crazy; there ' s no help for me O, cEsArE, cAmEstrEs, fEstlnO, bArOkO, At Napa you ' 11 find nie in proprio loco ; dArAptl, dlsAmls, dAtlsI, fElAptOn, bOkArdO, fErlsOu, of mad men I ' m Captain. brAmAutlp, cAmEuEs, dlmArls, fEsApO, frEsIsOn, hOwIsOn, you caused this mishap O! IN PHYSICS RECITATION. " Mr. Goodyear, explain the formation of a whispering gallery. " GOODYEAR (sotto roce): " Like an alcove. " IN AiyGEBRA RECITATION. WILDER (growing wild at Stone, who persists in answering all questions put to the class): " All you need in order to be able to teach the class, Stone, is a bald head and whiskers. " 162 TOUCHSTONES PROM THE CLASSROOM, ENGUSH. " It would not be wise for those who received a fourth section in Rhetoric to take the Literary Criticism ; some of Mr. Range ' s courses will do for them. " " When I am forced to call a roll I feel just like a barber who says ' next. ' " " The marking system, that cream-puff method of rewards and merits, is simply a relic of the primary school. " PHYSICS. ' ' The experiment is not visible at the back of the room ; and on that account I think it best, even at the risk of a little disorder, that such as wish should come forward and see it. I do not make it compulsory how- ever. As the temperature reaches the critical point you will perceive a slight sizzle. " Swish ! boom ! ! bang ! ! ! Young ladies faint, and the speaker retires to wipe the chemicals from his chin. He then continues: " For our next recitation you will please come prepared completely on the whole of the subject of Heat. Take it practical ly in its entirety, that is to say, all of it. " PHILOSOPHY. ' ' The highest function of the novelist is to give us a rest. ' ' " Hen is not a thing trotting around in feathers, but a pure thought, including both hens and eggs. " [70 Juniors ] " I don ' t suppose you know it, but you are the best behaved students in the world ; why, you are LAMBS ! ! ! " GREEK. [ To Freshmen] ' ' That is the characteristic peckularity of the idjums. ' ' [To Juniors] " If Sophocles should walk in here he would be tickled to death. " GERMAN. y ; you ought to be a public You pronounce very well, Miss H- speaker, or, what shall I say ? Ah ! A public executioner. CHEMISTRY. " You see that this tube comes up all together when I lift one part. [Class giggles. ' ] That might seem strange, but if you take hold of some 163 water you will see that it does not come up. " The lecturer sticks his fingers in the water and takes hold of a piece. [Giggling in creases .] He breaks the tube and takes hold of one end. " Now, you see the tube does not all come up. [Class smiles audibly. You may not appreciate this, and may think it comical, but wealy it is a pwofound change. " IN A CO-ED MEETING, Miss M-N-R (in the chair]: " I thought a good way to arrange it would be thus and so. Has any one else any suggestions? (Silence.} Well, then, I put it as a motion. How many would like to have it this way ? " ONE VOICE : " I. " Miss M. : " I want a vote in this matter. Those who agree signify by saying ' aye ! ' ' SEVERAL VOICES : " Aye. " Miss M.: " Wel l, I thought it would be nice, too ' . " NOTES ON A REHEARSAL, GREENE ; " Yes, Tompkins, you will do for ' The Lieutenant; ' you will only need to wash your face. " Tompkins has just been taking the part of a savage. MORROW (who has been rehearsing for a girl ' s part} : " Oh ! I had forgotten my mustache; I can never cut that off. Consider the time I have been raising it, and then to lose it to be a Co-ed for a few short minutes. " GENTRY : " I ' 11 cut mine off for the good of the class ; so there ! " FOGG : " Oh, no ; don ' t put me in as a Co-ed ; anything but that ! " GREENE (in explanation}: " Managers always swear a little you know; they have to. " BOUSE (failing to make connections}: " Well ! Hurry up! If you expect to save this man in the nick of time, you had better get a move on ; I can ' t keep the tableau moving more than half an hour at a time. " MANAGER : Dellula is absent ; Matteson, you will have to take that part to-night. " MATTESON : " Great fire-crackers!! I ' ve five important parts already. How do you expect a man to play the hero, and the heroine, and heavy villain, and march on in the chorus at the same time ? " 164 WHA IS AT THE ELKS ' BALL DOOR? WITH APOLOGIES TO ROBERT BURNS. 7 ft HA is at the Elks ' Ball door ? " Vf " Oh ! wha is it but Finlay ? " 44 Wha ' s bought a ticket for the floor ? " " That have I, " quo ' Finlay. " What makes ye sae happy feel ? " " Oh ! come and see, " quo ' Finlay. " Before the morn ye ' 11 raise the de ' il ! " " That will I, " quo ' Finlay. " Gif ye get the door within, " " In I ' ll get, " quo ' Finlay. ' ' Ye ' 11 raise the roof off wi ' your din ; ' ' ' ' Indeed will I, " quo ' Finlay. " In the bar if ye should stay, " " Let me stay, " quo ' Finlay. " I fear ye ' 11 bide till break of day ; " " Indeed will I, " quo ' Finlay. " Here this night if ye remain, " " I ' ll remain, " quo ' Finlay. " I dread ye ' 11 learn the way again ; " " Indeed will I, " quo ' Finlay. [4 A. M ] " What has passed within this ! :.: . " Let- ' er pash ! " quo ' Finlay. " Ye maun conceal till your last hour ; " " Besh- ' er life ! " quo ' Finlay. (But,he ouldn ' t.) WANTED, An explanation of the difference between equilibrium and chaos. HEW,MAN. A rule for getting " deliberately funny. " I. HARRIS. Somebody to take the barrel from the top of the library. PRINCE OF SILENCE. An exposition of the very essence of Prof. Howison ' s philosophy. THE JUDGE. To pay his class assessment with a hundred dollar bill. (He got the change on the spot.) MORROW, ' 92. " To be a statue out in the weather. " ROBINSON, ' 91. YOUNG LADY : " No; you would spoil your complexion. " A recipe for getting rid of fat without dieting. Wii,us AND TAY. 165 A KNIGHTS TALE. Y N a certain pleasant Somers ' morning, a Walker toward the little village f of Jones-ville might have seen a cozy, White farmhouse half hidden in vines at the point where the Rhodes forked, one leading to the right through a LOW Marsh to the mill Pond, and one straight forward to the village. On both Sides of the narrow dale, the low Brown hills rose with an easy, rolling slope, dotted thickly with Hay-Cox; for it had been a Good- year for crops. Turning slightly toward the left fork beyond a tall Roun- tree at the cross-roads, one could see one of those babbling Rivers running on and on regardless of time as it was slowly meandering from the mill- pond down the valley toward the village in the distance, crossed and recrossed by picturesque little Bridges as the road followed down the valley to the village where, dim in the Fogg of the early morning, the rosy Spiers of the Church, where preached an eccentric Layman, rose above the roofs of the Holmes of the Carpenter, the Potter, the Weaver and the Dyer. Down by the glassy mill-pond across the green Boggs stood the old mill against a background of weeping willows and brown hills, where the rushing Noyes of the water over-running the sluice- Gates reached the cottage distinctly. The bald Pait of the Miller glistened in the light of the Rising sun, as he stepped forth from the mill onto a narrow Wharff, haggling with the Brewer about the Price of a sack of Brann, pointing to a Slate in his hand with the account, trying to Jewett down. Let him Melone ; no man knows the Craft better. From these surroundings one ' s eyes wandered to the cottage near at hand, where, through a break in the Hathorn and hedge over the low, Gray Stone wall, from the crevices of which the swift-gro ving Weeds and Briers were growing Wilder than in the garden beyond, the miller ' s charming daughter Pheby might be seen working bare-headed and bare-armed among the rose bushes, followed by a Fine little pretty pet Chick. It was a charm- ing sight to see the soft White Armes of the Hardy little maiden, digging away wholly unconscious of her ch-Armes. One could Seymour of her beau- tiful Brown eyes when she raised, paused and lifted her arm to brush back her Bangs, revealing a scratch from some Burr Doc Thorne on her ruddy hands. The Birds Carroll-ed merrily in the trees, and we have been informed on good authority that the " Robbins were just about to nest again. " The 166 old, rusty mill-wheel was a busy Turner, and its Sharpe squeak mingled with the screech of the King Fisher as he sailed over the pond with a small Pike in his mouth. In the tall tree above, the magpies were holding a Students ' Congress, which rendered almost inaudible Pheby ' s sweet voice singing the familiar air : " The sun is up to meet the Lark, The wing is on the bee. " The fair Gardener was so intent upon her work that she did not hear the cavalcade of the Noble Knight, whose custom it was to ride out of a morning with his dignified Gentry of aristocratic Blood, until her attention was called to them by her pet dog L,ieb, who was a great Barker. The Newman, when he saw her, Drew-tip with his companions, struck to the heart at the first glance. Pheby was seen to Hyde her face in her hands as the Knight, wearing a Beard, a pleasant smile and a Rich, Greene Hunt-ing suit, approached and accosted her. The Knight was impetuous, breaking forth : " My Hart is Aiken for you, Pheby, dear ! It is a pity you Waste your sweetness on the desert air. You are a good Cook ; you Bakewell ; Letz get married. My Bird, will you not fly with me to my Hall ? ' ' It was only natural that such a gallant appeal would Pierce a maiden ' s heart. Pheby looked Meeker than ever, but spoke up " kind of Peart like : " ' ' What kind of a Rowell you have with the old Mann ? Howell you make it Wright with the Foulks ? " Whereupon the Knight clasped her to him exclaiming, " Oh, Shaw! I ' ll Ransom you, my dear, from the old man ' s grasp. " When the gruff Miller was consulted, at first he burst into a rage and told the Knight to go to Hellman and not to bother him about it ; but when the Knight gave him to understand that he was Sir Meierdierks Michalitschke the prudent miller capitulated. The happy pair rode off Gayley to be married on the Morrow. 167 THE THEATER PARTY, Tivoli Opera House, flpril 3, 1891. EXTRACTS FROM THE OPERA, " PATIENCE. " FIRST NOTES OF THE OVERTURE. THE COMPOSITION OF A CORPORAL. If you want a receipt for that sight to be wondered at, Sophomore corporal drilling a squad, Just go to the Freshmen he weekly has thundered at, Strutting about like a little tin god. When he has his tyrann : cal fit on him, How they adore him, and bow at his feet ! But nevertheless they would all like to sit on him, Doing him up in a manner most neat. Culture refined of a student of science, Wisdom in crops of the Farmers ' Alliance, Gallantry gay of a U. C. cop, Might go on forever, but really must stop. Take of these elements all that is feasible, Melt ' em all down in a pipkin or crucible, Set ' em to simmer and take off the scum, And a corporal complete is the residuum. 168 A battalion cadet young man, From sicklist advanced young man, Would be telegraphist, High private signalist, Stripes on his pants young man. I wish the U. C. cop Would arrest the whole co-op. They think it ' s so funny To swindle your money; It ' s time they were taking a drop. There ' s a student of law in town, Who ' ll do your case up brown, And prove black is white, Or noonday is night, For a twenty-fiver down. A go-as-you-please young man, Of the Farmers ' Alliance clan, Who holds " on condition " His Berkeley position, A cow-college-course young man. 169 FOR SALE, Cheap, second-hand copies of the following books : " Madamoiselle de Maupin, " " Unsated, " " An Old Maid Kindled, " " Satan Laughed, " " Roderick Random, " " Tom Jones, " " Balzac ' s Droll Stories, " " Rabelais, " and three bound volumes of the Police Gazette, Apply to E. B. ST w D. Two double-back-action, adjustable themes: i. " A Description of Mountain Scenery. " Can be adapted by suitable substitutions of names to any of the following subjects: " A Trip to the Geysers, " " A Trip to the Yosemite, " " A Trip to Mount Shasta, " and, in extreme cases, even to " A Trip to the World ' s Fair. " It also covers the demands of the subject, " Some Objective Theme Within the Writer ' s Recent Ex- perience; " certain to be given at the beginning of the Sophomore year. 2. A theme written originally on the subject, " The Student ' s Code of Ethics; " may be arranged to suit the subjects, " Why Should I Spell Correctly ? " " What Benefit do I Expect from a College Education? " " Why do College Students Seldom Amass Great Fortunes? " etc.; all stock subjects. Apply at the BLUE AND GOLD OFFICE, North Hall. One of my thrilling and lucid stage directions. The following is equally applicable to comedy or tragedy : " SCENE I: The cell of the marrauders of rugged rock, illumi- nated by a coal-oil lamp hanging from the ceiling with a table in the center, and a chair in which a marrauder lady reposes who is knitting. " Apply to J N C. H NN NGS. PUNS, PROFESSOR GAYLEY {after reading a passage from Chaucer in a decidedly Irish brogue ' ]: " Mr. Juilliard, what dialect is that? " JUILLIARD: " Gaelic. " PROF. GAYLEY: " What Gavlic? You ' re up to your old tricks again. " Fred blushes and protests that he didu ' t mean to. PROF. SLATE : " Mr. C. Green, what can you tell us about color? " VISITOR : " Why is this new cement walk drying in white spots? " DR. BONTE [laughing] : " Mr. White made it. " [The reader will please observe the delicate play on the word White. ' } JUNIOR [class in Constitutional Law : " How do they prevent the law from going into effect? " PROF. JONES : " Who do it? " They all thought he said " hoodoo it. " COL. EDWARDS : " Look it up in some algebra. " FRESHIE : " Will Hall and Knight do ? " COL.: " Yes ; but you will find it an (H)all (K)night task. " 170 BREAKS, PROF. JONES : " Mr. Brewer, would a lunatic be subject to rights and duties ? " ' BREWER, ' 91 : " Yes, sir ; I think you would have rights. " SPIERS, ' 94 : " I was absent yesterday, Dr. Senger, because I wasn ' t here. " LANG, ' 92 : " Professor, didn ' t Lamb write an epitaph on a roast pig ? " PHEBY, ' 93 _upon meeting a young lady at the Sophomore hop : " I may have to dance with a Co-ed to-day ; but I have never done it before. " YOUNG LADY [showing ' 94 pin ] : " Thank you, sir. " GENTRY, ' 92 [in answer to question from Prof. Jones}: " That ' s a sticker. " Whereupon the Professor discourses upon elegance of diction. PROF. JONES: " Mr. Lang, where would you find these powers expressly dele- gated ? " LANG, ' 92: " Why, in the Statutes. " PROF. JONES : Well, where would you find the Statutes ? " LANG : Why, in the library. " PROF. JONES : " Where in the library, Mr. Lang? " LANG: " Upstairs. " PROF. JONES : Well, how would you find them ? " LANG : " Why, I ' d ask the Librarian. " THE ' VERSITY OUT FOR AN AIRING. 171 TEMPLE OF FAME " These many then shall die : Their names are pricked. " FACULTY. K- iy-GG. " Caesar with a senate at his heels. " Pope. H-W-S-N. " Let us consider the reasons of the case ; For nothing is law that is not reason. " Sir John Powell. S iE. This Dainty shows the near alliance ' Twixt ogling and the Planets ' Science. Swift. P-TZ R. " The Professor is nothing if not enthusiastic. " The Press. GR N. " Strange to the world he wore a bashful look ; The fields his study, nature was his book. " Bloomfield. L-YM-N. " This is a busy, talking world. " F-NI -Y C K. " Ein! ZWEI ! ! DRY ! ! ! " Cook. ' 91. T. W. R s-M. " If e ' er I found a man, it must be he In him is wanting that infinity That clings closer to the people ' s mind Than does an eagle, sitting high in wind Upon a rock, however high it towers. " John C. Hennings. F. H. McL N. " What, will this line run out to the crack of doom? " G CE H. DEF M Y. " Yours is the charm of calm good sense. " Lowell. F- A. J u, RD. " Cunning in music and the mathematics. " Shakespeare. G. H. F CH-R. " I own the soft impeachment. " Sheridan. D. G. Jo s. " Wilt thou have music ? Hark, Apollo plays, And twenty ' caged nightingales do sing. " A. F. Ai, N. " Men possessed with an idea cannot be reasoned with. " Fronde. S-I.-NA S-i. NS. " Woman is the lesser man. " H. C. B-I,D N. " If music be the food of love, play on ; Give me excess of it. " ' ' Twelfth Night. " C. H. B TI,-Y. " And plucked his gown to share the good man ' s smile. " Goldsmith. H. A. F K. " A minister, but still a man. " Pope. K. B-NN-I,!,. " Oh ! I could play the woman with mine eyes, And braggart with my tongue. " " Macbeth. " 172 D. L. B D. A. S. B KE. J. L. W TB K. E. J. Z . G. P. R-B S-N. N. L. C NW i, A. H. EWJOT. A. M. S-Y R. G. E. C-L-M-N. B. L. H-LI,. E I,Y J. H-M-I.T-N. H. C. H D. P. L. W V-R. E z TH O. Ac w. H. B. M T-G-E. W. G. M-RR-W. A 1,-NA B N " Much may be said on both sides. " Addison. " Great is his heart, that faiu would circumscribe In its affections all the maiden world. " " Swans sing before they die ; ' twere no bad thing Did certain persons die before they sing. " u Which is the properest day to drink ? Why should we name but one day ? " " Twelfth Night. ' " " Apollo had no beard. " Swift. " A voice shriller than all the music. " Shakespeare. " I ' m the very model of a modern major-general. " ' ( Pira tes of Penzance. ' ' " And the saintliest proclivities Were so ardent in my soul, That I went to all festivities In a paste-board aureole. " " The New King Arthur. " " Others apart sat on a hill retired. " Milton. " I am not only witty in myself, but the cause of wit in other men. " " Henry IV. ' l " A pure ethereal calm. " " If there ' s a hole in a ' your coats I rede ye tent it ; A chiel ' s amang you taking notes And, faith, he ' 11 prent it. " Burns. " And the little boys by the fireside oped wide their mouths at his tales of wondrous adventure. " " Learn to labor and to stop waiting. " " For the charms that I disseminate Are a manly sort, though mild ; And I ' m not at all effeminate, Tho ' a lily undefiled. " " The New King Arthur. " " Ich habe gelebt und geliebet. " Schiller. " She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " Sir John Suckling. ' 92. E. F. -AA-. " The handsome young Stocktonian was less of a caricature than a model of manly beauty. " The Press. H. S. A EN. " Beware lest you see in print what you tell him. " I. H-RR-S. " An eye like Mars, to threaten or command. " 173 D. M. MA N. " He is a soldier fit to stand by Caesar, And give direction. " Shakespeare. B. G. S-M s. " Shakes from his little throat Such floods of delirious music. " Longfellow. W. H. G T-Y. " Get money, still get money, boys. " Ben Jon son. I. H LM-X. " The incarnation of fat dividends. " Sprague. C. C. Y NG. " And I pray you, let none of your people stir me : I have an exposition of sleep come upon me. " M-B-I, C. CR T. " O, I am stabb ' d with laughter. " R. H. M-RR-W. " Serenely full. " Sidney Smith. C. W. G x. " Why should a man whose blood is warm within Sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster. " " -Merchant of Venice. " W. A. F R KS. " Born the wild northern hills among. " Whittier. V. L. O ' B . " I have marked A thousand blushing apparitions To start into his face ; a thousand innocent shames, In angel whiteness bear away those blushes. " Shakespeare. W. W. F G. " A windy, spouting sergeant he. " I . G DS NE. " I can now give the value of pi out to seven hundred places, forward, backward, sideward, upward and downward. " V. D. CH-P N. " To all mankind a constant friend, Provided they had cash to lend. " Swift. F. M. G NE. " Come, sit down, every mother ' s sou, and rehearse your parts. " " Midsummer Nights Dreamt W. H. THORN-. E. B. S NW D. L. E. V W K-E. A. C. T-R R. E. C. B-NN-R. J. KO-H D. J. R. H K-N. A-NI- L. J. C. H-NN-N-S. ' 93. " And let ' s be red with mirth. " " Winters Tale: ' " As idle as a painted ship Upon a painted ocean. " " Ancient Mariner " " Mine own face ofter draws me to the glass. " " A man of brilliant requirements. " " I ' m getting a big boy now ? " " A kind of boy, a little scrubbed boy. " " Merchant of Venice. " " A merrier man Within the limit of becoming mirth I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. " " Love ' s Labour Lost. " Well brought up to within an inch of her life. " Chas. Dudley Warner. " They will not let tny play run and yet they steal my thunder. " John Dennis. 174 M. S. L-TH-M. L. P. R-x D. M DE N I E. J. S. P TR GE. A. L. DR-W. J. W. ST S-N. L. DE F. B T T. V. C. C-RR I,. H. M-V-NE. " When a gentleman is disposed to swear, it is not for any standers- by to curtail his oaths. " Cymbeline. " I am a man, and I have an interest in everything that concerns humanity. ' ' Terence. " Their clothes are after such a pagan cut, too, That, sure, they have worn out Christendom. " ' ' Henry VIII " " One of the mob of gentlemen who write with ease. " " For thy sake, tobacco, I Would do anything but die. " Lamb. " Has Morpheus lulled our day -long toiling spirit asleep. " -John C. Hennings. " ' Tis the talent of our English nation Still to be plotting some new reformation. " " Whence this excess of joy. " Rogers. " Then we talked Oh, how we talked ! " E. B. Browning. E. 0. C-M-B-L-. R. B K-R. B. F. N-RR-S. F. M. T-DD. E TH C Y-S. R. D. R-B NS. W. N. FR D. H. H-Y. J. SP s. S. H. J KS-N. A . I . ' 94. Fresher than the first green leaf With which the fearful springtide flecks the lea. " Tennyson. " A hapless infant here I roam Far from my dear maternal home. " " I am not in the roll of common men. " " Henry IV. " " I bridle in my struggling muse with pain. " " If aught my vocal organs should have sound ' d, Naught but that self-same song could they redound. " [Thunder and lightning continuing.] John C. Hennings. " Mistress of herself though china fall. " Pope. " Stay, little cheerful Robin, stay, And at my casement sing. " Wordsworth. " Father : ' My son, what are you doing in the orchard ? ' Son : ' Showing the trees how to grow. ' " " ' Tis well that courage does abide in you. Shall I not grace your company, while ne ' er I was beheld the child of shaky Fear? " John C. Hennings. " Call me Simple Jim. " Sp s. " Hail, blooming youth ! May all your virtues with your years improve. " Somerville. " How happy could I be with either Were t ' other dear charmer away. " Gay. 175 F. D-N-CK-. " At whose sight all the stars Hide their diminished heads. " Milton. W. R. WH-TT R. E. B. L B, L. ST-NE, T. H. P-KE. M. H-U,-R. E-T E M 1,-R. W M D-NM-N. S. F. P D. V. W. H TI.-Y. E. W F. " He was the trickiest little ape That ere affronted human shape. " " A -, in the catalogue ye go for men. " " Macbeth. " " He was so fresh, that full grown blades of grass Turned pale with envy as he chanced to pass. " " A sweet, attractive kind of grace. " Spenser. " A youth of frolics. " Pope. " And copy of his father, eye, nose, lip, The trick of his frown, his forehead. " " Winter ' s Tale " " Spreads baldness ' round. " Swift. " He passed his hours among his books : You find it in his meager looks. " SWEAR-WORDS. C HN, ' 92 : G MM W,, ' 92: B RKS, ' 93 : F. M. GR N , ' 92 . L TH M, ' 93 : G LM R , ' 94 : L B, ' 94 : M u. Y, ' 92 : W NT R, ' 92 : WH T , ' 91 : P RTR DG ' 93 : L, NG, ' 92 : F RB NKS, ' 92 : R NS M, ' 91 : Bl, K , ' 91 : W w, S, ' 93 : WR GHT, ' 94 : H SK NS, ' 93 : M RS , ' 94 : UUIN, ' 91 : Get funny, now, get funny ! Oh, crackey ! crackey ! Guns ! By guns ! White people ! Holy smut ! My gracious ! By the ever-living, jumpiu ' Moses ! Phwat ' s that ! The Divil it is ! Well, the sufferin ' Moses ! Je e e rusalem crickets ! Fish-hooks ! Oh rabbits ! Gad! Joy! That ' s what! Awfully weird, ye know ! Exceeding great ! By all fish-hooks ! Great Scott, man ! Gosh ! I ' 11 break your back, man. Gee! Come off your perch ! 176 H IJ M N, ' 92 : Gee wiz ! M CH N R, ' 91 : Be-gum ! F F , ' 94 : That ' s what i Cl RK , ' 92 : Well said ! M, i i t l_f rs , 93 G NTR , ,92 : Dog-gond if I see! T MPK NS, ' 92 : Rats ! That ' s what ! CO-EDS ' SWEAR- WORDS, A. M RE, ' 94 : Why! you really surprise me. M. BR R, ' 92 : H. GR v R, ' 92: H. R CH RDS N, ' 92 B. M RS , ' 93 : M. S NB RN, ' 92 : M. Ci, Y s, ' 92 : How utterly charming ! Laud o ' Jordan ! Je e e- mima ! Well, my goodness ! Goodness, gracious, me ! Ohe ! ohe ! ecce ! ecce ! ! PHRENOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT. J. G. TH P N, ' 91. Amativeness . . . Immensity ..... Verbosity ..... Couspicuousness. . Self-esteem .... D. Iv. B RD, ' 91. Argumentativeness Verbosity ..... Juvenility ..... J. L. WH B K, ' 91. Benevolence . . . Self-esteem Gravity J. B SE, ' 92. Conspicuousness . Self-esteem . . . . Ideality ...... Gallantry ..... Studiousness . . . W. A. F RB --- KS, ' 92. Amativeuess . . . Somnolence. . . . Femininity . . . . Studiousness . . . Profanity ..... Erratic. Purely subjective. Tautologically redundant. Artistic. Unparalleled. A calamity to all the world. One of the faults of his oratory. May change in time. Not generally known. Unwarrantable. Peculiar. Apparently unconscious. Needs cultivation. Not spontaneous. Highly appreciated. Not quite apparent. Inconstant. Unconquerable. Immense. Intermittent. Mildly developed. 177 A. G. L G, ' 92. Benevolence . . . . Inquisitiveness . Verbosity GaLantry ' Self-esteem J. C. H-NN-N-S, ' 93. Amativeness . . . Ideality A. S. El, E, ' 91. Amativeness . . . Ten cents. Irrepressible. Proverbial . Aggressive. Not sufficiently developed. Modified into mere romanticism. Purely poetic. Exaggerated and proverbially fickle. L. DE F. B T T. Ideality Reflexive. Masculinity Latent. Gravity Quite amusing. Studiousness .... For a purpose. H. M. W-i -s, ' 93. Alimentativeness . . Incontrollable. Amativeness .... Irrepressible. Self-esteem Sufficient. F. S. PH Y, ' 93. Amativeness .... Weak as regards Co-eds. Self-esteem Well-concealed. Form Great. Studiousness .... Shown in his dress. Ideality Egoistic. I. S. H-n , ' 92. Argumentativeuess . Politico-economic. Benevolence .... Well restrained. Ideality Filial. Gallantry Not half bad. Self-esteem Exceeded only by paternal respect. H. D. M-I.-N-, ' 93. Destructiveness . . . Spiritual. Ideality Reflexive. Verbosity Stentorian. R. H. M-RR-W, ' 92. Somnolence Profound, especially in political economy Spirituality None. Gallantry Not manifest. Spirits Highly developed. Femininity Way out of sight. E. B. ST w D, ' 93. Amativeness . . . . Ideality Studiousness . . . . Spirits I. W I,F, ' 94. Alimentativeness . . Courage Gravity Immensity Strong, but well restrained. Somniferous. Doubtful. Any kind. f Intensity, appreciated only by the restauranteur. Good till the Sophs appear. Unvarying. Personified. 178 ij T has recently become apparent to many, and especially to those who V have managed the arrangements for public days, that the University of California needs an assembly hall. The assembly room in North Hall is now adequate for nothing more than a lecture room, and for several years has been so considered. The Gymnasium has been the scene of Commence- ments, Class Days, and all other days of public entertainment. It has seemed to well fill the temporary need, as more than one class will testify. But within the time of ' 92 a change has been wrought, making its use as an assembly not only less available, but an actual imposition on the Department of Physical Culture. The Directors of Physical Culture have long felt this, and so express themselves on each occasion when it devolves upon them to vacate the gymnasium for two or three days, in order that some class may celebrate its day. Considering the number of our public days, their interference is not slight, when we add the time required on each occasion to prepare the building for the reception of the public, and the time, following the event, necessary to return the gymnasium to its normal con- dition. The Department of Physical Culture has been established les s than three years, but it has risen to an activity and importance clearly recognized by the students, who have profited by its instruction ; and it is evident that, for the best results from the course of systematic training, the continual use of the Gymnasium is required. On the other hand the Gymnasium is becoming less suitable for an audience room. In being thoroughly equipped for the fulfillment of its especial purpose, it is becoming from term to term less easily convertible. Much apparatus of a stationary nature, such as the running- track in the gallery and the long horizontal bar, is encroaching upon the capacity and general adaptability of the hall. Then the inability to light the Gymnasium confines its use to the public days, and debars evening lectures 179 and concerts, which might be more frequent were there a better place to receive them. But aside from the purely practical necessities of the case, there is a deficiency on the side of sentiment. An ideal assembly hall would be the central structure of the institution, the one longest to be remembered as having been the scene of days eventful in the lives of many students. Within its walls there would accumulate, as years went on, associations and traditions dear to every university man. With us, all of these rapidly vanish in want of a suitable place to cling ; for even after the Gymnasium has been prepared with great labor, part of the apparatus removed, chairs and benches arranged, and a world of bunting and greens hiding the bareness of the barn-like walls, the result more resembles a country fair than a university assembly. A commencement scene certainly cannot have its impressiveness increased by troops of leather horses without heads, and regattas of patent rowing- machines. The Class Day dispensator has already found the atmosphere displeasing, and, fleeing the vicinity of such formidable weapons as Indian clubs and dumb-bells, has of late taken to the woods. 91 ' S COMMENCEMENT AUDIENCE. We appeal now. at an opportune time, for the revival of a great and earnest energy in behalf of California ' s university. It must be evident to every friend of this institution, and to every citizen of this State, that the successful growth of a comparatively new university must be guided by a generous liberality. We do not advocate the slightest approach to lavish 180 expenditure of public money. We want we need facilities for the proper growth of the functions of a great institution of learning. A growing body of teachers and students must increase the demand for their best accommodation. We wonder and complain at the great number of Californian youths who attend Eastern universities. We desire at the same time a fully equipped and populous community in our own university. Then it should be brought home to every man who has the smallest share of guidance and control of this institution in his hands, that an exhibition of enlightened energy, of enthusiastic activity in its welfare, is his bounden duty, his recorded pledge. It is useless to scoff at the idea of sentiment and tradition in connection with university life. It exists and must continue to grow ; it is one of the surest, and here most needed, elements towards advance. Give us what we need, help us to overcome the difficulties attending the youth and inade- quate equipment of our dear university, and a growing body of students will reward the efforts of a kindly disposed governing body. We have many requests to make, many glaring abuses to decry, and the time is not far when remedial measures will be imperative for honorable rivalry with other institutions ; but we ask now for only one bequest : a substantial, beautiful edifice of masonry, which we may with pride and gratitude use as a university assembly. jMONG the things which would tend to give us more individuality as a T university would be a book of Berkeley songs. Our Glee Club is win- ning a fame of which we may justly be proud, and in their vacation tour will do more to bring the University before the notice of the people of this far- reaching State than the new edition of the Register. But, to be truly repre- sentative of the University, its repertory should have more local color, should include some rousing Berkeley songs. Convinced of this fact, the BLUE AND GOLD, at the beginning of the year, offered prizes, to any matriculates of the University, for college songs, with the hope of obtaining and publishing two or three songs which might serve as a nucleus for a collection. The Managers issued announcements of the prizes and addressed them to every name in the Alumni Directory. Some few were answered, and these were the songs they sang : One was favorable, but his muse was out of practice ; another had gone to the South Sea Islands, and the circ ular did not reach him; another we are able to inform the Directory died away back in the seventies; and so on to the bitter end, but not one song was there to grace these pages. We should not be disheartened, however, at the failure of this first attempt, did we hot fear that it would be the last. We are dependent on succeeding classes for any further movement in the 181 matter; and we urge them strongly to continue the effort, using all available means to arouse our poets and songsters. moral atmosphere of the University during the last two or three years has been undergoing a change, brought about principally, on the part of the Faculty, by taking the Freshman classes early and bringing them up in the way they should go. For a week or two at the beginning of this year the little innocents had dealt out to them pills of advice which they swallowed like men. There were short lectures at every opportunity, warn- ing them against the errors of their predecessors, and impressing upon their receptive minds that rushing was entirely out of date, being discountenanced by the largest universities of the land ; and further that it was not nice to get out and tear each others ' clothes, a proceeding below the dignity even of Freshmen ; that it would be in better taste, according to Boston standards, to adopt some buoyant-spirit escape more a la mode. They have been trying ever since to distinguish themselves, and have indeed accomplished some astounding feats ; but in spite of that, there is a noticeable lack of frankness and unity of action among them, even in matters whose success requires the support of the whole class ; for there are inharmonious factions among them, and if a faction recognizes, and rightfully too, that its assistance is needed in carrying through some undertaking which happens to be under the management of others, instead of waiting in readiness with a manly offer of support, it goes stealthily to work to take the power in its own hands. But what other result can we expect, when petty pranks supplant a fair and manly contest of classes. In years past, when a rush was the regularly arranged introduction of the Freshman class, they of necessity organized and became acquainted before the contest, were well rubbed together in the course of it, and came out united and with the best of good feeling. Recognizing the need of something to take the place of the rush, the Faculty, last fall, arranged a football game, as it was called, the old-fashioned kicking game, in which every one could join. They first had a number of the fiercest of both classes declared physically incapacitated, by the department of physical culture, and then, with the remainder, proceeded to conduct an orderly game ; pleasant enough to be sure, but with what result ? One side won and the other side was beaten ; and No. 2 laid it up against No. i as an injury which must be recompensed at the first opportunity. A rush is not so. Both sides come out jubilant, and peace reigns after a struggle, which is quite as much " becoming the dignity of a student " as is a football game. We have heard, it is true, of the measures taken in other universities to stop rushing ; but we have heard further that in several cases it was not on account of the rush itself, but rather because of an attending circumstance in the form of a carousal which invariably followed a rush. Now, there can be 182 no objection, in that direction, offered here ; for the only incentive, to such a state of affairs, that we remember of seeing on the Berkeley campus after a rush was nothing more nor less than a load of watermelons. The rush is dead ; but the students have learned other ways to give vent to their pent-up feelings, methods which may in time become quite as efficient as rushing. Occasional chicken " busts, " and bonfires of sidewalk planks, some hazing now and then, and a little red paint with which to record their class spirit, is probably more in keeping with the " largest universities of the land ; " but rushing is certainly productive of a manlier relationship among the students. N our athletic interests, the year has been signalized less by brilliant work in record-breaking than by a general excellence of work. We have noticed the development of several athletes who, in their specialties, are very promising. In fact, all that is needed for our advancement to a high standing in athletics is a continuation and increase of the interest now shown. We have a healthful climate, offering continuous opportunity for outdoor training; and we have an active department of physical culture, which is of great value in giving a general and systematic development, as a foundation for any special work for which the athlete is adapted. Another factor of some importance is the Academic Association, an athletic league among the pre- paratory schools, in fact a preparatory course in athletics. If it succeeds in bringing us Freshmen whose athletic training is well under way, this department of preparation ought surely to be recommended. IJN this book we have endeavored to present a brief reflection of college life in Berkeley during ' 92 ' s Junior year, emphasizing the side of recre- ation and the social relations. Of the more serious part of our college work, each will hereafter give his own report to the world ; but the lighter side, having in common, we would talk over and record, with the hope that it may be pleasant in after years to look back upon. Our function of criticism we have employed wherever we have thought necessary ; and we hope it will be taken in the spirit in which it is intended. May it never be construed into anything approaching disloyalty to our Alma Mater, for whom we have the greatest respect and love, for whose future, as a State university, we anticipate the brightest results, and at whose mention we shall ever respond with a U. C. Berkeley, Zip ! Boom ! ! Ah ! ! ! 183 o , 184 The students are respectfully requested to show their appreciation of the kindness of the adver- tisers who have enabled us to pay for this book by giving them their patronage so far as possible. UE AID ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE 1 JL HI HII H Hll ll HHII BI Sofli i ' j ' FOR SsV 00 This College instructs in Shorthand, Typewriting, Book-keeping, 1 J 1Y 4 YCJ. JU Telegraphy, Penmanship, Drawing, all the English Branches, and everything pertaining to business for six full months. We have sixteen teachers, and give individual instruction to all our pupils. Our school has its graduates in every part of the Slate. Send for Circular. C. S. HALEY, SECRETARY. E. P. HEALD, PRESIDENT. SEPT. 16. The Freshmen come to " school. " First Freshman : " Some of the schoolhouses look like my Noah ' s ark. " Second Freshman [Recorder ' s office]: " Guess that big man behind the counter must be the principal. " Mequs, AII our Engraving, Printing, Embossing, Serrated Edging, Invitations, Programs, Badge and Souvenir Manufacturing executed on premises. FIRST CLASS Book, Job and Commercial |Goppe 1 ENG r-plate ENGRAVED OR PRINTED Ne w Patterns of Stock, Latest Cuts iq Envelopes. .... Printing .... Latest Styles Wedding and Party Invitations, Programs, Souvenirs, Copper-plate Engraving and Printing. Fine Color Work a Specialty. Embossing of all kinds. gg Fancy Edging. Manufacture Emblematic and Embossed Cards for Societies, Badges, Rosettes, etc. Importers and Wholesalers of Program Tassels, Bullion Fringe and Braid, Supplies for Badges, Ro- settes and Souvenirs. Fine Envelopes, Embossed Cardboard and Novelties in Fancy Stationery. HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ORGANIZED 1794, ASSETS, ..................... $6,576,616,13 BELDEN COFRAN, 513 CALIFORNIA ST. MANAGERS PACIFIC DEPT., SAN FRANOISCO - GAL - J. J. AGARD, ADAM GILLILAND, WHITNEY PALACHE, Special Agent and Adjuster. City Agent. Special Agent and Adjuster, Portland. SEPT. 22. Fall term begins. J. P. CLABROUGH. W.J. GOLCHER. H. C. GOLCHER. CLABROUGH, GOLCHER Co. MANUFACTURERS OF GUNS AND PISTOLS, AND IMPORTERS OF FISHING TACKLE, SPORTING and ATHLETIC GOODS CUTLERY, ETC. 15 ST. MA SQUARE, 630 ' 632 MONTGOMERY ST. BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SOLE AGENTS FOR WRIGHT DITSON ' S LAWN TENNIS. ESTABLISHED 1867. TELEPHONE No. 1394. 5 SEPT. 24. Intrants come before the matriculating tribunal and receive their sentence. " Only a few of us left. " . s s s s s s s s l% ' S S SfS S f Sf, ftlotfjters e s ! s s s a . ' s s s ae L s seys 2 sye s s 2 s. ' s ! s 27, 29, 51 55, 5S. 7 Street. SEPT. 26. The Junior young ladies give a lunch to the Freshmen girls. " The crackers ! where are they? Ask of the giggling Sophs around. " SEPT. 29. The name of Dr. C. C. O ' Donnell is called in Freshman French. [The Dr. is absent.] Wf .; v v e ,0 A 1 , , v e V-t S ... ; " 2g - + vtK ? o x | tto 4 ' o ; e ' tilN tyt z 99f. I %}v.V I - SEPT. 30. Prof. Paget admits he does " not know all the California tricks yet. H ' m ! " 7 Hferkeleg Cor. Sbattucfe Hx e. anfc Center St., Opposite IHHest Entrance to tbe IHniversits 3rouno6. Pure Drugs, Jine Perfumes, toilet Articles, pen Day auto Uigljt. Co., - - proprietors. OCT. i. President Harrison ' s ' son calls on Hellman ' s uncle, " and my uncle never moved a muscle. " ilJcrkdeg jCiucrg 0tabU Hear 6rrkeleg Station, Center Street, 6erkelfg, California. Cbery, Sale ant) Hoarding Stable. Special attention giuen to 6oartJers. transient Custom Soltcitco. at 2lll !jj ours - Responsible IDriuers. 17:30. |) 4 ill. tt aterbury, Proprietor. J. M. McNAMARA, xlumber, Oteani and (jas fitter, SANITARY WORK A SPECIALTY. WINDMILLS AND PUMPS JOBBING AND REPAIRING FITTED UP AND REPAIRED. PROMPTLY EXECUTED. ALSO STOVES, RANGES, TIN AND GRANITE WARE. SHATTUCK AVENUE, BERKELEY, CAL. NEAR CENTER STREET. OCT. 2. Bismarck resigns. Dr. Bacon ' s dog is taken ill. SOL. GREENHOOD, DEALER IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS. OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION. A. H. BROAD, CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, PLANS, ESTIMATES AND SPECIFICATIONS FURNISHED. HOUSES BUILT ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN. PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO JOBBING. SHOP, NEAR ODD. FELLOWS ' HALL, BERKELEY, CAL. Sc oo Office So. dttevibeb to. ' , Sate, StaMe. at aK elt :D-vuiq?V ' t Va v} Statiovt, OCT. 15. The faculty supervises a game of football between the Sophomores and Freshmen, to pacify them in respect to the forbidden rush. . ( . w ' Opposite S Sovvipfete ptocfc oj? Cigars e- of West Ci at a ax IVaue 5c of on ea ttV (Bo ' s Soba, 5 KNAP-SACK, 10 . {H II! w . 2 u O M M cu Q CO d .2 5 S +- OJ 4_j o W ' . CO 5 W PQ " c M ' K U W pq en CO H ' J i w . " 2 u rt O ' g uS o S r S| M c ' o 03 S x 1 J en a PH f JOHN J. MENGES, Plumber, Gas Fitter and Tinner PUMPS AND WINDMILLS REPAIRED. JOBBING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. SHATTUCK AVENUE, Aorthitest Corner Dwight Way. BERKELEY. 11 THOMAS PIANN, PROPRIETOR Pioneer Meat DEALER IN CHOICE BEEP, PORK, MUTTON AND SALT MEATS, HOME-CURED HAMS AND BACON. SAUSAGES, " ETC. Cor. Center Street Shattuck Ave. BERKELEY STATION. ESTABLISHED FAMILIES SUPPLIED PROMPTLY OCT. 17. Y. M. C. A. reception to the Freshman class. The new instructor in history is mistaken for a Freshman and favored with a little enlightening advice on the subjects of rushing, class politics, etc. ANDY MOORE ' S Oyster and Chop House THE BILL OF FARE THE BEST THE MARKET CAN AFFORD. EASTERN AND CALIFORNIA OYSTERS A SPECIALTY. MEALS COOKED TO ORDER. OPEN AT ALL HOURS. 12O CENTER ST., BERKELEY PRIVATE ROOMS KOR LADIES. MRS. ABBOTT KEEPS A FULL STOCK OF v upplies, Confectionery, Toys CIRCULATING LIBRARY IN CONNECTION. CENTER STREET, Near Berkeley Station. 12 UNIVERSITY OYSTER HOUSE AND RESTAURANT R. JORISSEN AND H. SEDDON, Proprietors, Cor. CenterlStreet and Shattuck Ave., BERKELEY, CAL. EXTRA LARGE EASTERN AND CALIFORNIA OYSTERS FRESH DAILY Families Supplied at Lowest Price. Meals at all Hours. Oyster Cocktail, 10 cents. Board by the Week, or Meal Tickets Sold. Best Quality at Lowest Prices. Private Rooms and Entrance for Ladies. OCT. 23 Bonfire on the campus ! Grand display of buoyant spirits ! Grand chorus of fowls, " Ah, woe is me ! " J. C. AITKEN, INTERIOR DECORATOR. -. DECORATIVE PAPER HANGING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Bamboo Bric-a-Brac, Paints, Oils and Glass. PICTURE FRAMES TO ORDER. FINE TINTING A SPECIALTY. Estimates Given on all Kinds of Interior Work. All Work Guaranteed. CENTER STREET, OPPOSITE; KEXLOGG SCHOOL. Berkeley, Cal. 13 DEALER IH , IGE, N. B. GOI . SHATTUG AVB. AND GENTEF? ST., OPPOSITE RAILROAD STATION, GOAL DELIVERED IN BULI , 22$0 POUNDS TO THE TON. OCT. 24. Mr. Miller declares his politics. BEI ELEY AN I EPAII ING SHOP GENERAL HAI DWAI E, GAI PENTEI S ' TOOLS, GARDEN TOOLS, ETG. LOCKS RBPAIRED, KEYS FITTED, SAWS FILED, SCISSORS AND KNIVES GROUND, SEWING MACHINES CLEANED AND REPAIRED, LAWN-MOWERS SHARPENED. A. EI LANDSEN, AVENUE, NEAR STATION. 14 Red Front Grocery Store THE BEST AND CHEAPEST GOODS IN THE MARKET, A FULL LINE OP Groceries, Provisions, Hardware, Crockery, Glassware, Willow-ware, Etc, JOS. McCLAIN, PROPRIETOR, Agent Wells, Fargo Go ' s Express. BERKELEY STATION, CAL. OCT. 25. Garber walks home with a co-ed. " %? EDWARD J. STEWART, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE, -J OPPOSITE ' ' i SHATTUCK AVE., BERKELEY STATION. $ co., NO. 9 MONTGOMERY STREET, (Liclc House) OFFER A FULL LINE OF HATS, CAPS, Etc. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 15 OCT. 27. The temperature reaches Prof. Slate ' s melting point. He dismisses the Juniors to avoid performing experiments in heat. Boston Bro n Bread and BaKed Beans a Specialty. OAKLAND. BAKERY SAN FRANCISCO. . HOME-MADE GOODS ONLY . OUR WAGONS DELIVER TO ALL PARTS OK OAKLAND, ALAMEDA, FRUITVALE, BERKELEY AND SAN FRANCISCO EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY. ICE CREAM TO ORDER MANUFACTURERS OF THE UNEXCELLED BERNARD AND WALNUT CAKES. SAN FRANCISCO. OVENS AND OFFICES-409 HAYES STREET. ( 2075 AND 2077 SAN PABLO A VE. OAKLAND U15 ELEVENTH STREET, ( 618 EAST TWELFTH STREET. ( No. 1, 200k FILLMORE STREET. SALESROOMS- No. 2, 1032 McALLISTER STREET. ( No. 3, 11,35 POLK STREET. No. k, 109 HA YES STREET. No. 5, 2951 SIXTEENTH STREET. No. 6, 21 31 MISSION STREET. OCT. 28. Political mass meeting in the town of Berkeley. The speakers accommo- date themselves to circumstances, and talk of higher education, astronomy, " mytol- gy " an( i the " classic, shades of yon noble institution. " 16 The Sophomore- FFeshman Football Game. THE START ON THE CAMPUS, 3:20 p. M. THE FINISH NEAR STRAWBERRY, 1:20 A. M. l Gentlemen, what ' 11 ye hav ' ? " 17 OCT. 29. Prof. Slate proves the existence of a . " critical state. " " You will observe a slight sizzle, when " swish ! boom ! ! bang ! ! ! " Don ' t be alarmed, young ladies. it was only the experiment succeeding. " IMPERIAL PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY. FINEST PICTURES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION BY THE INSTANTANEOUS PROCESS. Special Attention Devoted to Groups and Outdoor Views. OLD PICTURES ENLARGED IN INK OR CRAYON. m 724; MARKET STREET, BETWEEN KEARNY AND DUPONT, SAN FRANCISCO. OCT. 30. The storm blows a cart to the top of the gymnasium. A belated goat takes refuge in the recorder ' s office ; and Silvershield ' s old gobbler is never heard of more. 18 GEORGE C. PAPE, JVLOULiDHSLGS, MANUFACTURER OF DOOR fljMD WINDOW FRAMES, DOORS, SHSH, STAIRS, BLiIjMDS, OR AJVIErlTALt FEflCIflG. ALiLi DESCRIPTIONS Op PIiA IflG, SAWING A D EXECUTED. ADDISOfl AJSLD STS., , CALl 1727. OCT. 31. Students find, to their disgust, that the goat ate up the waste basket instead of their " cinches. " 19 G. M. POSTIGLIONE, SUCCESSOR TO I. KISKNBKRG, - T ;-r T rMERCHANT TAILOR, First-class Workmanship. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. REASONABLE PRICES. My Exclusive and Select Patterns from Foreign Markets are now Ready for Your Inspection. No. 107 Sutler Street, UNDER " THE LICK. " SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 3. Prof. Jones enjoys muddling his class in constitutional law. Morrow says that Parliament originates " statuary law. " Pait thinks a certain chapter superfluous. R. N. GOOD ' S SHOE STORE, For the neatest fit and best of shoes, To GOOD ' S don ' t fail to stray. He keeps his store in Stewart ' s Block, On Shattuck, near Dwight Way. He keeps the best Lawn Tennis shoes, Hand-sewed and Kangaroo ; Just the proper thing, you know, For the Class of ' 92. He keeps the different styles of toe, The " Paris " and " Saint Louie. ' Just read the College Annual, The Junior Gold and Blue. His shoes they are the finest, The best that ' s anywhere sold; And you see this advertisement In the U. C. " Blue and Gold. " Dwight Way, Berkeley. 20 Headquarters for Everything Electrical TELEGRAPH. TELEPHONE AND ELECTRIC LIGHT SUPPLIES. x GAS LIGHTING, BURGLAR ALARMS, HOTEL AND HOUSE ANNUNCIATORS. DISTRICT, FIRE ALARM AND POLICE TELEGRAPH SYSTEM. CONTRACTORS FOR LINE BUILDING GENERALLY. 1 JOHN M. KLEIN Has had over Twenty Years ' Experience in Line Construction. He will be pleased to give any information desired. Correspondence solicited. Send for new Catalogue, just issued 1891. OFFICE AND WORKS, TELEPHONE NO. 389. 720 MONTGOMERY STREET. Nov. 4. Election day. Mr. Armes instructs the wayward Berkeleyite in the art ol voting. KAVANAGH BROS., UNDER PALACE HOTEL. No. 6 NEW MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. C. WESTOVER CO., Shirt Makers and Fine Furnishing Goods, a s s g s a g a i ALWAYS THE LATEST. x H 2 H H 2 H H 2 H 2 H S H S H H S H H 1 1117-1119 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL. CANNING BLOCK. 21 d. JOE MYERS. MITCHELL J. MYERS. MHHCHAHT Tailors, MILITARY HND COLLEGE SUITS fl SPECIALTY. No. 124 GEARY STREET, ( UP STAIRS) Bet. Grar}t flveqiie ar d StocKtor Street, SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 5. Mr. Miller remarks that he is not aware of any very bright lights iu the class of ' 92. The loyal Miss G makes him see stars on the spot. WILL Cutlers CARfty 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 Pertaining to 3 First-class Bazaar. 818-820 MARKET STREET, 15, 17, 19, 21, 23 O ' Farrell Street, Pl elan BlocK, SflN FRRNCISCO. 22 JOHN REID, Merchant Tailor, : 907 Market Street, (WINDSOR HOUSE) NEAR FIFTH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. FIRST-CLASS WORK AT POPULAR PRICES. Nov. 8. A. A. A. A. P ' ield Day. Col. Edwards exhausts his sprinting powers on a small boy without effect. DR. LORYEA ' S : New Hammam, : KOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. 218 Post Street, BKTWKKN DUPONT AND STOCKTON, SAN FRANCISCO. The Finest Turkish, Russian, Electric and Medicated Baths in the City. Single Bath, i.oo; Six Tickets, $5.00. Open for gentlemen, day and night, Sundays included. Open for Ladies from 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. Students can obtain room all night and Bath for $1.00. 23 DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. College Invitations Class Stationery Fraternity Stationery Programmes Wedding Invitations Visiting Cards Banquet Menus Diplomas and Medals Steel Plate Work for Fraternities, Classes and College Annuals. All work is executed in the establishment under our personal supervision, and only in the best manner. Unequalled facilities and long practical experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our repu- tation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples and Prices Sent on application. Nov. 10. A petition circulated to have the campus graded. A NEW BOOK FROM COVER TO COVER A GRAND INVESTMENT FOR EVERY FAMILY AND SCHOOL. The Authentic Webster ' s Un- abridged Dictionary, compri- sing issues of 1864, ' 79 and ' 84, (still copyrighted) is now Thor- oughly REVISED and EN- LARGED, under the supervis- ion of Noah Porter, D.D.,L.L,.D. of Yale University, and as a distinguishing title, bears the name of WEBSTER ' S INTER- NATIONAL, DICTIONARY. WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL. DICTIONARY Editorial vork upon this re- vision has been in progress for over TEN YEARS. Not less than One Hundred paid editorial laborers bave been engaged upon it. Over 300,OOO expended in its preparation before tbe first copy was printed. Critical comparison with any other Dictionary is invited. GET THE BEST. __ GET THE LATEST. Sold by all Booksellers. Illustraied descriptire Pamphlet mailed free. Published by Q. 4, C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. TAFT PENNOYER, AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS. HEMINWAY ' S CUTTER ' S SILKS. IMPORTERS Jry Goods, 1163, 1165 AND 1167 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL, 24 F. A. WEBSTER, Photographic Artist, CABINETS, $2.50 AND $4.00 PER DOZEN. . Special Attention Given to Making Groups and Life-size Photographs. 1069 Broadway, OAKLAND, . CALIFORNIA. Nov. ii. Dr. Senger says he will profit by last year ' s experience and say nothing about beer in connection with the town of Pilzen. R. W. EDWARDS, JEWELER +J We have Special Facilities for Making Class Pins and Fraternity Badges. Designs and Estimates Furnished. Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Special ty. 963 Broadway, OAKLAND, . ... CALIFORNIA. 25 BROWN McKINNON, JOHN A. McKINNON. DUDLEY C. BROWN. Merchant Tailors, 1018 BROADWAY, BET. TENTH AND ELEVENTH. A. P. FLAYLOR, OAKLAND, CAL. CLASS PICTURES. $2.50 PER DOZEN. Artistic Photographer , Permanent Bromide Pictures. Pictures Enlarged. Sun Pearls and all styles of Photographs taken instantaneously. Medal awarded over all competitors at the Mechanics ' Fair. TELEPHONE No. 3182. S. E. COR. MARKET AND NINTH STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Nov. io. A bear is exhibited in front of North Hall. Miss B.: " Oh, isn ' t he cute. He looks just like a man. " [Which man ?] Swiss Confectionery. WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE. CREAM MANUFACTURED ON THE COAST MADE AND DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY Particular attention given to orders for Families, Parties and Lunches, at short notice and on reasonable terms. 4 1 6 TWELFTH STREET, TELEPHONE No. 155. OAKLAND, CAL. 26 ALiTHOUSE J,TS CHIEF POINTS of merit are : Its ability to take care of itself in the se- verest gale, being so arranged that no increase of wind increases its speed. The material used in its construction and the quality of the workmanship be ing the best. The simplicity of its ma- chinery making it almost impossible to get out order ; therefore, when once erected, no further expense is attached to it. We also carry a full line of OUR STOCK OF PIPE. PIPE FITTINGS, BRASS GOODS, HOSE, LAWN MOWERS HORSE-POWERS, TANKS GARDEN TOOLS For all depths of wells; for HAND, WIND MILL and POWER USE, adapted for RAILROADS, STEAM BOATS, MINES, WIND MILLS, HORSE- POWERS, FIRE and IRRIGATING ; in fact, for all sorts of pur- poses for which a pump can be used. WINE AND SPRAY PUMPS A SPECIALTY. JUNCTION IS THE MOST COMPLETE IN THE STATE. Woodin 6V liittle, 312 AND 314 MARKET STREET, 3USH. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. S ' nd for Catalogue Mailed Free. Nov. 1 6. Tay, ' 91, wears his big tie, and gets taken for a butterfly. THE INK USED IN PRINTING " BLUE AND GOLD " IS FURNISHED BY E, J. SHATTUCK CO., PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHIC INKS, FRANCISCO. 520 COMMERCIAL STREET, CORNER LEIDESDORFF. 27 Nov. 21. " Socrates " lectures to the Juniors in the absence of Prof. Howison. INSURE IN CALIFORNIA ' S MILLION DOLLAR COMPANY . " v. THE CASH CAPITAL $ 1,000,000 CASH ASSETS 2,650,000 LOSSES PAID IN TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS . 10,000,000 D. J. STAPLES . . . . WM. J. BUTTON . B. FAYMONVILLE GEORGE H. TYSON J. B. LEVISON ... President. . Vice-President. Secretary. Assistant Secretary. Marine Secretary. HOIVIE: ORRICE, 1 S. W. COR. CALIFORNIA AND SANSOME STS. COMPANY ' S BUILDING. i sf sfsfsj j s sj s sj j i fsfsjsf sfsrsfsj fsf SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Agents in all Prominent Localities throughout the United States. The Largest Company West of New York. E. J. STEWART, Agent, Berkeley, Cal. Nov. 25. Elliot, ' 91, is wheeled home from a party in a baby carriage. 28 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Department. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., President pro tern, of the Academic Senate. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Juris- prudence. M. W. FISH, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. R. BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gyne- cology . W. F. McNUTT, M.I)., M.R.C.P., Edin., etc., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, Dean. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L- LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. WASHINGTON AYER, M.D., Professor of Hygiene. GEO. H. POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. VM. WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., CM., 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., Professor of Therapeutics. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. C. A. VON HOFFMAN, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology. H. N. WINTON, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medcial Chemistry. FELIX LENGFELD, Ph.G., Ph.D., Lecturer on Chemistry. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. vSAM. P. TUGGLE, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. College Dispensary Staff. WM. H. MAYS, M.D. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D. I). W. MONTGOMERY, M.D. The regular session of 1891 will begin June ist and end October 3ist. During the term all the branches of Medicine and Surgery will be taught, didactically and clinically. Regular clinics are held three days in the week at the City and County Hospital, where the professors of practical chairs have charge of wards, and possess every facility for the instruction of students. Lectures are given daily by the professors, and evening recitations are held three times a week. MATRICULATION PEE, PAID BUT ONCE .... $ 5 DEMONSTRATOR ' S TICKET 10 PEE f OR THE FIRST COURSE OP LECTURES 130 PEE FOR THE SECOND COURSE OF LECTURES 130 NO PEE IS REQUIRED FOR THE THIRD COURSE OF LECTURES. GRADUATING PEE 40 For further information address the Dean ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., 603 MERCHANT STREET, Cor. Montgomery, San Francisco, Cal. 29 Nov. 27. The U. C. holds her own at the Olympic games. " Elks ' ball to-night. ' ' RACIFIC DEPARTMENT OR THE LION Fire Insurance Company OF LONDON, ENGLAND. Capital and Assets, 14,712,747,00 HAVING JURISDICTION OVER | California, j Nevada, THE I Oregon, STATES OF I Washington, Montana, Colorado, Idaho, The j Wyoming, Territories of Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, AND The Hawaiian Kingdom. GEO. D. DORNIN, Manager. WM. SEXTON, Assistant Manager. 214 Sansome Street, SWAIN MURDOCK, Agents City Department. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Nov. 28. The Seniors cut the Lieutenant, because it is too muddy for military. 30 IMPERIAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF LONDON. CAPITAL PAID IN $ 3,500,000,00 ASSETS, JANUARY 1,1891 10,044,636.00 INSTITUTED 1803. INVESTED IN THE UNITED STATES 1,692,873% PACIFIC DEPARTMENT. Having Jurisdiction over the States of California, Oregon, Nevada, Colorado, Washington, Montana, and the Territories of Idaho, Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico and Arizona. GEO. D. DORNIN, WM. SEXTON, Manager. Assistant Manager. 214 Sansome Street, SWAIN MURDOCK, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Agents City Department. DEC. i. Bunnell, ' 91, goes to sleep playing - fly-nickel. " NATIONAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD. CAPITAL PAID IN $1,000,000.00. ASSETS, JANUARY 1, IS ' .tl 2,620,213.19. PACIFIC DEPARTMENT. Having Jurisdiction over the States of California, Oregon, Nevada, Colorado, Washington, Montana, and the Territories of Idaho, Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico and Arizona. GEO. D. DORNIN, WM. SEXTON, Manager. Assistant Manager. 214 Sansome Street, SWAIN MURDOCK, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Agents City Department. 31 THE LACE HOUSE H. C. CAPWELL, PROPRIETOR. 1069 1071 WASHINGTON STREET, COR. TWELFTH FANCY DRY GOODS LACE CURTAINS j AM A PIRECT IMPORTER OF THE ABOVE J_INES, AND SHOW EVERY NOVELTY AS SOON AS IT APPEARS. fpicflv v Ctsh ) If nee, 7 J o J 1 PARCELS DELIVERED FREE. DEC. ii. Prof. Slate presumes that we are all familiar with the sound made by pull- ing corks out of bottles. | . . . jj JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS. THK MOST M311FJOCT OF PJ3NS. FOR ARTISTIC USE in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 (The celebrated Crowquill), 290 and 291. FOR FINE WRITING, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies ' , $ i?o. FOR BROAD WRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. FOR GENERAL WRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and Ji 604. JOSEPH GILLOTT SONS, gi John Street, N. Y. HENR Y HOE, Sole Agent. - ifr- ' ty v v v ir v " AV- Ajsrz , A c " k 32 A SOLUTION OF THE CHAIR PROBLEM. The faculty has been examining samples of many different designs of chairs, with a view to adopting the most acceptable for use in the University. We respect- fully present the above as a design of a suitable chair, one that has been long used, and found satisfactory and practical. It is especially suitable for young and playful Freshmen, as shown above. 33 BROOKES ' 1206 SAN PABLO AYE. 1205 BROADWAY Firie Frericl Caridies, Taffy Candies, OUR OWN MAKE. Bonbons, etc. Parties Supplied with Ice Cream of any quantity or flavor. Ice Cream Soda with Pure Fruit Juices a specialty. OHKL-MND, OML-, DEC. 13. Junior Day. TAILORING FURNISHING SHIRTMAKING af. fopulcZCP trices. q f sv . J. KELLER CO ' S, 1007-1009 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR MILITARY TAILORING. 34 DEC. 15. " The Colonel " asks F. M. Greeue the latitude of Samoa. l % 11 II J. _ . tbc o SCt .2 i j iifiiiiill SS. W M g s2 gisth SS .S.SK, W 5i! fc t C C ! - 5 c Si ' S ill! M ||JS|I iiUl l - 9||,-i |- HI hls 5 4o S8 o |o |5 o a io.i Is DEC. 16. The library is decorated with barrels. 35 PLAJE PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS. WEDDING WORK A SPECIALTY. A CORRESPONDENCE ROOM 5 = ATTACHED DODGE BROTHERS, S TATIONERS - 225 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. DEC. 17. Mr. Laymon takes the barrels down again leaves one for a memento. ROOFING GUM ELASTIC ROOFING FELT COSTS ONLY $2 PER 100 SQUARE FEET. MaKes a Good Roof for Years, arid any orje car] put it or). Seqd Stan p for San ple aqd Full Particulars. : : : GUM ELASTIC ROOFING CO.. LOCAL AGENTS WANTED. 39 AND 41 WEST BROADWAY, NEW YORK, 36 ARE TH-E CIGARETTE SMOKERS who are willing to pav a little more than the price charged for the ordiiiarv trade cigarettes will find the CIGARETTES SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS They are made from the very highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia, and are unequalled for tueir delicate aroma and rare fragrance, and are absolutely WITHOUT ADULTERATION OR DRUGS ALLEN GIXTER, MANUFACTURERS, RICHMOND, VA. DEC. 17. Freshman Glee. Bourdon gowns of ' 93 are presented to ' 94 by ' 92. JJHWYORK 37 JAN. 6. Juniors serenade Prof. Dallam ' s Minto Class with " We are little Freshmen. " JAN. 7. Students are numerous at " Lohengrin. " Weaver, ' 91, thinks the goose was too small. 38 JAN. 19. Tom Ransom wants a tennis net to sleep under. JAN. 25. Cramming for the " exes. " 39 ' WE WON ' T GO HOME TIIJ, MORNING. 40 JAN. 26. Exes " have came " ! ! ! Miller reads the " Riot Act. " fl POLICY IN ...... PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Is Doubly Advantageous. Gives Unequaled Terms and Profits. Invests Your Money Right Here : Highest Interest, Best Security. Stimulates Business on this Coast. Its Management Standing you Know. Mention Age, And Permit Mailing of Specimen Policy with Rates. LIFE ENDOWMENT ACCIDENT COMPANY ' S BUILDING, N. E. COR. MONTGOMERY AND SACRAMENTO STS., SAN FRANCISCO, NOW IN COURSE OF CONSTRUCTION. Assets Over Paid Policy Holdeis . . $2,250,000.00 . 4,700,000.00 HOME OFFICE 415 CALIFORNIA STREET. SAN FRANCISCO. JAN. 28. Lang goes to sleep behind the stove, in U. S. History. ' 41 FEB. 12. Prof. Howison announces that no one is cinched in psychology. The sigh of relief. w Q d ,. M s H.S 3 N % en If tf M M X ' 3 S3 1 W $ a x % a w g 03 d P4 I S W M W P4 s K M i s H pi u (X, FEB. 14. Sophomore hop. The Freshmen guard their white elephant. 42 H. 8. CROCKER COMPANY Headquarters for Stationery, Fine Printing, Lithographing, Bookbinding, Copper-plate Engraving and Printing Mathematical Instruments, Drawing Papers. Our Specialties are Wedding and Party Invitations, Programmes, Souvenirs and Badges, Embossing and Stamping in Colors, Latest Styles in Society Stationery. For Fine Correspondence, Use Crocker ' s Imperial Stationery. 217, 219 Bush Street, r SAN FRANCISCO. 43 TELEPHONE NO. 1591. INSTANTANEOUS PHOTOGRAPHER, 715 STREET, SAN 31 STREET, Finest Cabinet Photos on the Coast. FEB. 16. Bernheim exclaims enthusiastically: " Oh! they are going to level the campus : there ' s a communication in the Occident. " ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMES ETCHINGS J5J " ENGRAVINGS AND WATER COLORS Whittier, Fuller Co., 4-05 TO 4-14- TWELFTH STREET, OAKLAND. J. P. HEHGERTV, FRATERNITY BANQUETS A SPECIALTY. UNIVERSITY COFFEE SALOON Strawberry Creek passes the door, but none of the Students ever pass without stopping Qef 0: MAR. 6. Hogan : " I came late this morning, sir, because the car broke down. Will you please excuse me ? " Mr. Miller : " I will this time, but don ' t let it occur again. ' ' H. L. WHITNEY, BRICKWORK AND PLASTERING, RESIDENCE, HASTE STREET, JMEA$ DWlGflT WAV STATION, , CALt. ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 45 O. W. NORDWELL, u Draper and Tailor, 218 Bust] Street SAN FRANCISCO. Mercantile Library Building. a MAR. 9. Fogg hangs bis picture up in the surveying room. . P. BANCROFT, Books, Dealer in Stationery, School Supplies Choice Perfumery, Toilet Articles and Notions. Papers, Magazines and Current Literature. BERKELEY, CAL. 46 MAR. 10. Gray devotes an hour to defining the difference between sand and water. " It may seem amusing to you, but to me it is a profound difference, I assure you. PRICE QUALITY WE aim to make the LOWES! PricES In this City, Equality Consider Ed, EVBII our low-priced goods are of SupErior Workman ship And Beautifully Finished , that whilE WE carry the Finest and Bsst Goods in the Market, Dnr stock of Msdinm and Cheap Furniture is un Equaled.; Both as to Quality and Lo 7 PricES, VISITORS AND PURCHASERS EQUALLY WELCOME. N. P. COLE CO. STARR KING BUILDING, 117-123 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 47 JOHN W. CHRMflNY, THILOR flND MEN ' S OUTFITTER IMPORTER OF UNDERWEHR, HOSIERY, GLOVES, ETC. SHIRTS MHDE TO ORDER. 23 and 25 Kearntj Street, - SflN FRfiNCISCO c " 1 Ik .. ' - ' -.- ORSMAN-: ; 80 82 WILLIAM r NEW YORK Good Tennis Players Use the " ECLIPSE " Racket, for Tennis Catalogue. Special rates to Clubs. MAR. ii. The Prince of Silence fines Hellman 5c. for keeping a book out over time. J. J. KHiTTiNG CO., THE ONLY HEADQUARTERS FOR Bathing : : | and Athletic Suits KEPT ON HAND AND KNIT TO ORDER. Baseball, Bicycle, Football, Lawn Tennis, Rowing Suits, etc. Tights, Sweaters, Shoes, Caps, etc Ladies ' and Gents ' Silk, Woolen and Merino Underwear Knit to Order. Best Goods at Lowest Prices. Illustrated Catalogue Sent Free on Application. 120 Slitter Street, Rooiri 23. SflN FRflNCISCO. MAR. 12. Wru. Gary takes the class in " Polly Con. " The-ya class-er takes-era sleeper. 49 CHILION BEACH, IMPORTER OF A) _ - ' Monograms and Crests Artistically Designed and Engraved. The Old Reliable Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen always in stock. New Books and Very Latest Styles of Stationery. Special Attention given to Wedding and Visiting Cards. Christmas, New Year ' s and Easter Cards in their season. We keep in stock Marcus Ward ' s Celebrated Irish Linen Paper. COPIES OF ' BLUE AND GOLD-- ON SALE BOOKS AND FINE STATIONERY Opposite Occidental Hotel. 107 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. HSTABLISHED 18P.O. EDWARD CO., Importing and Manufacturing Stationers, Publishers, Printers, BOOK 3 PUBLI YSI3 J3 iStSf PUBLISHERS ' t)F THE - " BLUE AND GOLD, " ' 85 S S S S I ' 89. S S S E I PACIFIC COAST DEPOT FOR Surveyors, Civil Engineers Architects ' and Artists ' Supplies Party and Wedding Printing a Specialty. A Complete luine of Saientifie and Eleetfieal Books Aluuays on Hand. SPECIAL ATTENTION AND PRICES GIVEN TO UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STUDENTS. 418 JVIontgomery St., San A. blETZ CO., C WEINMANN A. LIETZ. MANUFACTURERS OF NAUTJCEL MATHEMATICAL SURVEYORS ' INSTRUMENTS Instruments Carefully Examined, Adjusted and Repaired. Surveyors ' and Engineers ' Supplies always on hand. 422 SACRAMENTO STREET, COR. SANSOMC. 50 SAN FRANCISCO. I PATENT AGENCY. N H. HCKER, SUCCESSOR TO BOONE ACKER, Attorney and Solicitor of Foreign and United States Patents. Reliable Correspondents in each and every Country. Patents Procured. Trade Marks Registered. Labels Filed and Copyrights Recorded. AddFess COt . BUSH SAfi STREETS, , CALi. MAR. 13. Freshmeu lock Bonner, ' 93, in the coal-bin under North Hall. DECKER BROTHERS ' PIANOS. Preferred by all People of Culture And Fine Musical Taste. CHflSE, Sole Agents, 1013 BROADWAY, OAKLAND 51 ESTABLISHED 1854. THE BEST CLOTHING. AT THE H ASTINGS, LICK HOUSE BLOCK. S. F. MANUFACTORY, 771 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. 52 MAR. 16. Begin grading the campus, KITTLE CO. 202 California St SOLE AGENTS. MAR. 17. The scrapers are borrowed from the campus and forget to be returned. 53 I ABELL PHIEST, FRANK G. ABELL. CHAS. F. PRIEST. r hotograpfyers. Enlarging Old Photos Made a Specialty, And Finished in the Best Style by Our Own Artists. Crayon, Water Colors, Porcelains, Watch Dials And Silk Handkerchief Photos Are produced at the Most Reasonable Rates. Our Photos, Boudoir, Cabinets and 6x 10 Are Unequaled in the State for Finish. Our View is Unsurpassed by any Studio in the U. S. Class Work Solicited, For which Special Inducements will be Offered, And Satisfactory Work Guaranteed. Visitors Always Welcome 723 Market Street, Bancroft ' s History Building, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL BUF=F= St BERGER, ILLUSTRATED MANUAL AND CATALOGUE SENT ON APPLICATION IMPROVED ENGINEERING AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS They aim to secure in their Instruments: Accuracy of division, simplicity in manipulation, lightness combined with strength; achromatic telescope, with high power ; steadiness of adjustments under varying temperatures ; stiffness to avoid any tremor, even in a strong wind, and thorough workmanship in every part. Their instruments are in general use by the II. 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 Topographical Work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country. [4o. 9 Ppovinee CouPt, BOSTO , JVIASS. I Caridies, Toys, Full StocK of BlaqK BooKs Rr d Stationery. AT MRS. E. M KENNEY ' S, BERKELEY DEPOT BUILDING MAGAZINES AND HUMOROUS PAPERS OF ALL KINDS. MAR. 18. It is rumored that the people of San Francisco are rising in a body and contributing their mites toward hiring the contractor to throw up his contract to grade the campus, thereby working revenge for the disappearance of the scrapers. WHITAWS Are the Best Combined Instruments and Maps, Forming complete guide, index and directory of the Stars and Constellations, enabling any one to locate and name all visible Planets, Stars and Constellations more easily and quickly than by any other means. Telescopes, Heliotellus, L,unatellus, Stereopticons and Slides. Books sent by mail, postage prepaid, on receipt of publisher ' s price sometimes can furnish books at a discount. Send list of what you want and get estimate. FOP cipeuiaps, Addpess WJVI. T. COOPED, JVIanageF, P. O. BOX 69. WOODBURY, NEW JERSEY 55 GEO. ERSTON CO., p @WSfr raS fc? SUCCESSORS TO JACOBS EASTON, i J THE gLEADINGi @ fil AGENCY INSURANCE Jc lc=Uc=Llcn Ur--r-J j_ ' i 312 Pine Street, SHN FRfiNCISCO. MAR. 19. Students succumb to the bluff, aud in battalion assembled pass resolu- tions humbly repudiating bad conduct in general. BASSET ' S Shaving, Haircutting in all Styles. Shampooing, etc., promptly done. A full line of Imported and Domestic Cigars and Tobacco . Soaps, Perfumery, Razors, Strops, Combs, etc. Contra Costa Laundry Agency. Bootblack Stand attached. OPPOSITE BE KHLiEY STATION, , CAIi. 56 MAR. 20. The people of San Francisco are satisfied, and dropping their nickels in the nearest slot return peaceably to their homes. JOSEPH J. MASON, REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE, DWIGHT WAY STATION, BERKELEY, REPRESENTING Mutual Life Insurance Co. of N. Y. Phoenix ' Fire Assurance Co. of London. Fidelity and Casualty Co of N. Y. American Fire Insurance Co. of N. Y. Royal Insurance Fire of London. AGGREGATING ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-SIX MILLIONS OF CAPITAL. LAND BY THE LOT, BLOCK OR ACRE. Houses Built. Plans Drawn. Estimates Furnished. Loans Negotiated. Rents Collected and Promptly Remitted. The United States is the most prosperous Country in the world. (Admitted by all.) California is the most favored State in the Union. (Disputed by none.) The prettiest place in California (undoubtedly) is Berkeley, and the Real Estate man you want to see there is JOSEPH J. MASON, who can guide you in selecting some of the choicest spots of this beautiful town, in this wonderful State, of this glorious Union. Get Off at Dwight Way. MAR. 21. The Freshmen begin concocting plans for the introduction of their repre- sentative on Charter Day. - 57 MAR. 22. Students usher in Charter Day by firing the cannons in the fort on the hill. nil n? Machine SUPPLIES v Send for Catalogue and Price List. FINE LINEN PAPERS WRITING MACHINES Send for Sample Book and Price List. Testinqoriials, OFFICE OF. COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS, RED BLUFF, TEHAMA Co., CAL., Feb. n, iSgo. THE SAMUEL HILL Co., San Francisco, Cal., Gentlemen : Herewith please find draft in payment for ' ' Mimeograph " and supplies. I am delighted with the " Mimeograph. " Very truly, L. W. VALENTINE, Supt. PETALUMA, CAL , July i, 1890. THE SAMUEL HILL Co., San Francisco, Cal., Gentlemen: The " Mimeograph " is the boss. We can beat all hektograph records for rapidity and fine work, and only regret we did not have one a year sooner. Vours, GOLDEN EAGLE MILLING Co. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 20, 1889. AGENTS EDISON " MIMEOGRAPH, " San Francisco, Cal., Dear Sirs : Answering 3 our inquiry, we have the pleasure to state that we have used the Edison " Mimeograph " in connection with the Remington Typewriter for some time with grat- ifying success. Typewritten matter may be produced almost ad libitum, and, with proper care, the reproductions can be made so similar to the original as to make it difficult to detect the dif- ference without a careful examination. Yours truly, DUNHAM, CARRIGAN HAYDEN Co., PER GREATA. THE SAJVlUELi CO., NO. 29 NEW MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Supplies for Typewriters and Sewing Machines. Send for Catalogues ind Price List TYPE WRITER " THE WORLD ' EWING MACHINE MAR. 22. It is rumored that ' 94 ' s representative will be run with gas. [How appro- priate ! ] 58 MAR. 23. Charter Day. A " ' 94 " whitewashed on the hillside. REDONDO BEACH HOTEL REDONDO, C7SL-. SPHCIAli RATES BY WEEK OR EIGHTEEN MILES FROM U)S ANGELES via Redondo Railway and Santa Fe R. R. Hotel new, and supplied with all modern improvements, elevator, incandescent lights, etc. Hot and cold water and grates in all rooms. Halls and public rooms thoroughly wanned. Beautiful dining room, commanding a fine view of the ocean. First-class band for dining room and ball room in constant attendance. I.awn tennis, billiards and other amusements. Splendid boating, fishing and surf bathing. Average winter temperature, 61 degrees. The marine and mountain views at Redondo are unrivaled, and the sunsets beyond description. Nervousness, insomnia and asthma speedily, and in most cases permanently, relieved. Table unsurpassed on the Coast. Management liberal and progressive. Terms, moderate. For further information, address E. W. ROOT, MAR. 24. Marsh [so saith the press] is married and gone on his honeymoon. 59 60 MAR. 25. Prof. Gayley and Dr. Bacon return from the " City of the Angels, ' bringing several trunks of " preps ' " compositions. ftLFREDHlLIENFELD oast. MAR. 26. Dr. Senger congratulates Marsh on his return from his honeymoon. 61 MAR. 26. Assignment of seats for the theater parly ; Seniors " to the front and center. 1 100,000 REMINGTON 5 TANDARD TYPEWRITERS Now in Use, Economizing Tirrie, Reducing Labor, Preserving Health. Saving Money, Preventing Errors. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. G. G. WIGKSON Co, 3 AND 5 FRONT ST., SAN FRANCISCO 346 N. MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES 141 FRONT STREET, PORTLAND, OR. MAR. 27. Prof. Howison demonstrates that " Bine and Gold " jokes are not produc- tive of the greatest happiness, after all. 62 E. T. IMPORTER AND DEALER IN FIRE-ARMS AND FISHING TACKLE, LAWN TENNIS AND BASEBALL GOODS, GENERAL SPORTING AND CAMPING OUTFITS, 416 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. MAR. 27. Dr. Alger addresses the Philosophical Union. " J mmie " acquits himself as usher. COMPANY ' S BUILDING. Keep Your Property Insured in the OAKLAND HOME INSURANCE CO. DIRECTORS. WM. P. JONES, WM. CLIFT, C. L. WATSON, F. K. SHATTUCK, JOHN CREI.LIN, J S.EMERY, V. D. MOODY, M. H. EASTMAN, J. E. RUGGLES, J.G.CONRAD, H. M. A. MILLER. ELEVENTH ANNUAL STATEMENT JANUARY i, 1891. Cash Capital Cash Surplus Cash Surplus to Policy Holders . . . Cash Assets . . . " . OFFICERS WM. P.JONES J S. EMERY WM. F. BLOOD .... $200,000.00 .... 255,450.68 .... 455,450.68 500,192.59 . . . President. . Vice-President. .... Secretary. Telephone No. 118. AGENTS AT ALL PRINCIPAL POINTS. The record of the OAKLAND HOME INSURANCE Co. in the settle- ment of its losses in the rreat conflagrations of 1889 is a sufficient guar- antee to the insuring public that there is no better indemnity offered. OAKLAM) CITY DKIMUT.HKKT. J. TYItKKL, Cit.v Agent. FKEI) CAMI ' BKf.L, Solicitor. OAKLAND, CAI_. 63 THE NEVADA BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO. Capital Paid Up $3,000,000 oo. ISAIAS W. HELL MAN JOHN F. BIGELOW D. B. DAVIDSON GEO. GRANT PRESIDENT. VICE-PRESIDENT. CASHIER. ASSISTANT CASHIER. DIRECTORS. JOHN W. MACKAY, JAMES L. FLOOD, LEWIS GERSTLE, ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, HENRY F. ALLEN, C. DE GUIGNE, ROBERT WATT, LEVI STRAUSS, D. N. WALTER, H. L. DODGE, JOHN F. BIGELOW. AGENCY IN NEW YORK, 62 WALL STREET. AGENCY AT VIRGINIA, NEV. LONDON BANKERS, UNION BANK OF LONDON, LIMITED. LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. 64 1543 COAfP % 1591 THE MUTUAL LIFE INS. Co. op RICHARD A. McCURDY, PRESIDENT. SECURITY INVESTED. CASH ASSETS DECEMBER 31, 1890 PAID TO POLICY HOLDERS SINCE ORGANIZATION TO DECEMBER, 1890 MAKING TOTAL PAID AND HELD FOR FUTURE PAYMENTS $ I 47, I 54,96 I 304,655,147 $451,810,108 The Best Company is the one that does the most good. The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York Has Paid to its Policy Holders over $304,000,000. Its Payments to Policy Holders in 1890 exceed $16,000,000. The Mutual Life Insurance Company has more Insurance in force Upon the lives of citizens of United States than any other Company, Thus showing its reputation in its own Country. THIS COMPANY ISSUES EVERY DESIRABLE FORM OF POLICY. Its Distribution Policy affords Absolute Security, Immediate Protection, and is clearly denned without ambiguities or restrictions. MUTUAL LIFE CONSOLS. The Consol Policy recently announced by the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York combines more advantages, with fewer restrictions, than any investment insur- ance contract ever offered. It consolidates Insurance, Endowment, Investment, Annual Income. No other company offers this Policy. Apply to Company ' s Authorized Agents for Details. A. B. FORBES, GENERAL AGENT FOR PACIFIC COAST, 401 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 65 COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE N. E. COR. SACRAMENTO AND WEBSTER STS , SAN FRANCISCO, CAI . SUCCESSOR TO THE MEDICAL COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC. The Three-Year Plan of Instruction is adopted by this College. A matricu- lation examination, or other evidence of the possession of a fair education. will be required on entering the Col- lege. The attendance upon three sum- mer courses of lectures, in as many years, is obligatory. The Regular Course of Lectures com- mences on the first of June of each year, and continues until December. The Intermediate Course commences on the first of February of each year and continues until May. HENRY GIBBONS, li . M. D., I.V.ui of the Family, OR 2O I ' olU SlrtM-l. W. F. CHENEY, M. L, M. D., SECRETARY F-ACWJI_-TY. L. C. LANE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., ENG., LL. D., Professor of Surgery and President of the College. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. ADOLPH BARKAN, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. JOS. H. WYTHE, M. D., LL. D., F. R. M. S., Professor of Microscopy and Histology. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOS. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. CLINTON GUSHING, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. W. D. JOHNSTON, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. R. H. PLUMMER, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., EN(i., 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. ELLINWOOD. M. D., Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. W. S. WHITWELL, A. M., M. IX. Lecturer on Mental Diseases. CHAS. E. KARNUM, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy . A. A. ABRAMS, M. D.. Adjunct to the Chair of Clinical Medicine antl Demonstrator of Pathology. G. F. HANSON, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Assistant at the Children ' s Diseases Clinic. (i. W. FULLER, M. D., Assistant at the Medical Clinic. E. F. CARD, M. D., Assistant at the Eye and Ear Clinic. D. F. RAGAN, M. D., , Assistant at the Nervous Diseases Clinic. R. L. RIGDON, M, D., Assistant at the Genito-Urinary Diseases Clinic. 66 o otonc i S h o e Store, Ladies ' and Gents ' Fine Shoes a Specialty. Strict Attention Paid to Repairing. COR. TENTH STREET AND UNIVERSITY AVE. WEST BERKELEY, CAL. . FOSTER, Dealer in Choice Family Groceries, Provisions, Feed, etc., SHATTUCK AVE. AND VINE ST., BERRYMAN STATION. NORTH BERKELEY, CAL. MAR. 27. Prof. Howison tells the philosophy class that he wouldn ' t have much re- spect for God if he didn ' t think that the sum of the angles of a triangle was equal to two right angles. Fine Table China, Cut Glassware, Ornaments. rt Rooms Nathan, Dohrmann Co., Importers, 122-132 SUITER STREET, BELOW KEARNY, SAN FRANCISCO. 67 PALACE BOOT AND SHOE HOUSE C. D. MALONEY, PROPRIETOR. dp- MEN ' S, LADIES, ' MISSES ' AND CHILDREN ' S BOOTS AND SHOES, REPAIRING NEATLY DONE, BOOTS AND SHOES MADE TO ORDER, STORCK ' S BLOCK, WEST BERKELEY. MAR. 27. The Glee Club put on the latest and most approved smiles and expres- sions, and have their " picture took. " MIKKELSEN .5: BERRY, J. C. BKRRY. C. MIKKELSHX. MERCHANT TAILORS, JE- MADE UP IN THE LATEST STYLES AND AT REASONABLE PRICES. MILITARY SUITS AT BEDROCK PRICES. BL-OOK, SHATTUCK AVENUE, BERKELEY, 68 O Tailor HA1RGHST STOCK CITY E5H5E5H5SSH5ESHSE5H5H5H5HSESE5ESESH5 Suits from $19.50 Trousers from $6.00 SAJVIPIiES A|4D SEIjp-lVlEASU EJVIEl ' iT pt EE BY 1216 to 1220 Market Street, 908 Market Street, 302 Kearny Street, IN THE SAN FRANCISCO EVENING POST BUILDING. Notwithstanding the McKinley bill has caused an advance in the price of Woolens, Charles Lyons does not charge any more for his goods, and the work and trimmings will be as usual of the best quality. 69 TR AN8 .ACTS_ A GENERAL FIRE JARINE INSURANCE BUSINESS. ESTABLISHED 1861. CASH ASSETS, $1,284,679.24, L. L. BROMWELL JOHN BERMINGHAM W. H. C. FOWLER M. A. NEWELL PRESIDENT. VICE-PRESIDENT. SECRETARY MARINE SECRETARY. DIRECTORS. S. C. BIGELOW. . . . E. J. LE BRETON. HY. WADSWORTH . DANIEL MEYER . JOHN R. SPRING . A. W. SCHOLLE . W. J. BRYAN .... L. L. BROMWELL. . JNO. BERMINGHAM . . President Clay Street Savings Bank. .... President French Savings Bank. Treasurer Wells, Fargo Co. Banker. Capitalist. Capitalist. , Superintendent O. and O. S. S. Co. . . . President California Insurance Co. Vice-President California Insurance Co. HEAD OFFICE. 315 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 70 WE HAVE ON HAND THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN FlNE BASKETS, BOXES AND BONBONIERS, IN GREAT VARIETY. CAMPI ' S RESTAURANT A. P. SARTORI, ANT. FANTINA. i 33,.35,35X O ' FARRELL STREET, NEAR STOCKTON, ADJOINING PHELAN ' S BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Meals Served In the Best Italian Style. OPEN UNTIL 1 A. M SARTORI FflflTIflfl, Props. 71 DEPOSITORY : American Bank and Trust Co. CAPITAL $SOO,OOO. C. W. NEVIN, President. WM. MONTGOMERY, Vice-President. J.L. M.SHETTERLEY Sec ' y and Manager. A. L. REED, Auditor. E. F. CARD, Medical Director. W. F. GIBSON, Attorney. ACCIDENT BENEFITS. Division A . . . . . $25 per week B ..... 20 15 " 10 " C D E. SICK BENEFITS. Division A $8 per week B . 8 ' C 8 D .... 8 E . . 8 " BENEFITS TO WOMEN, Sickness or Accident, $5 per week Death Benefit . Membership Fee. Monthly Dues . . . $75 . .$5 . 1 Payments Monthly or Yearly, always in advance. THE FiDEMTYjiUTUAIi AID ASSOCIATION 315 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. INCORPORATED I888. UNDER SUPERVISION OF INSURANCE COMMISSIONER. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. C. W. NEVIN Of C. W. Nevin Co., 532 Commercial Street. WM. MONTGOMKRY Proprietor American Exchange Hotel. W. F. GIBSON, Attorney 206 Sansome Street. R. N. RUSSELL With Murphy, Grant Co. E. F. CARD, Physician 2406 Sutter Street. THEODORE REICHERT State Surveyor-General. J. L. M. SHF.TTERLEY ... Manager. 72 PREMIUM MARKET GOLDEN GATE, BRANCH BLAKE STREET, BERKELEY, FRAN K ESMOND, DEALER IN BEEF, MUTTON, PORK, VEAL, LAMB, SAUSAGE, CORN BEEF, HAMS, BACON, ETC Families and Clubs Furnished re " Best Quality of Meal, at Lowest Market Prices. Orders will be called for and promptly delivered in Berkeley every day. SPECIAL RATES TO FRATERNITIES. MAR. 28. Finlay and Lang have a controversy in San Francisco, over a box for the theater party. " Come up to the recorder ' s office to-morrow, and we will make it all right. " F. M. L. PETERS CO., 207 MONTGOMERY ST. Is as fine a Racket as ever sold. The material and workmanship are the best; and the Oriental Gut, with which it is strung, is the most durable known. The handle is handsomely checkered. Agents for PECK SNYDER ' S CELEBRATED BEEKMAN RACKET, Strung with Best English and Oriental Gut. 73 Price, $6.00. D. B. HIIMCKLEY. J. SPIERS. D. E. HAYES. ESTABLISHED 1855. HINCKLEY, SPIERS HAYES. WORKS, FREMONT, HOWARD P BEALE 8T3. OFFICE, No. 213 FREMONT ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL HOISTING WORKS. Whims for Prospecting Small Mines ; Portable Hoisting Engines and Boilers, with Reels suitable for Wire or Hemp Rope, of New Design, embodying all the latest improvements. MINING MACHINERY. Hoisting Cages, with Safety Attachments ; Safety Hooks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, Water Buckets, Car Wheels and Axles, Ore Gates, with Ra ks and Pinions for Ore Bins ; Pump- ing Machinery, Air Compressors, Air or Water Pipe, Receivers, etc. MILLING MACHINERY. Gold Mills, with Pans or Concentrators, as required ; Silver Mills, either for Dry or Wet Crushing, with Roasting and Drying Furnaces, Pans, Settlers, etc., as required ; Smelting Furnaces for either Lead, Copper, Silver or Gold ; Willard ' s Roasting Furnaces, especially adapted for Gold Ores ; Retorts, Bullion Moulds, Ore Feeders, Rock Breakers, etc. MISCELLANEOUS MACHINERY. Flour Mills, Oil-well Machinery, Water Wheels and Castings. ENGINES AND BOILERS. For any and all purposes, adapted to economical use of fuel. ICE AND REFRIGERATING MACHINERY. SAWMILL MACHINERY. Of the L,atest Improved Patterns. Screw and Lever Set Head Blocks, Gang Kdgers, I y ath and Picket Machines, Huntington Shingle Machines, etc. SOLE MANUFACTURERS ON THE PACIFIC COAST FOR JUSTIN ' S ORE PULVERIZER AND GRANULATOR. AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST FOR THE DEANE SPRAY PUMP. CORLISS ENGINES A SPECIALTY. MACHINERY FOR STEAMERS OF ALL SIZES. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST. 74 MISS LHKE ' S ar d Gern ar| DflY HND BORRDING SCHOOL . ... FOE. 1534 Slitter Street, 0|r Sar[ Francisco, Cal. 75 MA1SON R1CHE ' - ? THE LEADING RESTAURANT. JUSTIN LADAGNOUS. PROPRIETOR. Banquets, Dinners, Suppers, Weddings and Theater Parties Supplied In the Very Best Style ' And on Short Notice. 104 GRANT AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Telephone No. 1O88. 44 GEARY STREET MAR. 30. The young ladies of a Berkeley seminary attend the lecture on Immortal- ity, each provided with a note-book. They sit as if dazed until they hear the words, " It is a well-known fact that we all must die, " when they write it down as with one impulse. HARVEY HEATING Co. HOT WATER STEAM HEATING. Private Residences, Public Buildings, Offices, Banks, _ fe WARMING OF Schoolrooms, Churches, Conservator ies, Greenhouses, I :4 ! ctJtELTESfCJ: A SPECIALTY. - = ?=! =?jra r r3 H? S;S J ?? S ' - No. 30 New Montgomery Street, UNDER PALACE HOTEL, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 76 MAR. 31. Hixon becomes addicted to the alcove habit. [Another man gone astray.] Occidental a: R r)Gisc, WjVI. B. Ai ' Rii y i. " Cutting " is the principal feature of the day. 77 APRIL i. An announcement is posted that Instructor Armes will lecture, at 2:15, on " The Why ness of Minto. " The students who assemble find that the subject was mis- stated, and should have read, " The Whyness of Your Presence. " OSCAR FOSS, PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES, HAWK-EYE, KODAK AND KAMARET HEADQUARTERS. PACIFIC COAST AGENT FOR THE BLAIR CAMERA CO., BOSTON, MASS. 841 621 MISSION STREET, ( BET. FOURTH AND FIFTH. ) - SAfi FI A|4CISCO, CALi. T KRKIET ( PALACE HOTEL. ) APRIL i. In the evening a bonfire on the campus. 78 ANDERSON ' S NORMAL UNIVERSITY CLASSES. OFFICE, ROOM 5, ODD FELLOWS ' BUILDING This school was organized in 1873 by J. W. ANDERSON, the present State Superintendent of Public Instruction, for the purpose of preparing persons to take examinations for teachers ' certificates. In 1 88 1 the work was handed over to his son, R. S. ANDERSON, who has since so modified and enlarged the plan of work, that now persons are no longer simply prepared for the examinations, but are prepared for the profession. This is the only private Normal School in the State in which regular normal teaching is carried on. In addition to the normal work, there is a department in which persons are prepared to enter the State University, Harvard, Yale and other colleges of the United States. Those desirous of entering the University without spending three years in the High School are prepared in one and a half year ' s time. TERMS IN UNIVERSITY CLASS $12.50 PER MONTH. $125 PER TERM OF 14 MONTHS. For further inforiuatiou, address I . S. Room 5, Odd pellotus ' Building, San Francisco, Gal. 81 THE LACE HOUSE. D. 123 TO 129 POST STREET, isr), Crjirjese, Jcrp0:r)ese WHOLESALE AND RETAIL APRII, 3. 3.00 P. M. Edward Everett Hale reads, at the U. C., his " A Man with- out a Country. " The students will long remember the touching and patriotic story as read by its author. " ' -- " " " ' HEADQUARTERS FOR $10 OVERCOATS. : ::=: THE BALDWIN CLOTHING HOUSE IMPORTERS OF MEN ' S, BOYS ' AND CHILDREN ' S FINE CLOTHING. .. Surntnetffield 940-942-944 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. 82 TRINITY SCHOOL 1534 fission Street, San praneiseo, Cal. A CHURCH BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS. Prepares for College and University, and for Business. Christmas Session opens August 3, 1891. For information or for catalogue, apply to . E. B. SPflliDlflC, APRIL 3. 8 P. M. U. C. night at the Tivoli. " Patience " is given, with College " hits " introduced. A creditable and enthusiastic meeting of U. C. students and alumni, including those of the affiliated colleges. GEORGE JOOS. L ! - Photo-Zinc Etching, Pl oto-Half-Tone Plates, DIRECTLY FROM PHOTOGRAPHS OR BRUSH DRAWINGS. 528 SACRAMENTO STRK E T, Top Floor. SAN KRANCISCO, CAL. 83 IRVING INSTITUTE A SELECT BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES. IfWpetpes T0p li)e Ur)i versify ec v olle es, X Eighteen 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, Drawing and Painting. FOR CATALOGUE OR INFORMATION, ADDRESS REV. EDWARD B. CHURCH, R- M-, PRINCIF ' A.L, 1036 Valencia Street, Sari Frar cisco, Cal, 84 INSURE WITH THE - SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA INSURANCE COMPANY, MAIN OFFICE, 324 California Street, San Francisco, Cal The Reputation of this Company for the Prompt Payment and Equit- able Adjustment of Losses is Unexcelled. E. F. SPENCE, President. D. E. MILES, Secretary. 85 ACADEMICAL GOWNS CMRS Correct Styles for University and College Use. Price according to material and number ordered. Special Prices for classes. For measurement send height, width of shoulder, size of neck, and length of sleeve. These gowns add grace and fullness to a speaker ' s form. MILITARY EQUIPMENTS. Swords, Sashes, Belts, Boxing Gloves, Foils, Footballs, Jackets. Everything: that Students use in athletic sports, we supply. G. W. SIMMONS CO., " Oak Hall, " Boston, Mass. Geo. R. Embary, Shop first door above MASON ' S REAL ESTATE OFFICE, Dwight Way Station. Contractor and Builder. APRIL 10. Glee Club Concert in North Hall. THE LOUVRE EDDY_AND POWELL STREETS. Anheuser-Busch and SAN FRANCISCO. ON DRAUGHT. Lemp ' s Eastern Beers Pilsen, Culmbach, Erlanger and other European Beers. Separate Ladies ' Rooms Largest Establishment on this Coast. CHAS. A. ZINKAND, Prop 86 SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. TO THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY: In order to get the trade of the Faculty and Stu- dents, we will make it an object to purchase your shoes from our house. We have the largest store and largest stock to select from. We are sole agents for Norman Bennett ' s cele- 4 brated sporting shoes. They are acknowledged to be the best shoes made for Baseball, Football, Lawn Tennis and Gymnasium purposes. . NOLAN SONS, 812 P 814- MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, AND 1053 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, 87 JOE DRESS SUIT KRTISTIO THIL-OR TO ORDER rs Sfs |$35,00, fSfSJfSfS SfSfSfS s s. ?3 CT r= j -=3r=j 7=j ' i ;= a H a a sl 970 WflSHINGTON STREET, OflKLflND, CAL. APRIL 13. Spring vacation begins. Alii in alia exeunt, except the Seniors, who are cramming for " re-exes. " O TTO ESTABLISHED 1879. 411 Bush Street, OPP. NEW CALIFORNIA THEATRE. THe Finest Oyster and Cold Lurichi Parlors on trie Pacific Coast. SOLE DEPOT FOR THE RENOWNED I XI PORTED Jos. Schlitz Milwaukee Beer. PILSENER AND BAVARIA BEER ALWAYS ON DRAUGHT. 88 S. 0. CHOICE SELECTION OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS ALWAYS ON HAND. ROOM 40, MURPHY BUILDING, d COR. MARKET AND JONES, SAN FRANCISCO. HQerc ant Tailor. 89 AUSTIN WflLRflTH President. M. P. DOUD, Secretary GEQ. M. FERINE. Yice-Presideqt ai)d Manager. W. T. JflMES, Superiqter|der t. ROCK PAVEMENT Streets, Sidewalks, Baserrierit and Warehouse Floors. OFFICE, 302 Montgomery Street, SAN FRANCISCO. 90 (Oakland Queuing 416, 418 and 420 TENTH STREET, OAKLAND. CAL. BCcaOing Paper of JVlnuieOn (T.ouuiu. THE DAILY ENQUIRER is able, alert and progress- ive, publishing complete local news and the United Press dispatches. Is honest, decent and fearless. Is the family paper of the city and county. 35 els. per ill on HI. THE WEEKLY ENQUIRER is a ten page, eighty col- umn paper with an immense local and outside circu- lation. price, SI.5O per V(enr. The Enquirer Publishing Company has one of the most complete Job Printing and Bookbinding estab- lishments on the Pacific Coast. The Engraving, Etch- ing, Electrotyping, Stereotyping departments compare favorably with any establishment west of the Missis- sippi River. FR PUBLISHING Co., FRANK A. LEACH, MANAGER. APRIL, 15. Prof. Putzker asks the manager if the " Blue and Gold " is going to be a humbug as usual. " W. B. JOSSELYN, PRESIDENT. GE3. C JENSEN, SECRETARY. LEON M. HALL. TREASURER. LEO S. ROBINSON, V. P. AND GEN. MQR. ELECTRICAL STORAGE AND SUPPLY COMPANY. ( CONTROLLING THE JULIEN ELECTRICAL STORAGE SYSTEM ) DEALERS IN ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OP EVERY DESCRIPTION. PACIFIC COAST HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL HISTORY BUILDING. 723 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO. 91 DEPUE S AYDELOTTE ' S NEW Y. M. C. A. BUILDING. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Six Months. $50. Single and Double- Entry Bookk ' pg. Penmanship. Commercial Arithmetic. Commercial Law. Commercial Correspondence. Grammar. Spelling. English, Six Months $40 Evening Sessions No Vacations. New sunny rooms on second and third floors. OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA. SHORTHAND COURSE Six Months, $50. Cross ' s Eclectic Shorthand. Type- Writing. Dictation. Correspondence. Spelling. Telegraphy, Six Months.... $50 All kinds of Pen Work, such as Engrossing, Card Writing, etc., etc., promptly executed at reasonable rates Send for Circulars. Specimens. iv 17. The Glee Club assists at a church concert in San Francisco, and in- dulges in a supper on the proceeds. Noah Brandt ' s Orchestra. CONSISTING OP Can be engaged for i a ) y O ARTISTS Grand Opera, Concerts, Oratorios, Graduating Exercises, Balls, Weddings, etc. Address care of SHERMAN, CLAY Co. Corner Sutter and Kearny Streets, SAN KRANCISCO. 92 HOPKINS ACADEMY, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA A DELIGHTFUL HOME STUDENTS THOROUGHLY PREPARED FOR THE STATE UNIVERSITY OR FOR THE STANFORD UNIVERSITY. NEXT TERM BEGINS WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 5, 1891. W. W. ANDERSON, PRINCIPAL. 93 THE CALIFORNIA. Opened Decenqber 1, 1890 STRICTLY EUROPEAN PLAN. ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF. THE ONLY STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS HOTEL IN THE CITY. MAGNIFICENT APPOINTMENTS, unparalleled in beauty and brilliancy. Unquestionably the most beautiful and luxuriously furnished hotel in America. Rooms en suite, with baths of the latest exposed sanitary plumbing. Electric lights throughout. Every convenience for the comfort of guests. Most centrally located being in the midst f Amusements, Art Galleries, Shops and other places of iii terest. Its cu sine is of peculiar excellence. Restaurant and service perfect. THE ONLY HOTEL IN SAN FRANCISCO WHICH HAS SUN IN THE ROOMS THE ENTIRE DAY. ROOMS $1.OO PER DAY AND UPWARDS. HORD KINZLER, Managers. 94 BANK OF CALIFORNIA San Francisco. Capital, $3,OOO,OOO Surplus and Undivided Profits, 2,2OO,OOO WILLIAM AL VORD, President. B. MURRA Y, Jr. , Asst. Cashier. THOMAS BROWN, Cashier. AGENTS NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO ST. I,ouis AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND . . LONDON . Agency of The Bank of California Tremont National Bank Union National Bank Boatman ' s Bank The Bank of New Zealand . Messrs. N. M. Rothschild Sons CHINA, JAPAN, INDIA AND AUSTRALIA 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. Iietters of Credit Issued, Available in all Parts of the World Draws direct on London, Dublin, Paris, Berlin, Bremen, Hamburg, Frankfort-on-M., Copen- hagen, Stockholm, Christiana, Locarne, Genoa, all cities in Italy and Switzerland, Melbourne, Sydney, Auckland, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Yokohama, Salt Lake, Denver, New Orleans, Portland (Or.), Los Angeles. 95 HENRY TAYLOR, BERKELEY YARD. GOLDEN SHEAF BAKERY, Berkeley, J. G. WRIGHT, PROP. Wedding Parties, Lunch Parties, Picnic Parties " and all other Parties supplied. All goods delivered daily. Ice Home-made Bread, Milk Bread, Graham Bread, - iCd. Ill Rye Bread, Rolls, Buns and The Very Best Fancy Goods, Cakes, etc Agent for Dr. Jackson ' s " Granula, " the best cereal food known. ADVERTISERS ' INDEX. PAGE Mrs. Abbott 12 Abell Priest 54 N. A. Acker 51 Frank Adams 67 J. C. Aitken 13 E. T. Allen 63 Allen Giuter 37 R. S. Anderson 81 Baldwin Clothing House 82 E. P. Bancroft 46 Walter J. Bartnett 60 Harry Basset 56 Chilion Beach 50 Berkeley Hardware Store 14 Berkeley Livery Stable 8 Berkeley Pharmacy 8 Berkeley Planing Mill 19 Noah Brandt 92 A. H. Broad 9 Brookes 34 Brown McKinnon 26 Brunt Co 4 Buff Berger Bank of California California Furniture Co California Hotel California Insurance Co Campi ' s Restaurant 71 John W. Carmany 48 Chapman Poyzer 42 Chicago Clothing Co 61 Clabrough, Golcher Co 5 Leonard S. Clark 39 J. P. Coats ' Thread 53 Commercial Insurance Co 38 Congdon Co 19 Cooper Medical College 66 PAGE Geo. F. Cox 80 H. S. Crocker Co 43 Wm. R. Davis 39 Clinton Day . 60 Edward Denny Co. . . 50 The J. Dewing Co 99 Depue Aydelotte 92 Dodge Brothers 36 Dreka 24 Eastman Business College 35 R. W. Edwards 25 The Electrical Storage and Supply Co. 91 Geo. A. Embury 86 Fidelity Mutual Aid Association 72 Firemans Fund Insurance Co 28 Fisher Co 15 A. P. Flaglor 26 Oscar Foss 78 H. A. Foster 67 Fulton Iron Works 74 Joseph Gillott 32 Golden Sheaf Bakery 96 R. N. Good 20 vSol. Greenhood 9 Thomas Hann 12 Hartford Fire Insurance Co 5 Harvey Heating Co 76 " The Hastings " 52 J. D. Heagerty. 45 Heald ' s Business College 3 The Samuel Hill Co 58 Joseph Honer 80 Hopkins ' Academy 93 E. I. Horsuian 48 J. A. D. Hutton 42 Imperial Fire Insurance Co 31 Imperial Photograph Gallery 18 97 Irving Institute 84 George Joos 83 Henry Kahn Co 79 Kavanagh Brothers 21 M. J. Keller Co 34 Kelsey Brothers 1 1 Mrs. E. M. Kenney 55 Charles T. Kern 10 John M. Klein 21 S. G. Knerr ' 89 Kohler Chase 51 The Lace House 32 The Lace House 82 Joe Lancaster 88 Charles Lanier 44 A. Lietz Co 50 Lion Fire Insurance Co 30 Log Cabin Bakery 16 The Louvre 86 Charles Lyons 69 Win. M. Madden 60 Maison Riche 76 Geo. N. Martin 14 Maskey ' s . 71 Jos. J. Mason 57 J. M. McNamara. 9 John J. Menges 1 1 G. C. Merriam Co 24 Mikkelsen Berry 68 Andy Moore 12 Ben Morgan 60 Mutual Life Insurance Co 65 M. J. Myers Son 22 Nathan, Dohrmann Co 67 National Fire Insurance Co 31 New Hammatn 23 J. F. Neuman 37 Nevada Bank 64 Nolan Sons 87 O. W. Nordwell 46 Otto Normann 88 Oakland Evening Enquirer 91 Oakland Home Insurance Co 63 Occidental Hotel 77 Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co 41 Pacific Publishing Co 79 Palace Boot and Shoe House 68 Drs. E. H. Geo. C. Pardee 42 Dr. Frank Howard Payne 42 F. M. L. Peters Co 73 J. J. Pfister 49 G. M. Postiglione 20 Premium Meat Market . . 73 Redondo Beach Hotel 59 Red Front Grocery 15 John Reid 23 Gum Elastic Roofing Co 36 Roos Brothers 6 Santa Cruz Rock Pavement Co 99 S. C. Scheeline 39 E. J. Shattuck Co 27 G. W. Simmons Co 86 Southern California Insurance Co. . . 85 Edward J. Stewart 15 Stewart Trowbridge 10 Maurice J. Sullivan 42 Swiss Confectionery 26 Taber 7 Taft Pennoyer 24 Trinity School 83 University of California, Medical Department 29 University Oyster House 13 B. P. Wall, M. D 60 F. A. Webster 25 West Berkeley L umber Yard 96 C. Westover Co 21 Whitall ' s Planispheres 55 Frank R. Whitcomb 39 H. L. Whitney 45 Whittier, Fuller Co 44 G. G. Wickson Co 62 Will Finck 22 J. N. E. Wilson 39 Woodin Little 27 98 BOOKS UNIVERSAL LARGE COLLECTION CHOICE STOCK BOOKS FINE STATIONERY. THE LATEST IN WEDDING INVITATIONS. ETCHINGS AND ENGRAVINGS. CALL AND VISIT ART ROOMS. 99 Fur? liinf n Slnrk fSADLERS ZII8 CENTER ST. RfRKtLtY. CMIF-

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


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