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

 - Class of 1893

Page 1 of 404

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1893 volume:

1 a . You are (Cordially Invited to Inspect this Beautiful Jvjodern Jlotel. 3 to 5 ' I 3 Ot Q 3 - e only trictly pirst-C lass TJotel in the (ity. The California Hotel BUSH STREET, NEAR KEARNY, A. F. KINZLER, MANAGER. San FranCJSCO, Cal. DOOS BRO5 . _i c JtrMKin r LEADING OUTFITTERS. IMPORTERS nANUFACTURERS The Only Fashionable Clothiers and Furnishers. 27-29-31-33-35-37 KEARNY STREET. IRVING INSTITUTE. A SELECT BOARDING M DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES. PREPARES FOR THE UNIVERSITY AND EASTERN COLLEGES, SIXTEENTH YEAR. 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, A.M., PRINCIPAL, 1036 VALENCIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. TO THE IN WHOSE HANDS RESTS THE FUTURE OF OUR ALMA MATER, THIS BOOK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED. Bright be the days of our future endeavor ; Long be the friendships and fast be the hold ; Unity, Love, Alma Mater forever, Endless the chain linked by BLUE AND by GOLD. J ma Mater, we greet thee; f ew fri endships, we meet thee ; Dawns the bright Junior Star, 93 5 BLUE AND GOLD. Gay are our hearts; 2o(pi ' a our Star gleams; Onward then, outward then ; messages told, Lightly borne onward. Through light that afar beams, Dawns Soyta, our day Star, in our new BLUE AND GOLD. Blue an d clear the sky shining, And our Star ' s light defining Gold starlight of friendship, Through BLUE AND through GOLD. [ILLUSTRATIONS IN ITALICS.] PAGI Frontispiece faces i DEDICATION 3 EDITORS AND MANAGERS 5 PROROGUE " THE BLUE AND GOLD. " 6 TABLE OF CONTENTS 7 EDITORIALS 9 BOARD OF REGENTS 14 THE ACADEMIC COUNCIL 15 THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 23 GRADUATE STUDENTS 24 CLASS ORGANIZATION 25 Senior 25 Junior 35 Class of ' p_j faces 38 Sophomore 41 Dedication ' 9$ to ' 95 50 Dedication ' pj to ' 94 52 Freshman 53 Special Students 53 PROFESSIONAL COLLEGES 63 College of Law 64 College of Medicine 65 College of Dentistry 66 College of Pharmacy 67 LICK ASTRONOMICAL DEPARTMENT 68 EXTENSION COURSES 69 SUMMARY OF OFFICERS . 70 SUMMARY OF STUDENTS 7 Oak Trees on the Grounds . faces 72 FRATERNITIES 73 Zeta Psi 74 Chi Phi 76 Delta Kappa Epsilon 78 Beta Theta Pi So Phi Delta Theta 83 Sigma Chi 86 Phi Gamma Delta 88 Kappa Alpha Theta 90 Sigma Nu 92 Delta Sigma Delta 94 ASSOCIATIONS 95 Alumni Association 96 U. C. Club of Southern California 97 Durant-Neolean 98 Longfellow Memorial 100 Philosophical Union 101 Berkeley Athenaeum 102 Law College Debating Society 103 Evolution Club 104 Young Men ' s Christian Association 105 Stiles Hall 106 Young Women ' s Christian Association 107 The Occident 108 Co-operative Association no Students ' Aid Society in Book Club 112 Science Association 113 Ladies ' Tennis Club 115 U. C. Tennis Club 116 Los Angeles High School Club 118 Camera Club 119 Press Club 120 We Fellahs 121 MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS 123 Glee Club 124 The Glee Club . . .- faces 124 U. C. Orchestra 126 Military Band 127 PUBLIC DAYS 129 Commencement 130 Class Day 132 Charter Day 133 Junior Day 134 Sophomore Hops 135 Bourdon 136 MILITARY DEPARTMENT 137 Battalion Officers and Sergeants faces 140 University Buildings from Rear 142 ATHLETICS 143 Gymnasium 144 Football 145 U. C, Eleven faces 145 Baseball 148 Tennis Tournaments 150 Track Athletics 151 Ninety-three ' s Athletic Team faces Football and Baseball Games LITERARY MISCELLANY The University Buildings faces Professor John LeConte faces TEMPLE OF FAME ADVERTISEMENTS. 152 158 159 1 60 162 259 GAIN the silent wheels of time their annual rounds have driven, " and ninety-three comes before an expectant public with her BLUK AND GOLD. We have no apologies to offer; we lay no claim to literary immortality. If our readers really want some symposia and apotheoses we should be pleased to contribute some Freshman themes unspeakably profound which were highly commended by Mr. Armes and Dr. Hubbard. But we warn you beforehand; you will not find any in our book. On the other hand, it has not been our purpose to criticise indis- criminately everybody and everything connected with the University, but rather to reflect, as faithfully as we could, the brighter spots of our college life in its various aspects. If we have succeeded in our attempt to realize this aim; if the record that we have here made is such that it will delight us in days to come by the memories it recalls, then we rest content. To you, " gentle reader, " we leave the judgment. A SHORT time ago we received a note from a member of the Faculty in which he remarked that he trusted that under our direction the BLUE AND GOLD would be " perfectly honorable. " The inference was that some, if not all, of our worthy predecessors had been disloyal to their Alma Mater and disrespectful to the Faculty and students. We feel sure that such an interpretation of the spirit of the BLUE AND GOLD is unwarranted and that, if due allowance be made for the natural exuberance and jocose nature of the college student, no such charge could be sustained. To speak for ourselves, we have never been moved by any motives that were not con sistent with the deepest love for students, Faculty and our Alma Mater, and if we have unwittingly overstepped the bounds of propriety in any direc- tion, we trust our readers will not attribute the error to disloyalty nor to any other wrong motive. K THE last college year came to a close encircled by a halo of solemn splendor. Professor John Le Conte, having finished a long and noble life work, closed his eyes in the deep sleep of peace We have missed the sweet face and tender voice from our midst, yet the ennobling influence of his thought and words and actions remain with us as a rich and inalienable heritage. " He being dead yet speaketh. " THE year that is just drawing to a close has been a prosperous one in almost every particular. Notwithstanding the inauguration of the Iceland Stanford Junior University, our present Freshman class is the largest that ever entered. We are already beginning to feel the healthy stimulus of competition, which will become keener as our sister University grows. It is hardly too much to say, that the advent of the L,. S. J. U. was the best thing that could have happened for the U. C. We welcome our neighbor to the educational field and trust she will prove a competitor worthy of our steel. In the mean time let us look to our laurels. K THE Regents seem to be awakening to the needs of the University, and have made at least a beginning toward giving us facilities for more 10 thorough and comprehensive work. Appropriations have been made for several new buildings, among which is to be one for the department of Electrical Engineering an important though heretofore much neglecled branch of mechanics. Work has already begun on an addition to the gymnasium and ground will be broken for the other buildings very soon. Doubtless the successor of ' 93 3 BLUE AND GDLD will be able to tell of the realization of these plans, and we are sure we echo the sentiment of under- graduates and alumni alike when we say, " Let the good work go on. " ATHLETICS have never made such an advance as during the past year. On the track, on the field and in the gymnasium there has been phenomenal improvement. While Stanford, with her Eastern " talent " and better opportunities for team training, barely defeated us at football, it is safe to say that we never put such a team on the field as we did for that game. We respect our opponents for their pluck and ability, and hope the friendly rivalry may grow more intense as time goes on. We congratulate ourselves that we lose no football men with the outgoing class and we have confidence that, with more persistent training, we shall regain the laurels next year. In baseball we divided honors with Stanford. We may expect that new life will be given to this game by the intercollegiate competition. . The most marked improvement has been in track athletics. The University records have been raised to the high standard of the Eastern colleges and are held mainly by men who are in college at the present time. Several .new Coast records have been won by our men, and there seems to be scarcely a doubt that the long-coveted Coast championship will this year be ours. We look forward eagerly to the time of intercollegiate field days, for with such competitors there is sure to be still greater interest in athletics. Ninety-three has succeeded in upholding her prestige on the athletic field, but we are glad to note a decided gain in the number and excellence of athletes in this year ' s Fresh- man class over last year ' s. Much of this gain is without doubt due to the 11 previous training the boys received in the Academic Athletic Association The Regents are beginning to see the importance of this department of col- lege activity and made considerable though inadequate appropriations for track improvements. Under the judicious management of Mr. Magee this money has been used to the best advantage. The organization of the Athletic Association of the University was a move in the right direction and promises to do much for the advancement of athletic interests. o o o AND now the BLUE AND GOLD is finished and we lay aside our festive editorial pen with a genuine sigh of relief. If anybody has read this far in our editorial ebullition, he will have already smelled the midnight oil. We didn ' t write the editorials to be read, but simply as a matter of form, so we shall not feel slighted if you pass tnem by. We are aware that we shall be severely criticised, but then we can ' t help it. It is of course impossible to please everybody. If we have trodden on any of your toes, it was not with malicious intentions, but because your toes happened to be just where we had to tread, so don ' t judge us too harshly. We were unfortunately deprived of the expected assistance of Miss Gilmore and Mr. Hixon, who were obliged to leave college. A ay marked deficiency in the book may be attributed to the absence of this lady and gentleman, whose valuable services we regret to have lost. We desire to acknowledge the assistance of several of the students and members of the Faculty, whose names do not appear on the editorial staff. We now resign in favor of our successor ninety- four ' s BLUE AND GOLD wishing for them a most brilliant success. . 12 MqiOersitu of Qrcjarpzatloq aqd tHK University of California is an integral part of the public educa- tional system of the State. The instruction in all the colleges is open to all qualified persons, without distinction of sex. The depart- ments of instruction comprise the following : COLLEGE OF LETTERS CLASSICAL, COURSE, LITERARY COURSE, COURSE IN LETTERS AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. COLLEGE OF MECHANICS. COLLEGE OF MINING. COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING. COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY. LICK ASTRONOMICAL DEPARTMENT. COLLEGE OF LAW. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. The administration of the University has been intrusted, in accordance with the State Constitution, to a corporation styled $[Jje cgeqts of e y iOersitg of (jjaliforqia, which includes seven ex-officio members, and sixteen other Regents appointed by the Governor. The instruction and government of the students are intrusted to the Faculties of the several Colleges, and to the which consists of the Faculties and Instructors of all the Colleges of the University. 13 ?[Jje . Regents . of . tfje |j qiOersitlj. His EXCELLENCY HENRY H. MARKHAM . Governor, ex-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 REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D., ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ., JOHN LYMAN BEARD, A. M., ISAIAS WILLIAM HKLLMAN, ESQ., ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S.; Ph. B., HENRY S. FOOTE, COLUMUS BARTLETT, ESQ., JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C. E., HON. J. WEST MARTIN, HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE, HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS, GEORGE THOMAS MARYE, JR., LL. B., GEORGE JENNINGS AINSWORTH, Ph. B. ALBERT MILLER, ESQ., CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, ESQ., CHESTER ROWELL, M. D., leers of tjje j oard. His EXCELLENCY H. H. MARKHAM, GOVERNOR President of the Board J. H. C. BONTE, A. M., D. D. . . . Secretary, Land Agent and Supt. of the Grounds Louis SLOSS, ESQ Treasurer JOHN BELL MHOON, ESQ Counsel 14 cadenrjic Kourjcil. The Academic Council is composed of all the professors and instructors in the College of Letters and the Colleges of Science. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, PRESIDENT ;Y? tempore. A. B., Yale, 1850; A. M., 1853; Professor in College of Cal., 1861-69; appointed Professor in Univ. of Cal. in 1869, at the same time as Prof. John L,e Conte; Dean of Academic Faculty, 1870- 5. A. M., Kenyon, 1857; D. D., Kenyon, iS8o. JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, A. M., D. D., Professor of Legal Ethics, SECRETARY. JOSEPH LE CONTE, 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; I v r y . D., Univ. of Georgia, 1879. FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point, 1866; Second U eutenant U. S. Ordnance. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, A. M., M. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Hamilton College, 1864; M. E., Univ. of Michigan, 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. 15 GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1873; since then Instructor, Assistant Prof., and Associate Prof, in Univ. of Cal. 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., Heidelberg, 1853; LL. D., Univ. of Miss., 1881; LL. D., Columbia, 1887; LL. D., Univ. of Mich., 1887; State Geologist of Miss., 1856-72; Lecturer on Chemistry, National Medical College, Washington, D. C., 1856; Prof, of Chemistry, Univ. of Miss., 1866-73; Prof, of Geology, Botany and Natural History, Univ. of Mich., 1873-75; Prof, of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry, Univ. of Cal., from 1875; Director of Experiment Station from 1886. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1873. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., Professor of Physics. B. S., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1871; Instructor Chemical Dept., U. C., 1874-77; studied in German Univer sities, 1877-79; in Univ. of Cal. from 1879. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor 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 Mich., 1870; Ph. IX, Heidelberg, 1873. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., Associate Professor of United States History. A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1875; A. M., Univ. of Cal., 1879. 1C EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph. B., Assistant: Professor of Chemistry, Ph. B., Univ. ofCal., 1879; studied in Europe, 1886-87. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A. M., Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology, A. B., Hamilton College, 1869; A. M., Hamilton College, 1872. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics, and 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. EDWARD LEE GREENE, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Botany, Albion Academy, Wisconsin, 1866. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A.M., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. A. B., Oberlin, 1868; B. D., Yale Divinity School, 1871; M. A., Oberlin, 1885; Tutor, Oberlin, 1868-70; in Univ. of Cal. since 1883. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, LL. D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. A. B., Marietta College, 1852; M. A., Marietta, 1855; 1,1,. D., Marietta, 1883; Univ. of Berlin, 1881-82; Princi- pal, Preparatory Dept, Marietta, 1855-58; Principal High School, Portsmouth, Ohio, 1859-60; Supt. Public Schools, Harmar, Ohio, 1861-62; Head Master, High School, Salem, Mass , 1862-64; Asst. Prof. Mathematics, Washington Univ., 1864-66; Tilestoti Prof. Pol. Economy, Washington Univ., 1866-69; Master, English High School, Boston, 1869-71; Prof. Logic and Philosophy of Science, Mass. Institute of Technology, 1871-79; Lecturer on Ethics, Harvard, 1879-80; Lecturer on Logic and Speculative Philosophy, Univ. of Michigan, 1883-84; Mills Professor, Univ. of Cal., from 1884. HERMANN KOWER, C. E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. Technische Hochschull, Stuttgart, Germany, 1884. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of German. B. A., Univ. of Cal., 1882; Instructor in German, U. C.. 1886; Instructor in German and Greek, U. C., 1887; Ph. I).. U. C., 1888; Assistant Prof, of German, 1891. 17 FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Associate Professor of the French and Spanish Languages. Degrees received at Univ. of France, 1855-56. A. B., Yale, 1872; B. D., Yale, 1877. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A. B., B. D., Associate Professor of European History, WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., Instructor in English. Ph. B., Uriv. of Cal., 1882; Assistant in English, U. C., 1884-86; Graduate Student in Univ. of Strassburg, 1886-87; Instructor in English, Univ. of Cal., 1888. GEORGE MOREY RICHARDSON, Ph. D.; Instructor in Latin. A. B., Harvard, 1882; Ph. D., Leipzig, 1886- Instructor in Latin, Harvard, 1887-89. FRANK GAYLORD HUBBARD, Ph. D., Instructor in English. A. B., Williams, 1880; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1887; Assistant in English, Johns Hopkins, 1887; Instructor, Smith College, 1888. CHARLES MILLS .GAYLEY, A. B., Professor of the English Language and Literature. A. D., Univ. of Mich., 1878; Principal Muskegon High School, 1879-80; First Instructor in Latin. Univ. of Michigan, 1880-86; Asst. Prof, of Latin, Univ.ol Michigan, i8b6; Student at Giessew and Halle, 1886-88; Asst. Prof, of English, Univ. of Michigan, isSS-Sg; Prof, of English Lit., Univ. of Cal., 1889. JOHN HATFIELD GRAY, JR., B. S., B. S., Univ. of Cal., 1887. Instructor in Chemistry. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. A. B., Harvard, 1883; A. M., Harvard, 1885- Ph. D., Gottiugen, 1889; Instructor in Mathematics, Univ. of Mich., 1889-90. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. Graduated at the Gvmuasium at Cassel, Germany iSS6; A. B.. Univ. of Mich., 1888; at Lick Observatorv, 1888-90. 18 ALEXANDER FREDERICK LANGE, A. M., Assistant Professor of the English Language and Literature. A. M., Univ. of Mich., 1885; Instructor there in English, 1888; and in German, 1889-90. BENJAMIN HARRIvSON RANDOLPH, First Lieutenant Third U. S. Artillery, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Graduate U. S. Military Academy at West Point, 1890. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. A. B., Univ. of Toronto, 1883; A. M., Univ. of Toronto, 1885; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. B. S., Univ. of Cal., HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Classical Philology. A. B., Havard, 1864; A. M., 1867; Tutor in Greek, Harvard, 1865-69; Ph. D., Gottingen, 1871; Prof, of Greek, Cornell, 1871-88. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. B. S., Univ. of Miss., 1872; Ph. p., 1876; Adjunct Prof, of Chemistry, Univ. of Miss, and Asst. State Geolo- gist, 1873-74; Prof, of Agricultural Chemistry, Univ. of S. Carolina, 1886-90. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M. S., Assistant in Entomology. FELIX LENGFELD, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. Graduate in Pharmacy, Univ. of Cal., 1880; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888; Prof, of Chemistry, South Dakota School of Mines, 1890-91. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Instructor in Physical Culture. 19 LOUIS PAPARELLI, Lie. Ag., Instructor in Viticulture and Olive Culture. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B. S., Instructor in Physics. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, M. A., Instructor in the Biological Laboratory. Life Diploma, Wisconsin State Normal, 1884; Student of Anatomy and Physiology, Cooper Medical College, 1886; B. S., Univ. of Cal., 1888; Assistant in Chemistry and Student of Biology, Univ. of Cal., 1888-89; Student of Biology, Harvard, 1889-91; Student at Alexander Agassiz ' s Marine Biological Laboratory, 1890; A. M., Harvard, 1891. SAMUEL DAVID HUNTINGTON, A. B., Instructor in French. A. B., Univ. of Wisconsin, 1891. FRANK GELETT BURGESS, S. B., Instructor in Topographical and Freehand Drawing B. S., Mass. Institute of Technology, 1887. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A. B., Assistant in Latin. A. B., Univ. of Michigan, 1890. LEON MONTAGUE HALL, Assistant in Mechanics. MARSHALL AVERY HOWE, Ph. B., Instructor in Cryptoganiic Botany. Ph. B., Univ. of Vt., 1890; Sub-Master of High School, Brattleboro, Vt., 1891. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, A. B., Librarian of the University. A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1874; Instructor in Rhetoric and English History, Univ. of Cal., 1874-75; Librarian since 1875. 20 ssistants and Miner Rfficers in tne (olleqcs J LJ@J to) O el at Rerl eleu. This list comprises the names of officers assisting directly in the work of instruction, arranged in the order of original appointment. JOHN JAMES RIVERS, Curator of the University Museum. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, Ph. B., Assistant in the Agricultural Laboratory JOSEPH ADAM SLADKY, Superintendent of the Machine Shops. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, Ph. B., Second Assistant in the Viticultural Laboratory. FRANKLIN BOOTH, B. S., Instructor in Metallurgy. VICTOR KING CHESNUT, B. S., Second Assistant in Chemistry. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B. S., 21 Assistant in Physics. FRANK HOWARD PAYNE, M. D., Director of Physical Culture JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., Recorder of the Faculties. FREDERICK WILLIAM ABOURN WRIGHT, B. S., First Assistant in Chemistry. CHARLES HARVEY BENTLEY, A. B., WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph. B., Clerk to the Recorder. Assistant in Botany. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, M. A., Fellow in Philosophy. A., Univ. of Cal., 1888; M A., Yale, 1890: Teacher of English and Latin, Ventura High School, 1889-90- Principal Ventura High School, 1891; Fellow in Philosophy, Univ. of Cal., 1891. CHARLES PALACHE, B. S., Felloiv in Mineralogy MARY BENNETT RITTER, M. D., Woman Physician in the Department of Physical Culture. 22 THE HSSOCIHTED STUDENTS OF THE University of California. Organized March 16, i88j. object of this body is to provide for an efficient control of all matters pertaining to the general welfare of the student body. The Association controls the field and track atheletics of the University and exercises such executive and legislative powers as from time to time seem necessary for the best interests of the students. yfjicers. DE WINTER, ' 92 President JESSE D. BURKS, ' 93 Secretary LEE W. LI,OYD, ' 92 Treasurer DE WINTER, ' 92 Miss C. M. GUSHING, ' 92 L. E. HUNT, ' 93 Executive Committee Russ AVERY, ' 94 I R. H. SHERMAN, 95 ) FIRST TERM. A. G. LANG, ' 92, WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92, B. WEED, ' 94, W. H. HENRY, ' 93. R. MAYS, ' 95. (jjornnrjittee. SECOND TERM. WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92, A. P. NOYES, ' 92, C. R. MORSE, ' 94, W. H. HENRY, ' 93, R. MAYS, ' 95. graduate Studeqts. Candidates for the Degree of Ph.D. JOSEPH W. BLANKINSHIP, A. B. (Drury), 1889, Botany, Geology, Agricultural Chemistry ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, A. B. (Michigan), 1888 . . Astronomy, Mathematics, Physics SEABURY C. MASTICK, A. B. (Oberlin), 1891 Political Science CHARGES PANACHE, B. S., 1891 . Inorganic Geology, Mineralogy, Inorganic Chemistry ARCHIE B. PIERCE, B. S., 1890 Mathematics, Physics, Astronomy FREDERICK L. WHARFF, Ph. B., 1890 Germanic Philology, English Literature, German Literature Candidates for the Degree of A.M. CHARLES H. BENTLEY, A. B., 1891 Political Science, English Literature CHARGES L. BIEDENBACH, A. B., 1886 English Literature. Latin, Philosophy MINNIE BUNKER, A. B., 1889 Greek, Latin, English Literature LYSANDER W. CUSHMAN, A. B. (Harvard), 1886 English Literature, History ELLEN E. GRANNIS, A. B. (Oberlin), 1878 .... Latin, English, German Literature JAMES D. MEEKER, A. B., 1891 English Literature, Latin Philology LEON J. RICHARDSON, A. B. (Michigan), 1890 Latin, Greek, History of Ancient Philosophy Candidates for the Degree of M.L. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., 1882 . . English Literature, Gothic, German Literature EMILY C. CLARK, B. L., 1889 English Literature, Old and Middle English, German Literature GRACE M. FISHER, B. L., 1889 Geology, English Literature Resident Graduates Pursuing Special Subjects. ANSON S. BLAKE, A. B., 1891 Astronomy LiLLiE B. BRIDGMAN, B. S. (Kansas State Agricultural College), 1886, German, English ARTHUR D. CROSS, B. S., 1887 Mining GRACE H. DE FREMERY, B. L., 1891 Middle High German ERNEST N. HENDERSON, Ph. B., 1890. Political Science, English Louis T. HENGSTLER, graduate Stuttgart Polytechuicum, 1883 Political Science, Mathematics JAMES B. HUGHES, A. B. (Indiana), 1889 Political Science WILLIS L. JEPSON, Ph. B., 1889 Botany ELSIE B. LEE, B. L., 1889 Latin, English Literature LILIAN E. POOL, B. A. (Wellesley), 1887 Political Science FLORENCE PRAG, Ph. B., 1887 Political Science KATE M. WERTZ, Ph. B.. 1878 Political Science CHARLOTTE A. WHITNEY, B. S. (Wellesley), 1889 Political Science CATHERINE E. WILSON, A. B., 1887 . . Latin, Greek 24 CLASS COLOR: SILVER. CLASS MOTTO: 7.CO JlSY V lUOL V CLASS YELL: Rah! Rah! Rah! Ha! Ha! Ha! ' 92! ' 92! Rah! Rah! Rah! ficcrs o FIRST TERM. ROB ' T. H. MORROW MARY S. SANBORN W. D. CHAPMAN HARRY S. AL.L.EN W. D. CHAPMAN F. M. GREENE . ... f ' 92. .... President . . Vice- President . . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Historian Sergeant-at-A rms SECOND TERM. HARRY S. AI.LEN. . SKLINA SHARP . . . . W. D. CHAPMAN . . R. D. COHN FRANCIS M. GREENE .... President . . Vice- President .... Secretary .... Tieasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 25 .errors. ALBERT C. AIKEN L. P. S Yountville ELIZABETH O. AGNEW L. P. S Alarneda HARRIS S. ALLEN L. P. S Oakland CAROLINE W. BALDWIN Mech Santa Cruz FLORENCE E. BEAVER L. P. S. . -. Ft. Wayne, Indiana WALTER C. BLASDALE Chem Orange GEORGE D. BLOOD Min Greenville EDITH BRIDGES Lit San Francisco MARTHA A. BRIER Lit Oakland FREDERICK D. BROWNE C. E Oakland EMMETT A. BYLER C. E Santa Ana WILLIAM D. CHAPMAN Min Alameda WARREN V. CLARK, Jr C. E Railroad Flat MARY B. CLAYES Lit. Berkeley ROBERT D. COHN Lit San Francisco MABEL C. CRAFT L- P. S Oakland AGNES CRARY Cl San Francisco CAROLINE M. CUSHING L. P. S Oakland CHARLES H. EDWARDS L. P. S . . Santa Ana WILLIAM W. FOGG C. E Oakland IDA C. GALLOWAY L. P. S Mills College JOSEPH B. GARBER . . L. P. S North Temescal WILLIAM H. H. GENTRY L. P. S Berkeley Louis GOLDSTONE L. P. S San Francisco EVERETT F. GOODYEAR Cl Berkeley JAMES H. GRAY Mech San Francisco CARLTON W. GREENE L. P. S Oakland FRANCIS M. GREENE Lit San Francisco HARRIET M. GROVER Cl . . .Berkeley 26 EDWARD F. HAAS C. E Stockton ISADORE HARRIS L. P. S v Sau Francisco LULU HEACOCK Lit Oakland ISAIAS W. HERMAN, Jr L. P. S San Francisco GEORGIANA HODGKINS L. P. S Mills College LEE W. LLOYD C. E Ventura WILLIAM LUEBBERT Min Guaymas, Mexico ALBERT W. LYSER L. P. S. . . San Francisco DAVID M. MATTESON L. P. S Nevada City ROBERTSON T. McKisiCK L. P . S San Francisco FRANCIS H. McLEAN Cl Berkeley THOMAS S. MOLLOY Cl San Francisco ROBERT S. NORRIS Chem . Los Angeles ARTHUR P. NOYES C. E Berkeley VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN L. P. S San Francisco ALBERT C. PAIT Cl Berkeley JOHN B. PALMER L. P. S San Francisco JOHN S. PARTRIDGE Cl San Francisco EDWARD J. PRINGLE L. P. S Oakland GEORGE P. ROBINSON C. E Los Angeles ROSA E. RYAN L. P. S Sacramento MARY S. SANBORN L. P. S Berkeley EDWIN S. SHANKLIN . . Min Oakland SELINA SHARPE Chetn Oakland LESLIE SIMPSON Min Mills College BURBANK G. SOMERS Cl San Francisco GEORGE F. STONE . Min Oakland PERRY T. THOMPKINS Lit San Bernardino CHARLES L. TURNER Cl Pasadena JESSIE E. WATSON L. P. S Berkeley ALBERT B. WEBSTER Cl . . Oakland DE WINTER Lit Newman CLEMENT C. YOUNG . Lit. . Santa Rosa In BUcmormm: CHARLES HENRY SPURGEON. BORN FEBRUARY 25, 1869. DIED JUNE 15, 189 I . 28 tf ft e iass tf ' HE undergraduate career of the Class of ' 92 is all but closed, and for the last time are we permitted to narrate to the world through the BLUE AND GOLD some few of our many glorious achievements and numerous virtues. Be it known, then, that we are and have been a " most remarkable " class. There never has been, never will be, or never could be a similar aggregation capable for a moment of being compared to us in anything noble, lofty, distinguishing, or soul-inspiring. Ninety-two will stand forever as a model, an ideal toward which subsequent classes will forever strive, but which, approached as near as may be, they can never hope to reach. Having thus prepared the reader to expect the great things hereinafter to be related, and that he may not doubt the truths here written, we shall proceed to enumerate some few of the great events that have transpired since ' 92 has graced Berkeley ' s grand old halls of learning. What a career we had as Freshmen, we " knew it all " from the start, the Juniors could not teach us anything. We were bold, brave men to " fool with, " as our friend, the enemy, too soon found out. What, though our most esteemed President forbade the rush and desired not the wild and woolly midnight scrimmage, we honorably disobeyed, and " downed " the enemy at every turn. Our first " glee " was a huge success, unmarred by any of the attempted acts of violence and strategy on the part of our not much lamented nor yet all- departed friends of ' 91. Our grandest first-year success, however, was our Bourdon burial. We had a real crema- tion of a real coffin (life size) on a real pyre. The distinguishing feature of all our class affairs has been the boldness and magnitude of all our concep- tions, together with our unparalleled unanimity of spirit, bravery and surpassing strength in bringing them to a successful culmination. 29 As a minor detail it may be noted in passing that we are intellectually without peers. The first year ' s termination found our ranks undiminished, undismayed, undaunted and, most happily, uncinched; an unsurpassed first-year record, and of it we are justly proud. The same magic fortune followed us in our Sophomore year. Midas-like, our magic touch made every project a golden success. Our Sophomore hop will forever be remembered by those so fortunate as to have been present at the most enjoyable dance ever given in the gymnasium. The Fresh- men ( ' 93) made an attempt to celebrate Bourdon burial they never went farther than the attempt. Thanks to the noble band of heroes and brave men of ' 92, the burial was a complete fiasco and an utter fizzle. [ ?? ED. BLUE AND GOLD.] But enough said of our Sophomore and Freshman days. The wonderful achievements of that time are as nothing compared to those of our Junior and Senior years. Who among us will ever forget our Junior Day and its attendant pleasures. The wonderful farce a scintillating brilliant in the glorious diadem of successes, due to our most bearded playwright. Its divine wit and pathos shall continue to sparkle down the reverberating ages until time and BLUE AND GOLDS shall be no more. And then our own BLUE AND GOLD a " flow of wit and feast of reason. " For the " long and short " of it (the editor and manager, respectively), what initiative, what brains, what a massive exhibition of propriety in bringing about a revolution in BLUE AND GOLDS. Ninety-two ' s book differed from all its predecessors in being a spicy and original production. It departed from time-worn customs by which former books were rendered mere compendiums of vul- garity and personal abuse. The editors were not under the necessity of arming themselves against the attacks of enraged victims. Succeeding classes will do well to emulate this noble example. The subject of athletics has been left to the last in order to place upon it its due amount of emphasis and deserved praise. What previous class can present to an admiring world an unbroken line of victories in all the 30 sports incident to college life ? The campus, whenever we have graced its gentle slopes, has always been the scene of victory overpowering in extent and grandeur. As ball-tossers we stand alone no class that has gone before has left such a record as we are about to leave. So also in football, tennis, and the gentler sports. To enter further into the details of our career would, perhaps, have a deleterious effect upon subsequent classes, in that it would form such a perfect ideal that they would, perhaps, become discouraged in striving toward it and f all by the way. Therefore we shall say no more, but leave it to the generations yet unborn to further glorify the successes and extol the virtues of the class whose stentorian yell has so often wrought to gentle zephyrs the passive air of Berkeley ' s classic dells. HISTORIAN. 3] 1 8 . i? be g f - " 8 .2 JjJ S o 4 5; " 3 5-s g H. - E G 2j n 3 csi -2 rt X r a u - 45 05 ;j o = S- 3 S-o ' f.S 3 CB S ' 2 = u Si 3 i n? - ' rt - - r General A chump. Is an all roi 5 " o 1 i - Most pro fa i f Deserves 1 1 " cS CS 5 A nmr rt ' i i in ? . - be ! 2 u n . -i- 1 [tty c y i P be 8 Kvery inch f " Will you vi urer? " " ( guess I will The eartli b Ultimately A shyster Distinguished ... A teacher All round sport . . ( Napoleon of) 1 Pine Street, j We won ' t tell .... Renowned C. F,.. Parson : : Ht: ; -o : s a ; S ; 2 cd t| : ? 5 o Sg J S-2 | g -v- s S S See Goodyear. . . u |l - ' i ! Ii I 3 I| ( Bound to be 1 ( popular (?).. 0? : : ' i ' : Tr O " 3 i B 01 ; bo bO Cg ; 7 8 o ti ca ; bo c t. bo ' C 53 bo a J rt c 1 a 1 " | J f cd w -s bo 8.9 = u u N N S O cd tn I ac 1 t E o 1 1 1 o I 1 ? ' 8 3 I 3 | s s a - 1 i o: 1 s 5 J J2 | C u : i : ' . : : JQ 21 . 2 : : 53 D cd 1 ?, .2 u .2 1 T3 : : Jj : : u Q Conceit ! " E cd . Indepei . Too con 1 a o I 1 | f 1 1 C o Q O 4 -X O u i V o JC " C i " o o s 1 : B ; : : ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . . V cd . as 00 ( Same as I 1 H., Jr.. I,ast of his Mathemate Fiji Studiosa. . . Fumendis. Ponderosis 1 J | S : S ' S -S S .2 o (L, U CH Q See C ' .oodye J 1 ' 5. o o i Rareis Sw ' msis .. Stuckupabu : : : : , ' n iS bo | " n d c 2 A speedy boy . G. D. Blood . . . Only a co-ed . 6 u 2 Conscientious. 1 1 i Mi!!I See Goodyear. . " s cd a bo 2 bo bo f , -o " 5 J O Pi NN X 2 o o o o x . Jr U " ; IO Jo IO IO I K 10 in }ttSi A S 8 VO 5 1Q s s s? s s 3. 3 o ID ft 1C 5 5 M 3 3 V if H c? S S - S rt ? 8 8 S s J? c? S r? : c V : : : ' tc C 1 " cd U 1 g si 2 U3 C -5 S . o rrf | i S d 5 -x PQ II 5 d S Q o 1- ' 1 il 1 1 8 a 2 . s Kdward ' A X o K JS x w 2 rt 1 5 " o cd be .s o i- u O S o I j a 1 " 1 j 2 rt d P W c- .2 | i S : - ' ? MJi; - fr - oJ a ' i I - be a bo 3 - fc i - si 1 E o o 1 U 2 o U 1 1 1 as a martial carria " Teacher, I know who c i " What, ho, give me the c In love with Gray and Greene ( ' S " No, I did not ride wit rode with me. " L Like Louis G., in save " cussed x k out for him. Hath a massive flc of 01 r- 1 ' C Id O as a bearing like Bi " a S as a solemn expre scientific bum. Let me alone. " icre are none moi " 2 a ' When canyon introdu " Will she be at the Glee? " W 3 v- - t . , - vv y s W W 1 5 H v-nr , j; v a : a : : : : i . .a 3-2 " | Ultimate .Si i J Pinkerton { cret serv fv. 2 g5 S f Will wear pa ' s sho O. K A sharper.. A policemai Pedagogue . Hard to tell Chemist A wrestler . Comedian. . Attorney- at- bo { 1 Chemist.... " 2 | : ! TT j : v u 2 : 5 cd O - - . .2 " . . i .0 6 1 vercoated. lying low p onkeying Hasaswee smile .. igging.... owing ke Goldst be ! 5 rgumenta ' f Upper floor, alcove on 1 1 ubious aughing . . umming.. n the war] be a bo cd H a a si O a 5 S --v- a pq i4 " ' " ' a H pq O P -J3 " v ' (U T7 : : H v T : u Disposed to b 6 . 6 5 tri a cd ; 03 O " 2 Conscientious A little concei Like Goldston 1 to ( An avenger of t ( downtrodden. (See Hellman) Very affection A very good b Dubious Mirthful Kindhearted . 1 -5 1 rS Loving ? ; .a .a j j ; i ; : ! 1 Militaris . . . 1 aa inines Genealis . . . Feline f D. fuhl I Californ Like Goldst Conditionis Shysterosis Feminensis S Ponderosis. 1H t Ponderosis Co-edicus. . . Field geoloj Musicalis . ? ail : i 1 a : cd ; i! w H : i a s i ooj : 3 i 3 O ; 2fc a a u man a ; a cd 1 T) ed o S ' S J 5 j a :O 1 S o C 4, J3 Ad .a ' s II o t 1 13 8 s 3 o V In s jy 8 be $ a " t! w jy " s i CJ ' 5 3 n y ' J S 3 f a fa ; . VM a? o }qSpH K K s vc - lO lO t T T 10 10 K I i I r-, lO 10 I 5 o 10 10 10 HSpAV 9f g fi 1 $ S 3 o 8 00 g g s | in iO UD " ro VO aSy N (N n N N N P) (N N N IN CS N 0) N N N N N N : : V : : a " : g : I : L NAME. | 1 ? i : lu Heacock... ias W. Hellma rtis Hillyer . . . [Ham Luebber i 5 s t i a s " 3 t i o bert S. Norris. tor L. O ' Brien c HI a 3 try S. Sanborn a cd id a rbank G. Som T. Tompkins . m 2 rt 13 cd cd s F n o T3 o u 3 u h S K M h4 a 3 3 a H PS t 1 w S qG 33 t ' % . o -% s " i A. be 5- w - ?! - " eo 1. a B l r " O " CO .r p ( " " rtj O p a be ij -r 1 S " S -s 7, jq I! j= bc| a x S .a 2 " s g B| S .225 s A w " J a c a _o 3 tt 5 , s 11 i o g o S " When I S r o 3 a O Cfl S 1 v tt i o. W See belo _x A O - u o J Same as Humphr A gentle n s - - M ,_ _, N a : 2 : i li: : a : : j j I ow shorems j 13 IB CO I " " 5 51 ard to tell . ' o ' K 3 : be p a Si s c hypocrite. Instructor of young idea :eMiss K.. iss Crary .. c: i C3 I 1 " H. 3 TJ 1 sj . -v- " E n ! w x w 3 - . : : -, : o . O . % i ' 3 ; . 1 p O-- li O 5 Doleful .... II Training... -s CO w a2 x e w Bumming.. all - 111 i-l S Hypocritica i bfl i 3 C s CO-O S , a Same as Tompk Humphrey? Digging.... Whistling.. J . . % 8 5 Q ui Disposed to a CO S o 2 i Melancholy. An humoris bo a 1 1 Serious M Acquisitive.. Studious Truthful . . . . Hypocritical Bashful Rather gushi A man-hater Same as Tompkin Humphreys. t Amorous . : : : 3 CJ t I ft c Declamensis. Erraticus Billiardis.... i li til co a X Hypocriticus Coquette u a 1 Same as Tompkin 1 3 Medal is I y ike Browne " 2 : : : : : a 1 hi) o. s : . 4 t -J JU 2 S M 2 1 .n orator I crank. | a ' z 4; S, S: i ! 1 8 o | ' 5 Tery nice tj a 1 3 M 1 5 o 00 i$ i i ;q3pH A vA I K I E K Z X HJ I f m .A I vi ;q8i3M JQ S o o ic 5 8 S v - g R | g ' | - 3 s v K? ct 5? 5 ?? T " It! es ro w J? - - - S N 3 H a -C. Watson . B. Webster IH I 8 1 s 1 1 o rt U I I 2 e umphreys, . Partridge T. McKisi 5 I 1 I Clemei Arthur 5 2 Si ft M 1 .2 rt 1 1 1 I 1 Cfl a o i i Robert 3 I s .5 3 ' 1 O r ' K - . i s 2 o 5 rt v " Z P bo be fe. CLASS COLOR: TURQUOISE BLUE. CLASS MOTTO: " 2o(pi(X, OUR STAR. " CLASS YELL: Ho ! Ha ! Hey ! We ' re O. K.! ' 93- ' ' 93! Ho! Ha! Hey! FIRST TERM. GEO. H. FOULKS ............................. President ELINOR M. CROUDACE ....................... Vice- President S. M. HASKINS ............................. Secretary E. J. GATES .............................. Treasurer SADIE M. HARDY ........................... Historian } ........................ Sergeants-at-Artns j oard of [Directors. MARGARET A. QUINTON. N. B. HINCKLEY. H. S. VAN DYKE. SECOND TERM. E. H. BARKER .............................. President BLANCHE MORSE .......................... Vice-President J. P. SAYRE ............................... Secretary E. J. GATES ................ ............. Treasurer t n l } ......................... Ser g ean ts .at.Ar mS [Directors. J. A. MARSH. E. MAYS. 35 J. D. BURKS. qiors, NAME. COURSE. HOME. LEWIS W. ALLEN Chem Oakland JOHN BAKEWELL, Jr Cl Berkeley WINIFRED S. BANGS Lit Berkeley EUGENE H. BARKER Mech San Francisco Louis DE F. BARTLETT L. P. S Alameda EA RNEST C. BONNER L. P. S Cedarville ETHEL R. BRADSHAW L. P. S San Francisco WAI TER S. BRANN L. P. S Martinez JAMES A. BROWN L. P. S . . San Francisco JESSE D. BURKS L. P. S Los Angeles JAMES F. CARPENTER Min White Oaks, N. M. WILLIAM F. CARPENTER Min Smartsville VICTOR C. CARROLL Cl Stockton SOPHIE P. COMSTOCK Lit Sacramento ELINOR M. CROUDACE L. P. S San Francisco ANNIE L. DOLMAN Lit Oakland JOHN S. DREW L. P. S San Francisco ALFRED A. DUBBERS C. E Ventura CHARGES S. DUNNING C. E Modesto JENNIE ELLSWORTH L. P. S Kiles GEORGE H. FOULKS Lit San Francisco EGBERT J. GATES . Mech Berkeley MARY H. GILMORE Lit Pasadena ANNA G. GRASER L. P. S Berkeley MABEL E. GREENE L. P. S Oakland BERTHA HALL Lit. . Oakland MABEL HALL L. P. S San Francisco SARAH M. HARDY L. P. S Berkeley SAMUEL M. HASKINS Cl Los Angeles 36 RALPH L. HATHORN L. P. S San Francisco EDWABD F. HENDERSON C. E Berkeley JOHN C. HENNINGS C. E San Francisco WALTER H. HENRY L. P. S Oakland NATHANEL B. HINCKLEY L. P. S San Bernardino EDWARD T. HOUGHTON Cl San Francisco KATE R. HOWELL Chem Oakland L OREN E. HUNT C. E. ...... Santa Barbara CAROLYN L. HONTOON Lit Berkeley CARL S. KNIGHT C. E Oakland JESSE KOSHLAND ..... .... Cl San Francisco MILTON S. LATHAM L. P. S San Francisco CLARENCE W. LEACH L. P. S Oakland DAVID Low L. P. S Santa Barbara JOHN A. MARSH Cl San Francisco EDWIN MAYS L. P. S The Dalles, Or. HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY Cl Gait AUGUSTA M. MCCRACKEN L. P. S Oakland BLANCHE MORSE . . . L. P. S Berkeley EDWARD OLNEY Min Oakland LLOYD N. PEART Mech Woodland FREDERICK S. PHEBY Min Oakland ROBERT M. PRICE L. P. S Riverside MARGARET A. QUINTON Lit Sacramento GEORGIA E. REED Lit Sacramento WILLIAM H. REES Chem Leesville HARRY F. RETHERS Cl San Francisco LORING P. RIXFORD Lit San Francisco INEZ L. ROBINSON L. P. S Berkeley JESSE P. SAYRE L. P. S Sanger HARRY F. SCHLIEMAN C. E. Blacks Station CHARLES E. SEDGWICK Mech Berkeley EARNEST A. SIMONDS Min Oakland LEO D. STEIN L. P. S. . San Francisco JOHN W. STETSON L. P. S Santa Cruz HENRY W. STUART . . . L. P. S San Francisco 37 ARTHUR C. TURNER Chem San Francisco EDWIN C. VAN DYKE Lg Los Angeles HARRY S. VAN DYKE Cl Los Angeles LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE L. P. S San Francisco SUSAN H. WEBB Lit. . . Berkeley JENNIE R. WHITE L. P. S ... Nevada City HARRY M. Wn,i,iS, Jr L- P. S San Bernardino CHESTER H. WOOLSEY C. E Peralta W i I,I,IAM H. WRIGHT C. E . San Francisco 38 CLASS OF NINETY-THREE. glass of ' 93. Jolly and free is the state, the state of a Junior, oh ! From Freshman thralls and Sophomore brawls, escaped escaped. With Junior ease, you go as you please, " etc., etc. UCH is the prevalent popular impression of the conditions of life during the third year at college, and, like most popular impressions, while not strictly true on the surface, it contains a psychological and philo- sophical truth, which the history of the class of ' 93 clearly exemplifies. The aforesaid truth is as follows : The quality of ' ' ease ' ' (especially Junior ease), is, in its essence, subjective, not objective. In other words, the class of ' 93 in its Junior career has gloriously overcome and triumphed over the inevitable obstacles which wanted to prevent its reaching its own proper and natural condition. Between Scylla and Charybdis,- escaping on the one hand unscathed from the rocks of the wily Prof ' s " forensic displays " in United States History, and from the treacherous quicksands of doubtful sectioning in comparative constitutional, and braving, undaunted, the unknown, untried terrors of psychology, logic and a Fellow, amid all these dangers ' 93 has steered its course right onward, and, guided by Wisdom ' s star, in spite of, nay, out of them all, has reached and maintained its rightful condition, gloriously demonstrating the above-mentioned truth to the admiration of all beholders. The class ' good genius has smiled upon it, generally. In athletics, sixteen out of the twenty -nine University of California records have been obtained by it. Socially, its members were brought together and delight- fully entertained at a reception given by one of its most popular young ladies. Its Junior Day disappointed the scoffers, and revealed some real, original 39 genius, of which the class may justly be proud. In the University of California vs. Stanford game, what success we had was due in no small measure to the pluck and energy of the fullback, a ' 93 man. And last, but not least, ' 93 leaves a memorial of itself in its BLUE AND GOLD, a " mile- stone on the road to glory. " HISTORIAN. 40 CLASS COLOR: HELIOTROPE. CLASS MOTTO: " CARPE DIEM. " CLASS YELL: Ha! Ha! Ha! Wah ! Hoo ! Wah ! ' 94- ' ' 94 ' Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Qfficers 1891=92. FIRST TERM. E. M. WOLF President H. C. HYDE ) Miss EsTEu MII,I,ER. Vice-Presiden ts Miss Iv. M. BuNNEUv . J GEO. J. HENRY Secretary SAM F. POND Treasurer Miss J. BRUCE . . . . Assistant Treasurer B. F. NORRIS Historian T. H. PIKE . . Sergeant-at-Arms oard of [Directors. P. BEN.SON, E. I. DYER, F. C. HERRMANN. SECOND TERM. HENRY HAY President H. A. MOBILE ) Miss A. C. HAEHNLEN I Vice- Presidents Miss A. D. SYMMES . . J GEO. J. HENRY Secretary J. M. GiivMORE Treasurer Miss M. WALKER Assistant Treasurer N. B. WAITER Sergcant-at-Arms 41 opr[onr[ores NAME. COURSE. Russ AVERY L. p. S FRANK W. BANCROFT Ag GEORGIA L. BARKER Lit EDWARD L. BASHFORD. . L. P. S. . HOME. ...... Los Angeles San Francisco - Berkeley . Oakland MARY E. BELL L. P. S San Francisco PERCY BENSON C. E Alameda SANFORD BLUM Cl San Francisco FRANCIS E. BOGGS L. P. S Napa FRANK S. BOGGS L. P. S Princeton GEORGE H. BOKE L- P. S Berkeley BERTHA BORCHERS Lit Oakland ROBERT L. BREWER C. E Vernoudale JANET BRUCE ... L. P. S San Francisco LOUISE M. BUNNELL L. P. S San Francisco EMIL W. BURR . . Chem San Francisco HENRIETTA C. BYRNE L. P. S San Francisco FRANK L. CARPENTER Lit. Ukiah MAIDA CASTLEHUN Lit San Francisco ROY H. CLARKE Min. . Oakland EDWARD D. CLARY Cl Sheep Ranch EDITH M. CLAYES Lit Berkeley JABISH CLEMENT Lit San Francisco EUGENE COLBY L. P. S Oakland CHARLES A. COLEMAN Ag San Francisco JOHN P. COOK Mech Oakland ELIZABETH CUMMINGS L. P. S Berkeley LAURA DANIEL L. P. S San Francisco FREDERICK DENICKE Cl San Francisco WILLIAM DENMAN . . L. P. S. . San Francisco KITTIE E. DOBBINS Cl Berkeley WALTER E. DORN L. P. S Watsonville JOSEPH O. DOWNING Cl Pasadena WILLIAM J. DREW Mech San Francisco CHARLES S. DUNNING C. E Modesto HENRY S. DUTTON Mech San Francisco ERNEST I. DYER Mech Oakland STANLEY A. EASTON Mech Berkeley HERMAN H. EDDY L. P. S Santa Barbara JOSEPH FIFE Chem Carson City, Nev WILLIAM A. FINE . . . L. P. S Oakland McCoY FITZGERALD Cl Redding EDWARD P. FOLTZ L. P. S Linden WILLIAM M. GARDINER L. P. S Oakland JONATHAN M. GILMORE Lit. ... San Pedro RAY E. GII,SON Mech Oakland SAMUEL GOSLINSKY Cl San Francisco MABEL GRAY Lit San Francisco ANNIE C. HAEHNLEN L. P. S San Francisco HENRY HAY C. E Orange GEORGE J. HENRY, JR Mech Berkeley FREDERICK C. HERRMANN C. E San Jose EUGENE C. HOLMES L. P. S San Francisco SAMUEL J. HOLMES Chem Ontario HENRY C. HYDE L. P. S San Francisco STANLEY H. JACKSON L. P. S. . San Francisco WILLIAM D. JEWETT L. P. S North Temescal CECIL K. JONES L. P. S Wildflower CORA KNIGHT . . L. P. S . Oakland LEON H. KRONTHAL Lit San Francisco ARTHUR LACHMAN Chem San Francisco CLAUDE R. LEECH Chem Oakland HATTIE L. LESZYNSKY L. P. S San Francisco EDGAR M. LEVENTRITT ....... Cl. ... San Francisco ELMO B. LIEB L. P. S San Francisco NORMAN B. LIVERMORE C. E Oakland 43 ROBERTA T. LLOYD Lit Ventura ROBERT L. MANN Cl San Francisco MARGARETHE H. E. MEYER L. P. S San Francisco JOSEPH C. MEYERSTEIN Cl San Francisco JOSEPHINE MICHALITSCHKE ..... L. P. S San Francisco FRED M. MILLER C. E Grass Valley CLINTON R. MORSE L . P. S Berkeley ALFRED NEWMAN Cl. . . San Francisco HENRY A. NOBLE ........ C. E San Francisco BENJAMIN F. NORRIS Lit San Francisco EDWARD OLNEY Min. ... .., Oakland SAMUEL F. POND L. P. S San Francisco DAVID A. PORTER C. E Mountain View ARTHUR H. REDINGTON L. P. S Santa Barbara HARRY W. RHODES C. E. . Pasadena MAURICE V. SAMUELS Cl San Francisco SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN Cl Oakland AUGUSTUS V. SAPH C. E San Jose GEORGE O. SCHACKER . . . Min Oakland EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, JR L. P. S San Francisco EVELYN L. SHEPPARD Cl. ... San Francisco JAMES W. SMITH Mech Wellington, Nev. LEON M. SOLOMONS Chem San Francisco OLIVE B. SPOHR Lit Stockton FLORENCE A. STULL Lit Oakland MINNIE I. SULLIVAN L. P. S Santa Cruz ANITA D. SYMMES Cl San Francisco OSCAR N. TAYLOR Cl Oakland THOMAS C. TAYLOR . C. E Montesano, Wash FRANK M. TODD L. P. S Berkeley HELEN O. THAYER L. P. S Berkeley HUGH F. VAIL L. P. S Santa Barbara MYRTLE WALKER L. P. S Oakland WILLIAM WALLACE L it Oakland ALICE M. WATROUS Lit Stockton CHARLES A. WECK Min Berkeley 44 BENJAMIN WEED L. P. S. EDWIN W. WEIL Lit. HENRY A. WEIL Lit. MARCUS H. WIGGIN L. P. F. EDWIN M. WILDER L. P. S. WAITER H. WINTERBERG Cl. EMANUEL M. WOLF Lit. HARRY M. WRIGHT . Cl. . . . Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco . Alameda . . . Oakland San Francisco . . . Stockton San Francisco 4--) f ' 94- tHE class of ' 94 stands like a giant between ' 93 and ' 95, repelling both, subduing both, and indisputably proving, not only to its two rivals, but also to the upper classmen and to the Faculty, that it is the one particular class of its alma mater ; a class to be feared by Freshmen, envied by Juniors, p raised by Seniors, and especially approved of by the Faculty in general. It is a class of varied accomplishments, superior alike in mental and physical activity. At one time it can produce a baseball nine that is invincible, and a tug-of-war team that has never been beaten ; or at another it can turn you out scores of men who " pull first sections " with a neatness, a handiness and a regularity that has at length become almost monotonous. And ' 94 has hardly yet begun. It is yet to have the opportunity of dis- playing its prowess upon many a class and commencement day. The rushing period of its existence is not yet altogether over. It has been demonstrated what a superb Bourdon it can itself create. But it is yet to be shown how thoroughly and triumphantly it can break up that ' 95. Ninety-four ' s Junior Day, too, is still to come. So are its Junior hop and Senior promenades. Half of its life lies yet in the future ; but, judging of this future by the past, it is not too sanguine to assert that no one can tell with what brilliant glory ' 94 may yet cover itself, nor how great will be even that reflected light which it will shed upon its college and co-students. But this is to be a history, not a prophecy. What, then, has ' 94 already accomplished ? It was not yet three weeks old when it cowed ' 93 into an as yet unbroken silence. It openly, in broad moonlight, challenged ' 93 to a rush, which challenge the said ' 93 was too terrified to accept. It painted its number upon the hills, and by force of arms gallantly drove back ' 93 who 46 attempted its removal. But when ' 95 aspired to imitate this feat, by painting their number upon Goat Island, ' 94 stepped in and not only prohibited the procedure, but rigorously enforced the prohibition, twice erasing the Freshmen ' s work, and once putting its own number in place of that of ' 95. I need say nothing of our achievements in baseball and in tennis ; and nearly all of ' 94 ' s records made upon the cinder-paths still remain untouched. So much for ' 94 8 triumphs. But the truthful historian has now to recall and record the one conspicuous occasion when ' 94 attempted and failed. But ' 94 can do nothing, cannot even fail to do anything, meanly, and though we failed on this occasion, we failed magnificently. It was the grandest failure recorded for many years back in collegiate annals. The Spartans failed at Thermopylae. Pickett failed at Cemetery Ridge. Ninety- four failed in the second rush with ' 95. They numbered twenty-two against sixty (these are the figures by actual count). Undisciplined, ungeneraled, and utterly without any one definite plan, the Sophomores threw themselves upon the Freshmen, right across the great fire which they had kindled, carried all before them in their first rush ; downed or drove back all the Freshmen whom first they met ; and then, buried beneath the sixty odd who over- whelmed them from every side, harassed and misled by Juniors, abandoned by the Seniors, and in the confusion often mistaking their own men for opponents, failed. So failed L,eonidas and the Six Hundred. But even if the least taint of odium or disgrace could have clung to ' 94 on account of this glorious repulse, it was an hundred-fold obliterated by the third and, as yet, the last rush. Probably the backstop rush in the early morning of February i4th was the most spirited and dramatic ever witnessed in this college. Greater issues were never at stake. A more complete victory has never been won ; a victory, too, caught from the very clutches of defeat. All through the night of the i3th between forty and fifty Freshmen had besieged the gymnasium. Inside were the Sophomores on guard over the decorations for the hop of the next day. Every inducement was made 47 by ' 95 to coax their enemies into the open, where, on account of their prodigious majority of numbers, they hoped to repeat the circumstances of the preceding rush, and to break into the gymasium and demolish its ornaments, festoons, etc., prepared for the next day. When they saw they could not entice ' 94 outside the building they attempted force. Towards i o ' clock A. M. a tremendous and well-organized rush was made for the rear door. It failed signally. Gallons of water were poured upon ' 95 from the upper windows, and the merest handful of Sophomores, standing in the narrow doorway, very literally beat back the drenched and bedraggled crowd that came surging up. Then the Freshmen went down to nurse and warm their sore, wet bones at a fire kindled before the backstop. They did, moreover, paint a jackass upon aforesaid backstop, with malice prepense, and with the design of annoying and reviling their enemies in the gymnasium. Thus the night passed ; and with the morning the Sopho- mores began to stir and rouse themselves. They thought it about time to take a leading hand in the little game that had played out all night. They decided to assume the offensive. It was growing light, and the Freshmen ' s fire in front of the backstop had burnt low. But the half-light of the dawn and the smouldering ashes were enough to show that the forces of ' 95 had considerably diminished during the night. There were about twenty- five of them left, as near as we could judge from the windows of the gymnasium. And we could see, too, the eight Sophomores held in durance and bound to a bench. Plainest of all could be seen the huge jackass painted upon the backstop. Well, sir, we " cooked the goose " of those Freshmen that morning in as pretty a rush as the present chronicler ever saw or hopes to see. There were but seventeen of ' 94, but there was no resisting that rush, as, locking arms, they went in, heads down, and making the very windows of North Hall rattle with their " ' p , ' p , wah, hoo, wah! " It was all over in a very few moments. The eight prisoners, being cut loose, joined their classmates, and soon every Freshman was bound and either led or carried away captive. And we painted out that jackass and the legend which had been appended 48 thereto, and we returned from the campus covered with blood, dust and glory. Those poor Freshmen ! All their night ' s work had gone for nothing. They had done their best and failed. They had lit a big fire, kicked up a big dust, caught a few Sophomores, and painted a jackass upon the backstop. " But where was that jackass in the morning ? The Sophomores went down there in the dawning ; They rushed the Freshmen then They cut loose all their men, And they painted out that jackass In the m-o-o-orning. " HISTORIAN. 49 FROM DARK TO DAWN AT THE BACKSTOP, FEB. i4tli. NINETY-FOUR ' S DEDICATION TO NINETY-FIVE. CLASS COLOR: CRIMSON. CLASS MOTTO: ( )6oV 7 VpTj ffOJJ.V 1J TtOlTf ' Either find a ivay or make one " CLASS YELL: Rah ! Rah ! Ro ! Ho! Ha! Ho! ' 95 ' 95 Rah ! Rah f Ro ! Qfficers 1891 = 92. FIRST TERM. MARC ANTHONY President Miss M. OLNKY " . First Vice- President Miss M. M. MCLEAN Second Vice-President W. T. RHEA . ' Secretary W. II. GORRILL Treasurer J R. C H. P SHERMAN i .} Sergcants-at-Arms oard of Directors. J. M. BRUNSON, G. R. KENNEDY, V. W. SYMMKS. SECOND TERM. W. WHITMAN SYMMKS President J. C. PIERCE First Vice-President Miss M. BORLAND Second Vice-President W. O. SPENCER Secretary A. D. S. McCov Treasurer WALTER A. HEWLETT Historian Sergeauts-al-Arms M. R. GIBBONS, joard of directors. H. BRUNN, A. H. SYLVESTER. 53 rr er MARY G. ALLEN Cl San Francisco HERBERT M. ANTHONY L. P. S .... San Francisco MARC ANTHONY L. P. S ' . . . San Francisco MILO S. BAKER . Mech Day THOMAS V. BAKEWELL Cl . . . .Berkeley LIDA BALDWIN Lit San Francisco LIZZIE F. BAXTER Chem Berkeley Louis L. BERNHEIM L. P. S Santa Cru . ELIZA S. BLAKE Lit Berkeley ELSIE BLUMER Lit. Sierra Madre MARY BORLAND Lit Oakland BERTHA T. BRADLEY Lit Berkeley BRYAN BRADLEY . . . L. P. S Oakland GEORGE T. BRADEY Chem Columbia CAROLYN A. BROWN Lit Alameda PETER BROWNING Min Alameda HARRY BRUNN L. P. S San Bernardino JOHN M. BRUNSON L. P. S San Francisco GEORGE W. BUNNELL, Jr Cl Oakland BESSIE A. BURROWS Lit Davenport, Iowa HELEN A. CASHMAN L. P. S Alameda CHARLOTTE CERF L. P. S San Luis Obispo MYRTLE CERK : . C. E San Francisco RALPH A. CHICK L. P. S Berkeley FREDERICK H. CLARK Cl Berkeley SAMUEL COLT, Jr C. E Santa Barbara HARRY W. CORBETT Mech San Francisco HELENA W. CURTIS L. P. S Grass Valley MARION M. DELANEY L. P. S .Berkeley THOMAS C. DKNXKY L. P. S Petaluma MARCUS K. DK WITT WILLIAM R. DORR . Cl. . . Chem Tulare City San Francisco HBEN H. Do v . . C. K. Berkeley JOHN F. DUGGIX Cl Berkeley 1 SIDNEY M. KHRMAN Cl. San Francisco JOSISPH ERLANGER Chem. . . San Francisco KATHERINK C. FELTON CLARENCE L. FEUSIER MAYBELLE L. FEUSIER HENRY H. FINE RICHARD Y. FIT GERALD . . Lit Cl . Cl . C. E Cl. ' . . Oakland San Francisco . San Francisco Linden Eureka Nevada CHARLES H. FOWLER CHARLES J Fox Jr. . Cl Mech San Francisco Berkeley SAMUEL FRANKEHEIMER EDWARD H. FRENCH MORTON R. GIBBONS GEORGE GIBBS . Lit . Mech . Chem . . L. P. S. . Stockton The Dalles, Or. San Francisco . . . San Francisco HARRIET H GODFREY L P. S Pasadena DONEY H GOODRICH C E . Geyserville WILLIAM H. GORRILL WALTER H. GRAVES DE WITT H GRAY . . Cl . . Cl L. P. S. Oakland Oakland Fresno LUTHER H. GREEN LAWRENCE GREENBAUM " WTTTTATVT T? TTATT . . L. P. S . Chem Min Los Angeles San Francisco . . . Berkeley WILLIAM H. HAMILTON OLCOTT HASKELL . L. P. S . . Mech San Francisco San Rafael MAY HASSARD . . . Cl , Oakland GERTRUDE HENDERSON WALTER A. HEWLETT GUY HINTON .... . . Lit . . Chem . . L. P. vS Los Angeles Walkerville, Mont. San Francisco GEORGE J HOFFMANN . . Min. .:... Oakland Ross B. HOFFMANN HOWARD HOLWAY Louis HONIG HENRY W. HORN . Mech . . L. P. S . L. P. S. . . ... . . . Chein Oakland Santa Crux. San Francisco Oakland ALBERT J. HOUSTON Lit Sau Francisco JAMES S. HUTCHINSON I,. P. S San Francisco FREDERICK O. JOHNSON Lit Los Angeles GEORGE L. JONES L. P. S Grass Valley MADISON R. JONES Cl Martinez MAIER KAISER L. P. S Sau Luis Obispo GUY R. KENNEDY Chem Berkeley SOPHIA D. LANE Chem Oakdale HERBERT LANG Mecb Oakland CHARGES N. LATHROP Cl Oakland GRANT A. LAUGHLIN Lit Mark West WILLIAM H. LINNEY Min Pasadena ALBERT G. LITCH C. E Berkeley ARTHUR O. LOVEJOY Cl Oakland TATSUNIRO MAGARIO L. P. S Tokio, Japan FREDERICK E. MAGEE L. P. S San Francisco ARTHUR H. C. MAU Chem San Francisco RALPH MARSHALL L. P. S Berkeley ALVA D. S. McCoY Chem .Pasadena CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND Lit Riverside EDWIN S. McGREw Lit Petaluma MARY M. McLEAN Lit Oakland MAXWELL McNuTT L. P. S San Francisco Louis T. MERWIN Mech Oakland EDDY J. MORGAN Min Nevada City NELLIE C. MOTT L. P. S Sacramento WILMER MUMMA L. P. S Woodland ARTHUR C. NAHL . . C. E Alameda ARTHUR W. NORTH Cl Winters MARY OLNEY Lit Oakland PERCY H. O ' BRIEN L. P. S San Francisco WILLIAM H. ORGAN C. E Nevada City CHARLES E. PARCELLS L. P. S Oakland JOSEPH C. PIERCE . L. P. S Santa Barbara EUGENE PITCHER Cl Los Angeles WILLIAM G. POAGE L. P. S Ukiah ISAAC PORTER C. E Huasna Louis C. RALSTON C. E Oakland CECILIA L. RAYMOND Cl Berkeley VIDA REDINGTON Lit Oakland MINNIE B. REYNOLDS Cl Upper Lake WILLIAM T. RHEA L. P. S Linden 56 EDGAR RICKARD Mech Berkeley LESLIE ROBERTS L. P. S Martinez FREDERICK W. ROEDING Clieni San Francisco GEORGE H. Roos L. P. S San Francisco FRANK E. Ross C. E San Francisco WALTER B. ROUNTREE Miu San Francisco FRANK SCHACKER C. E. Oakland WILLIAM H. G. SCHUI TE L. P. S San Francisco LOUISE E. SHAW Cl. Berkeley ALBERT SHERER L. P. S Compton City RAYMOND H. SHERMAN L. P. S Martinez ALBERT SHOEMAKE I . P. S Modesto SIDNEY W. SINSHEIMER C. E San Luis Obispo CECIL A. SMITH L. P. S Oakland WALTER O. SMITH L. P. S Oakland WILLIAM G. SPIERS Mech Berkeley ALVA W. STAMPER L,. P. S Stockton JAMES S. STEPHENS L. P. S Benicia EDITH L STEPHENSON L. P. S San Francisco JOHN E. STRACHAN Mech San Francisco FRANK D. STRINGHAM Cl Topeka, Kansas OSCAR SUTRO L. P. S San Francisco GRACE SUTTON L. P. S Berkeley FRANK R. SWEASKY Chern Eureka ALBERT H. SYLVESTER C. E Geyserville WILLIAM W. SYMMES Min San Francisco EUGENE P. THURSTON C. E Oakland HARRY B. TORREY L. P. S Oakland ALICE G. TRIPP L. P. S Oakland ROBERT H. TURNER L. P. S Nevada City NEWTON B. WACHHORST L. P. S Sacramento SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE L. P. S San Francisco DOUGLASS WATERMAN Mech Alameda ROBERT E. N. WILLIAMS L. P. S San Rafael GRACE D. WILSON Lit Oakland CARL F. WOOD L. P. S Oakland HENRY T. WOODWARD Lit San Diego EDNA B. W ' OOLSEY Cl Peralta ALLEN G. WRIGHT L. P. S. . San Francisco WILLSON J. WYTHE C. E Oakland 57 Utemorfmn: WILLIAM MEEK HINCKLEY. BORN APRIL 7, 1873. DIED JANUARY 7, 1892. 58 time immemorial the two lower classes have been at intense rivalry. It was ' 90 against ' 91, ' 93 against ' 94, and finally ' 94 against ' 95. Various means have been devised to determine the relative strength of the contestants. In the good old days the great tests were in the cane and mortar-board rushes, but in the present era the Faculty have prohibited such demonstrations of strength, and we are forced to content ourselves with a simple game of football. I am compelled to believe that ' 94 can be but ill satisfied with the change, for they, poor mortals, have played both ' 93 and ' 95, and have been able to win neither game. What can be the trouble ? Only the Sophomore knows. But he is here driven to relate how the whole Freshman class was tied up one morning, it was for about five minutes. But, oh Sophomore, were you among the members of ' 94, who were tied up on the previous evening and remained so all night ? And I shall further ask if your fellow-class- mates did not witness, one dewy evening, a figure fashioned curiously like a Sophomore burning upon the campus; and, moreover, of what avail were their efforts to prevent this burning of a Sophomore in effigy ? But our greatest feat, the one which will cling to the history of ' 95 to the end of her career, is yet to be related. One Saturday evening a person standing upon the San Francisco wharves might have seen a boat loaded with certain valorous knights from ' 95 issuing from the dark shadows of wharves and vessels. Had this person been curious, he might have fol- lowed the adventurers to an island lying in the center of the harbor. There they toiled until a late hour, when they returned to the mainland as stealthily as they had departed. You think, my reader, that this is a tale of pirates, or of smugglers; but no, on the following day the mystery was 59 explained. Persons passing Goat Island saw standing out in spotless white that bold number, ' 95. There it lay, on the west side of the island, facing San Francisco. Who could have done it? Every one was puzzled, the Sophomore among the rest. How could it be that he had never thought of such a thing ? We have, moreover, distinguished ouiself in other directions. In track athletics ' 95 has started well, and at the last fall field day she stood fore- most among the classes. With but one exception we took first place in every event in which we had a man entered. We have done well, I repeat, in track athletics, but in baseball! let me pass over our defeat in silence! In social matters, again, have we been second to none. Our glee was successful in every respect, and all went to render it one of the foremost events of the college year. But now, my classmates, take heed lest your class spirit detract in any way from the love for your alma mater. The dear old U. C. is no longer alone in the field. She has an adversary now, and a worthy one; but if we stand by her in all her trials, if we think primarily of our alma mater, she is sure to triumph. Then let us first give three cheers for the University of California and then three more for our class union of ' 95. HISTORIAN. 60 becial Students. " Aye, in the Catalogue ye pass for ; ?; . " RINKICHI AKIYAMA Chem San FrancLco JEAN W. ALDRICH Lit Riverside ANNIE M. ALEXANDER Ag Oakland LYDIA ATTERBURY Lit Berkeley XORA AvERY Lit Los Angeles IDA H. BALLARD L. P. S Berkeley FREDERICK H. BILLINGS Chem Los Angeles FREDERICK T. BEOLETTI Ag Sonoma WAI TER W. BRISTOL L. P. S Stockton MARION BROMLEY L. P. S Oakland LUCY A. CADLE L. P. S Stockton NANNIE L. CALHOUN L. P. S Windsor EDGAR O. CAMPBELL Chem Santa Barbara JAMES F. CARPENTER Min White Oaks, N. M GUY H. CHICK C. E Berkeley MATTIE N. CHILD L. P. S Berkeley WILLIAM CLARK L. P. S Berkeley MARVIN CURTIS Chem San Francisco ELEANOR M. DAVENPORT Lit Berkeley ADNA A. DENISON L. P. S Oakland ENRIC D. DESI Min San Francisco CHARLES C. EMSLIE L. P. S Peralta MARIO ESCOBAR Min Medellin, Colombia, S. A. JAMES C. H. FERGUSON ....... Min Peking, China PHILIP A. FISHER Lit San Francisco RACHAEL FRANK Lit Oakland ETHELYN B. GARDNER L. P. S Williamstown, Mass. Louis E. GOODING Min San Francisco FRANCIS G. GRAHAM Min London, England ALONZO HAL L C. E Berkeley FLORENCE N. HAMILTON Lit Orange GRACE HANFORD Chem Nebraska City, Neb. 61 IRA A. HARDS . . . . Lit. KATE M. JARED Lit KATE D. JONES. ..... ... L. P. S. CHARLES D. KENNEDY . . . Cheni JAMES H. KERVIN Min Par YOSHISABURA KUNO .... . . . . C. E OSCAR MAURER Cheni V S CARLOTTA MABURY Lit IDA L. MCDONALD . . . . Lit. . . ESTELLE MILLER L. P. S S ALICE E. MILLER L. P S. S MARY E. MORRISON .... Lit S KAJIRO NAKAMURA L. P. S AGNES A. NEEDHAM .... Lit WILLIAM E. PATTERSON . . .... Min Ba MARY PAULSELL .... Lit S JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO .... Lit S HARRIET B. PERKINS . . . . - Ag. . . JUAN D. POSADA .... Min Medellin, Col CARRIE L. PRATT Lit S SOPHIE RHINE .... Lit. . ' S FRANCIS A. RICH .... Min EMILY H. RICHARDSON . . .... Mech WILLIAM S. RICHARDSON . . ...... C. E NETTIE RISING . . . Lit. . . . HOWARD E. ROBBINS . . Lit. ADOLPH G. ROSENTHAL . . . . Chem RICHARD SCHMIDT Ag S WILLIAM CLAY SMITH . . . . . Cheni. MARGUERITE STABLER . . . . . . Lit. ARNOLD V. STUBENRAUCH . . Ag SARA L. THOMSON . . Lit. IVAR TlDESTROM . . . . C. E Heuc PHILIP W. TOMPKINS .... Chem S; ENRIQUE URIBE .... Min Medellin, Col BERTHA WECK . Lit. . Si . San Jacinto . . Estrella . Berkeley . . . Nobel Park City, Utah . . Berkeley San Francisco .... San Jose . Berkeley . San Francisco . San Francisco ' Vancisco Oakland . . . Oakland . Baltimore, Md. vSan Francisco . San Francisco . Alameda ibia, S. A. San Francisco San Francisco . . Berkeley . . Berkeley . . Oakland . Berkeley . . Oakland . AlameJa San Francisco . . Oakland . . Oakland . . Lor in . . Belmont erson, N. Y. n Francisco nib;a, S. A. San Francisco 62 THE PROFESSIONAL COLLEGES IN SAN FRANCISCO. Hastings College of tt]e Tolar]d College ' of Medicine, College of Dentistry, California College of Pl}arrr|acy directors. HON. WILLIAM H. BEATTY, Sacramento, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, ex officio President of the Board. SAMUEL M. WILSON, ESQ., Vice- President San Francisco OLIVER P. EVANS, Eso San Francisco THOMAS B. BISHOP, Eso San Francisco HON. JOHN R. SHARPSTEIN San Francisco THOMAS I. BERGIN, ESQ San Francisco HON. RALPH C. HARRISON San Francisco C. F. Dio HASTINGS, ESQ San Francisco ROBERT Y. HAYNE, ESQ San Francisco MARTIN KELLOGG, Acting President of the University PRESIDENT pro temporc. C. F. Dio HASTINGS, DEAN. E. W. MCKINSTRY, LL. D., Professor of Laiv. CHARLES W. SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B., Assistant Professor of Law. J. H. C. BONTE, Professor of Legal Elhics. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, L,L. D., Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. EDWARD J. RYAN, B. S., LL. B., REGISTRAR. 04 aeufty. -, President of the University, PRESIDENT. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, PRESIDENT pro tempore. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M. D., L,. R. C. S., L,. R. C. P., DEAN, Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. G. A. SHURTLEFF, Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. W. F. McNuTT, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M. D. , Professor of Mater ia Medica and Medical Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M. D., Professor of ' the Diseases of ' Children. GEORGE H. POWERS, A.M., M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. W. WATT KERR, A. M., M. B., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology. DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Histology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. gollegc @isf er)san.j |taff. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D. F. W. D ' EVELYN, C. M., L. M. DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. W. E. HOPKINS, M. D. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. C. VON HOFFMAN. JOHN F. MORSE, M. D. 65 aculttj. President of the University, PRESIDENT. L . L . DUNBAR, D.D.S., DEAN, and Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. JOSEPH LE CONTE, Honorary Professor of Biology. C. ly. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Metallurgy. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics, W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. IvENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, Professor of Anatomy. A. A. D ' ANCO NA, Professor of Physiology. l ecturers, [gjernoqstrators, aqd J ssistaqts. W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, Special Lecturer on Histology and Pathology. CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry. J. L,. ASAY, M. D., Lecturer on Oral Surgery. E. O. COCHRANE, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Continuous Gum Work. J. T. ROWAND, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. JOHN H. BARBAT, PH. G., M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. H. N. WINTON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. EDWARD N. SHORT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. F. J. LANE, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. C. E. POST, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. S. A. HACKETT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. EDWARD W. PRATT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry and Metallurgy. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D. D. S., Superintendent of Infirmary. (?lir(ical Instructors. GEO. H. CHANCE, D. D. S. H. C. DAVIS, L. D. S. M. F. GABBS, D. D. S. W. B. KlNGSBURY. H. E. KNOX, D. D. S. W. E. PRICE, D. D. S. MAX SICHEL. E. L. TOWNSEND, D. D. S. L. VAN ORDEN, M. I). W. WOOD. 66 JOHN DEVINE, President. IrrjiqistratiOe Qffieers. D. D. HUNT, Secretary, Corner Fifth and Folsorn Streets, San " Francisco. ADOLPH MACK, Treasurer. C. ZEIG, Librarian. JOHN DEVINE, Editor. F. T. GREEN, ] vS. H. MEI.VIN, C. A. SEIFERT, J. H. DAWSON, Trustees. C. E. WORDEN, J v. SCHMIDT, F. C. KEII,, faculty. -, President of the University, PRESIDENT. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, DEAN, and Professor of Materia Medica. HENRY F. MEIER, Professor of the Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. WIT.UAM T. WENZEI TV, M. D., Ph. M., Professor of Chemistry. H. HERMAN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany. J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. O., Professor of Microscopy and Pharmacognosy fqstructors. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G., in Chemistry. H. E. BESTHORN, Ph. G., in Pharmacy. C. A. SEIFERT, Ph. G., in Mater ia Medica. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, in Botany. 67 stror(orr[ical [jjebartnrjerf (LICK OBSERVATORY.) icers. -, President of the University. EDWARD S. HOT.DEN, LL. D., Director and Astronomer. SHERBURNE W. BURNHAM, A. M., Astronomer. JOHN M. SCHAEBERI,E, C. E., Astronomer. EDWARD E. BARNARD, A. M., Astronomer. WIWJAM W. CAMPBELL, B. S., Astronomer. HENRY CREW, Ph. D., Astronomer. AUGUSTUS J. BURNHAM, Secretary. WALTER EPHRAIM DOWNS, B. S., 1888, Cand. Phil. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A. B. (Michigan), 1888, Cand. Phil. JOSEPH MARION TAYLOR, M. S. (Adrian College), 1886, Special. CHARLES WATSON TREAT, Ph. B. (De Pauw), 1890, Special. tHE Observatory continues to fulfill, as well as it may, the conditions of the deed of trust, which are that it shall be the duty of the Observa- tory to promote science and to serve as one department of the Univer- sity of California. Aside from this, the Directors have endeavored to diffuse knowledge as well as to advance it. Since June i, 1888, the astron- omers of the Observatory have published three hundred and seventy-five separate memoirs and papers in the various journals, and have prepared two books, viz.: " Reports on the Solar Eclipse of January i, 1889, " an d " Reports on the Solar Eclipse of December 21, 1889. " Volume II of the quarto " Publications of the Lick Observatory " is nearly ready for the press. The astronomers are always ready to give instruction to advanced students, so that no student need leave California to obtain his training in astronomy. It is the intention of Mrs. Phoebe Hearst to establish several fellowships in astronomy in the near future. The Observatory is open every day and Saturday night of each week to visitors. Professor Holden asks that students of the University make themselves known to him when they visit the Observatory, as he considers that they have especial rights and privileges. 68 p teqsioq courses. a view to the extension of the advantages of the University to teachers and other persons whose engagements will not permit them to go to Berkeley, courses of instruction were offered during the year 1891-92 in San Francisco. It may be expected that other courses will be added in subsequent years. Persons who offer to do systematic work in the Extension Courses, and to take examinations in them, will be enrolled as attendants upon Exten- sion Courses. Attendants who pass satisfactory examinations will be entitled to receive, from the University, Certificates of Record of the work done, which may be accredited to them, upon their scholarship records, if they subsequently become students of the University. PHILOSOPHY. The Essential Problems of Philosophy and the Course of Its History from Descartes through Kant. A course of about twenty lectures. Professor HOWISON. HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. The Transition from the Renaissance to the Reformation. Associate Professor BACON. ENGLISH. Shakespeare ' s Tragedies. Fifteen lectures, accompanied by class essays and discussions during the first term. Professor GAYLEY. History of the English Language. Assistant Professor L,ANGE. Historical and Comparative English Grammar. Associate Professor BRADLEY. MATHEMATICS. Propaedeutic to the Higher Analysis. Professor STRINGHAM. cers. Administration : Regents Directors of the College of Law Trustees of the College of Pharmacy Other Administrative Officers Instruction and Research: COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND COLLEGES OF SCIENCE Professors Associate Professors Assistant Professors Instructors ...... Department Assistants and other Officers LICK ASTRONOMICAL DEPARTMENT Astronomers . 23 9 9 22 - 63 17 8 7 15 17 -64 OF LAW Professors MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Professors Lecturers, Assistants, Demonstrators and Dispensary Staff COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Professors Lecturers, Assistants, and Clinical Instructors COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Professors and Assistants . Deduct for names counted more than once Total ............. 13 15 28 25 33 9 - 144 207 .. 13 19 4 70 tu(jents. College of Letters and Colleges of Science : Graduate Students 30 Senior Class 35 Junior Class 44 Sophomore Class 54 Freshman Class 93 Students at Large 155 Special Students 76 Limited Students 42 Total in the Colleges at Berkeley 529 Lick Astronomical Department 4 College of Law 96 Medical Department 89 College of Dentistry 98 College of Pharmacy 107 923 Deduct for names counted more than once 5 Total in the University 918 Not including 152 persons enrolled in Extension Courses. 71 Henry 94. Oak Trees on the Grounds. Gymnasium in the Background. Psi roraterqito. Founded at the University of New York, 1846. IRoll of Cbaptcrs. PHI University of New York 1846 ZETA Williams College 1848 DELTA Rutgers College 1848 SIGMA University of Pennsylvania 1850 CHI Colby University 1850 RHO Harvard University 1852 EPSILON Brown University 1852 KAPPA . Tufts College 1855 TAU Lafayette 1857 UPSILON University of North Carolina 1858 XI Ann Arbor 1858 PI Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1858 LAMBDA Bowdoin College 1868 PSI ..!.... Cornell University 1869 IOTA University of California 1870 THETA XI University of Toronto 1879 ALPHA Columbia College 1879 ALPHA PSI McGill University 1883 NU Case School of Applied Sciences 1884 ETA Yale College 1889 MU . . . Leland Stanford Junior University 1891 crs. NORTHWESTERN ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI Chicago, 111. CAPITAL CITY ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI Washington, D. C. ZETA PSI ASSOCIATION Cleveland, O. ZETA PSI CLUB New York City, N. Y. METROPOLITAN CHAPTER ZETA PSI Philadelphia, Penn. NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI Boston, Mass. PACIFIC ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI San Francisco, Cal. 74 E.A.WRIGHT, PHII ta s Psi Iota Chapter, established 1870. F ratres in. G _ibernatoribi_is. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph. B., A. B., ' 72, GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph. B., ' 73. in E acultate. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73, LIBRARIAN, Jos. C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74 WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M. D., ' 79. Department. O. K. McMuRRAY, Ph. B., ' 90, W. A. FINE, ' 94. Medical Department. W. I. TERRY, B. S., ' 90, W. N. THORNE, ' 93. Post-Grad uate. ARTHUR DUDLEY CROSS, B. S. ' 87. Active Members. 1893. GEORGE HERBERT FOULKS, WALTER HUGHES HENRY, EDWIN MAYS, FREDERICK STANTON PHEBY. 1894. FRANK LEONARD CARPENTER, RENEI, DRINKWATER ROBBINS, JR., HENRY CHESTER HYDE, EDWARD DE WITT CLARY, BENJAMIN WEED, ERNEST INGALLS DYER, WILLIAM EDMUND PATTERSON. 1895. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, JR., THOMAS BAILY PHEBY, JR., RALPH AREY CHICK, DE WITT HALSEY GRAY, MARC ANTHONY. 75 Founded at Princeton College, IRoll of Chapters. ALPHA . University of Virginia. GAMMA . . Emory College. DELTA . Rutgers College. EPSILON . Hampden-Sidney College. ZETA Franklin Marchall College ETA .... University of Georgia. THETA . Troy Polytechnic Institute. IOTA Ohio State University. KAPPA .. Brown University. LAMBDA . University of California. MU Stevens Institute. 1 Cornell University. OMICRON ....... . . Yale University. PI Vauderbilt University. RHO Lafayette College. SIGMA Wofford College. TAU South Carolina University. I HI Amherst College. CHI Ohio Wesleyan University. PSI Lehigh University. OMEGA Dickinson College. 76 Lambda Chapter, established 1875. Law Department. JAMES H. GARY, Ph. B., ' 90, JAMES A. NOWLAND. Resident Members. BREWTON A. HAYNR, ' 83, HENRY B. RATHBONE, Ph. B., ' 87. Seniors. EDWARD J. PRINGLE, JR., JOSEPH B. GARBER. Juniors. CHARGES E. SEDGWICK, DAVID Low, MUTTON S . LATHAM. Sopnomores. STANLEY H. JACKSON, SAMUEI F. POND, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON. KreshiTien. JOSEPH C. PIERCE, Louis C. RALSTON, DOUGLASS WATERMAN, MAXWELL McNuTT, HERBERT H. LANG. 77 IRoll ot Cbapters. PHI ' Yale 1844 THETA Bowdoiu 1844 XI , Colby 1845 SIGMA Amherst 1846 PSI . University of Alabama 1847 UPSILON ...... ... Brown 1850 CHI Mississippi .... . 1850 ETA University of Virginia 1852 BETA University of North Carolina 1852 KAPPA . . . Miami 1852 LAMBDA .......... Kenyou . 1852 PI Dartmouth . . ' . . 1853 IOTA . . Central University 1854 ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON EPSILON ... RHO TAU MU Colgate NU ............ College City of New York BETA PHI .......... Rochester PHI CHI .......... Rutgers .... Middlebury - 1854 University of Michigan 1855 Williams 1855 Lafayette ' - 1855 Hamilton 1856 1856 1856 1856 . 1861 PSI PHI De Pauw 1866 GAMMA PHI Wesleyan 1867 PSI OMEGA Rensselaer . 1867 BETA CHI Western Reserve University 1868 DELTA CHI Cornell 1870 PHI GAMMA Syracuse 1871 GAMMA BETA Columbia 1874 THETA ZETA University of California . 1876 ALPHA CHI Trinity College . . . 1879 PHI EPSILON University of Minnesota 1889 SIGMA TAU .... ... Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1890 78 lta ea R raterr(itu Chapter, established 1876. Fratres in Ract_iltate. PROF. AND ACTING PKES., MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Yale, ' 50, MR. WARREN C. GREGORY, A. B., LL. B., U. C., ' 87, MR. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D. D. S., U. C., ' 87. Director of Hastings College of the Law. THOMAS B. BISHOP, LL. B., Brown, ' 64, Fra tress iri LJrfoe. BENJAMIN P. WALL, Ph. B., M. D., U. C., ' 76, CHARLES W. HILL, A. B., B. D., Bowdoin, ' 75, FRANK R. WHITCOMB, A. B., LL. B., U. C., ' 78, EARL H. WEBB, U. C., ' 82, THOMAS C. RICHARD, B. S., U. C., ' 87, JAMES P. BOOTH, A. B., U. C., ' 88, DAVID G. JONES, Ph. B., U. C., ' 91, ANSON S. BLAKE, A. B., U. C., ' 91, HOWARD D. MELONE, U. C., ' 91. College. DAVID G. JONES, Ph. B., U. C., ' 91, CHARLES E. MUNSON, U. C., ' 93, RICHARD BELCHER, A. B., Amherst, ' 89. Medical College. DAVID A. CONRAD, U. C., ' 92, GARDNER P. POND, U. C., ' 92, HOWARD S. SMITH, Amherst, ' 91. Seniors. ROBERTSON T. MCKISICK, BURBANK G. SOMERS, Jxaniors EGBERT J. GATES, HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY, CARLTON W. GREENE, HARRIS S. ALLEN. LEWIS W. ALLEN, CHAS. E. MUNSON. Sophomores. McCoY FITZGERALD, FRANK M. TODD, ROY H. CLARKE, DAVID A. PORTER, STANLEY A. EASTON. Freshmen. RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, EDGAR RICHARD, EDWARD H. FRENCH, WALTER A. HEWLETT, L. HERBERT GREEN, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, W. WHITMAN SYMMES, RAYMOND Russ. 79 teraterqitu or Reta meta Pi. IRoll of Chapters. ETA Harvard. KAPPA Brown. UPSILON Boston. BETA ETA Maine State. BETA IOTA . . Amherst. ALPHA OMEGA Dartmouth. MU EPSILON Wesleyan. PHI CHI Yale. BETA GAMMA Rutgers. SIGMA Stevens BETA DELTA Cornell. BETA ZETA St. Lawrence. BETA THETA Colgate. NU Union. ALPHA ALPHA Columbia. BETA EPSILON Syracuse. ALPHA SIGMA Dickinson. ALPHA CHI Johns Hopkins. PHI University of Pennsylvania. ALPHA UPSILON Pennsylvania State College. BETA CHI Lehigh. ZETA Hampden-Sidney. ETA BETA North Carolina. OMICRON Virginia. PHI ALPHA Davidson. ALPHA KAPPA Richmond. XI Randolph-Macon. EPSILON . ... Centre. MU . Cumberland. 80 BETA BETA Mississippi. BKTA LAMBDA Vanderbilt. BETA OMICRON Texas. ALPHA Miami. BETA NU University of Cincinnati. BETA KAPPA Ohio. BETA Western Reserve. GAMMA Washington and Jefferson, THETA Ohio Wesleyan. 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 University of Iowa. ALPHA EPSILON Iowa Wesleyan. 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. SI Founded i8jg. 77 ? Omega of Beta Theta Pi, established 1879. Fratres in Racultate. WILLIAM D. ARMES, PH. B., ' 82, Instructor in English, EDWARD E. BARNARD, M. A. (Vanclerbilt), Astronomer Lick Observatory. Rratres in Urbe. ALBERT H. ELLIOT, A. B., ' 91, CHARGES A. KEELER. Hastings College of tne La v. ALBERT A. CALDWELL, CHARLES J. EVANS, WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A. B. ' 83, DONZEL STONEY, PH. B., ' 90, ROLLTN B. HUBBARD, PH. B. (Keiiyon), ' 91. Graduates. CHARLES H. BENTLEY, A. B., ' 91, CHARLES PALACHE, B. S., ' 91, Fellow in Mineralogy, GEORGE M. STRATTON, A. B., ' 88, A. M. (Yale), ' 90, Felloiv in Philosophy. Senior. ALBERT C. AIKEN. JOHN BAKEWELL, Jr., Louis DE F. BARTLETT, WALTER S. BRANN, EDWARD T. HOUGHTON, CLARENCE W. LEACH, Juniors. ROBERT M. PRICE, LORING P. RlXFORD, EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, HENRY S. VAN DYKE, LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE. FRANK A. ALEXANDER, JABISH CLEMENT, Sophomores. HERMAN H. EDDY, SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN. OSCAR N. TAYLOR. THOMAS V. BAKEWELL, WILLIAM H. GORRILL, GEORGE J. HOFFMANN, Ross B. HOFFMANN, Fresh men. JAMES S. HUTCHINSON, MADISON R. JONES, FREDERIC E. MAGEE, CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND. RAYMOND H. SHERMAN. 82 terrjitu. IRoll of Chapters. MAINR ALPHA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA. VERMONT ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA . MASSACHUSETTS BETA . . RHODE ISLAND ALPHA . NEW YORK ALPHA . . . . NEW YORK BETA 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 ...... LOUISIANA ALPHA . . . . TEXAS BETA TEXAS GAMMA OHIO ALPHA . Colby University . . 1884 Dartmouth College 1884 University of Vermont J 79 Williams College 1886 Amherst College 1888 Brown University 1889 Cornell University 1872 Union University 1883 Syracuse University 1887 Lafayette College . ' 1873 Pennsylvania College 1875 Washington and Jefferson College 1875 Alleghany College 1879 Dickinson College 1880 University of Pennsylvania .- . 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 South Carolina University 1882 Centre College 1850 Central University 1885 University of Georgia 1871 Emory College 1871 Mercer University 1872 Vanderbilt University 1876 University of the South 1883 University of Alabama 1877 Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1879 Southern University 1887 University of Mississippi 1877 Tulane University of Louisiana 1889 University of Texas 1883 Southwestern University 1886 Miami University 1848 83 OHIO BETA OHIO GAMMA . . . OHIO DELTA. . . . OHIO EPSILON. . . . OHIO ZETA INDIANA ALPHA . . INDIANA BETA. . . , INDIANA GAMMA . INDIANA DELTA . . INDIANA ESPILON . INDIANA ZETA . . MICHIGAN ALPHA . MICHIGAN BETA . . , MICHIGAN GAMMA . ILLINOIS ALPHA. . ILLINOIS DELTA . ILLINOIS EPSILON. ILLINOIS ZETA . . . WISCONSIN ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA . . MISSOURI BETA . . . MISSOURI GAMMA. . IOWA ALPHA IOWA BETA MINNESOTA ALPHA. KANSAS ALPHA . . . NEBRASKA ALPHA. . CALIFORNIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA Ohio Wesley an University 1860 Ohio University 1868 Wooster University 1872 Buchtel College 1875 Ohio State University 1883 University of Indiana 1849 Wabash College ,. . 1851 Butler University J 859 Franklin College 1860 Hanover College 1860 De Pauw University c 1868 University of Michigan 1864 Michigan State College 1873 Hillsdale College 1882 Northwestern University 59 Knox College 1871 Illinois Wesleyan University 1878 Lombard University 1878 University of Wisconsin 1857 University of Missouri 1870 Westminster College 1880 Washington University 1891 Iowa Wesleyan University 1871 Iowa State University 1882 University of Minnesota 1881 University of Kansas 1882 University of Nebraska 1875 University of California 1873 Leland Stanford Junior University 1891 NEW YORK, PITTSBURG, PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON, RICHMOND, COLUMBUS , GA., ATLANTA, Blumnf Chapters. NASHVILLE, MONTGOMERY, SELMA, ALA., CINCINNATI, AKRON, LOUISVILLE, FRANKLIN, IND., INDIANAPOLIS, CHICAGO, GALESBURG, KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL, SALT LAKE CITY, SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES. 84 . .. ' ,, :, ,:,. ,,,,;,,, (?rji IRoll of Gbapters. GAMMA Ohio Wesleyan University Delaware, O. ETA University of Mississippi Oxford, Miss. LAMBDA Indiana University Blooniingtou, Iml. XI De Pauw University Greencastle, Ind. OMICRON Dickinson College . . Carlisle, Pa. PSI University of Virginia Virginia. THETA Pennsylvania College Gettysburg, Pa. KAPPA Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pa. RHO Butler University Irvingtou, Ind. ZETA Washington and Lee University Lexington, Va. MU Denison University Granville, O. OMEGA Northwestern University Evanston, 111. CHI Hanover College Hanover, Ind. TAU Roanoke College Salem, Va. BETA University of Wooster Wooster, O. GAMMA GAMMA . . Randolph-Macoii College Ashland, Va. DELTA DELTA . . Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. ZETA ZETA .... Center College Danville, Ky. THETA THETA . . University of Michigan .... Ann Arbor, Mich. DETA CHI Wabash College Crawfordsville, Ind. ZETA PSI University of Cincinnati Cincinnati, O. ALPHA THETA. . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology. . . Boston, Mass. ALPHA GAMMA . . Ohio State University Columbus, O. ALPHA ZETA . . . Beloit College Beloit, Wis. ALPHA EPSILON . University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. ALPHA IOTA. . . . Illinois Wesleyan University Bloomington, 111. ALPHA LAMBDA . University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. ALPHA XI University of Kansas Lawrence, Kan. ALPHA NU University of Texas Austin, Tex. ALPHA OMICRON .Tulane University New Orleans, La. ALPHA PI ... . Albion College Albion, Mich. ALPHA BETA . . . University of California Berkeley, Cal. ALPHA RHO .... Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pa. ALPHA SIGMA . . University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. ALPHA TAU .... University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N C. ALPHA UPSILON . University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. ALPHA PHI .... Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. ALPHA CHI .... State College Pennsylvania. ALPHA PSI .... Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. ALPHA OMEGA . . Leland Stanford Jr. University Palo Alto, Cal. KAPPA KAPPA . . University of Illinois Champaign, 111. SIGMA SIGMA . . . Hampden-Sidney College .... ... Hampden-Sidney, Va. Blumnt Cbapters. ALPHA ALUMNI Springfield, o. ETA ALUMNI Lafayette, Ind. THETA ALUMNI Cincinnati, O. IOTA ALUMNI Indianapolis, Ind. OMEGA ALUMNI Chicago, 111. BETA ALUMNI Montgomery, Ala. BETA ALUMNI Washington, D. C. GAMMA ALUMNI New York, N. Y. 8(5 i p rater qitg. Founded 1855.- gefe Established S66. Kratres in Urbe. A. D. LEMON, L,L. D., Indiana University, ' 58, Jos. S. EASTMAN, M. D., Hanover, ' 75, JAMES D. MEEKER, A. B., U. C., ' 91. Seniors. EDWARD F. HAAS, EDWARD S. SHANKUN. WM. H. WRIGHT, Juniors. JAMES A. BROWN, JAMES C. H. FERGUSON. Sophomores. HARRY S. BUTTON, FREDERICK W. ROEDING, CECIL K. JONES HUGH F. R. ALI.EN G. WRIGHT, Freshmen. R. E. NEII, WILLIAMS, HENRY W. HORN. Absent on leave. 87 feraterqitu Founded 1848. IRoll of Cbapters. ALPHA Washington and Jefferson. BBTA University of Pennsylvania. DELTA Bucknell University. EPSILON . University of North Carolina. ZETA Indiana State University. ETA Marietta College. LAMBDA De Pauw University. NU Bethel College. XI Pennsylvania College. OMICRON University of Virginia. PI Alleghany College. SIGMA Wittenberg College. TAU Hanover College. UPSILON College of the City of New York. PSI Wabash College. OMEGA Columbia College. ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan University. BETA DEUTERON Roanoke College. GAMMA DEUTERON Knox College. DELTA DEUTERON Hampden-Sydney College. EPSILON DEUTERON Muhlenburg College. ZETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee University. THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University. LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University. NU DEUTERON Yale University. OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University. PI DEUTERON University of Kansas. RHO DEUTERON Wooster University. SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette College. ALPHA PHI University of Michigan. BETA CHI Lehigh University. GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College. DELTA XI University of California. ZETA PHI William Jewell College. THETA PSI Colgate University. IOTA MU Massachusetts Institute of Technology KAPPA NU Cornell University. KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee. MU SIGMA University of Minnesota. RHO CHI Richmond College. BETA MU Johns Hopkins University. PI IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Institute. NU EPSILON New York University. LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Junior University. 88 Pqi uarr(rT(a melta praterqitu. Jf Chapter, chartered 1886. Kratres in Urbe. JAMES SPIERS, JR., JOHN H. WHITE, B. L,., ' 91. Hastings College of the Law. WM. L RODGERS, Ph. B., U. C., ' 90, LOWELL A. EUGLEY, ARTHUR C. HIXON. F ost=Gradlxaate. ERNEST N. HENDERSON, Ph. B., U. C., ' 90. Seniors. GEORGE D. BLOOD, VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, WM. P. HUMPHREYS, JR., J. BROOKS PALMER, THOMAS S. MOLLOY, CHARLES L. TURNER. Juniors. RALPH L. HATHORN, JOHN A. MARSH, HARRY F. RETHERS. Sophomores. JONATHAN M. GILMORE, B. FRANK NORRIS, EDWARD A. SELERIDGE, JR., HARRY W. RHODES, HARRY M. WRIGHT. Kreshmen. MORTON R. GIBBONS, GEORGE GIBBS, WILLIAM R. DORR, ALBERT J. HOUSTON, PERCY H O ' BRIEN, WALTER B. ROUNTREE, WILLIAM G. SPIERS, SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE, FREDERICK O. JOHNSON. 89 l abb praterqittj IRoll of Cbapters. ALPHA De Pauw University . BETA Indiana State University DELTA Illinois Wesleyan University EPSILON Wooster University IOTA . . Cornell University KAPPA Kansas State University LAMBDA University of Vermont MU Alleghany College . NU . . . ... ., Hanover College OMICRON . -..... University of Southern California .... PI . . . ... Albion College SIGMA University of Toronto TAU Northwestern University UPSILON University of Minnesota ....... PHI . . . . Leland Stanford Junior University. . . . CHI Syracuse University PSI University of Wisconsin OMEGA University of California ALPHA BETA Swathruore College 1870 1870 i8 5 1875 1879 1881 1881 1881 1882 1887 1887 1887 1887 1889 1892 1889 1890 1890 1891 Transferred from University of Pacific. 90 Founded 1870. kjrqeqa Kqapter. Established 1890. GRACE M. FISHER, ' 89, ELSIE B. LEE, ' 89, GRACE H. DE FREMERY, ' 91. Special Student. CARLOTTA MABURY. AGNES CRARY, Seniors. HEACOCK, JESSIE E. WATSON. Juniors. HENRIETTA F. BREWER, MABEL HALL, JENNIE ELLSWORTH, LALLA F. HARRIS, SUSAN H. WEBB. FRANCES E. BOGGS, LOUISE M. BUNNELL, JULIA MORGAN, ELIZA BLAKE, Sopnomores. ANITA D. SYMMES. Freshmen. MARY M. McLEAN, FLORENCE SAWYER. MAIDA CASTELHUN, MABEL GRAY, EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, MARY OLNEY, Absent on leave. 91 Founded January , 1860. IRoll of Gbapters . ALPHA Virginia Military Institute. BETA University of Virginia. DELTA South Carolina College. LAMBDA Washington and Lee. TAU . South Carolina Military Academy. PSI University of North Carolina. THETA University of Alabama. IOTA Harvard College. UPSILON University of Texas. PHI University of Louisiana. BETA PHI Tulane University. BETA THETA Alabama A. M. College. ZETA Central University. SIGMA .. . . ' Vanderbilt. OMICRON Bethel College. BETA OMICRON University of the South. BETA BETA De Pauw. DELTA THETA Lombard University. BETA NU University of Ohio. BETA ZETA Purdue University. NU University of Kansas. RHO University of Missouri. CHI Cornell University. BETA GAMMA Missouri Valley College, BETA DELTA Drake University. BETA EPSILON Upper Iowa University. BETA CHI Lelaud Stanford Junior University PI Lehigh University. BETA ALPHA Yale University. " ETA Mercer L T niversity. KAPPA North Carolina College. MU University of Georgia. PI Emory College. BETA PSI University of California. Blumni associations. BIRMINGHAM ALUMNI Birmingham, Ala. TEXAS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dallas, Tex. LOUISIANA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION New Orleans, La. IOWA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Belle Plains, la. MISSOURI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Columbia, Mo. GEORGIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . . ... Athens, Ga. 92 Beta Psi Chapter, established 1892. Hastings College of the Law. ALBERT B. WEBSTER. 1892. JOHN S. PARTRIDGE, ALBERT B. WEBSTER. 1893. ARTHUR C. TURNER, CHESTER H. WOOLSEY. 1894. GEO. H. BOKE, MAURICE V. SAMUEL, MARVIN CURTIS, PHIUP W. TOMPKINS, FREDERICK DENICKE, EMANUEL M. WOLF. 1895. MILO S. BAKER, JOHN E. STRACHAN, ARTHUR H. C. MAU, ALBERT H. SYLVESTER. 93 ALPHA . . BETA. . . GAMMA . EPSILON. ZKTA . lta ea IRoll of Chapters. . Ann Arbor. . Chicago. . Harvard. . University of Pennsylvania. . University of California. geta i Established 189 . of 0er|tistrLj, [-jrpOersitlj of (jjaliforqia. Deputy Supreme Grand Master, DR. WM. FULLER SHARP (Harvard). Charter Members. WM. MARTIN, WILBUR HANFORD HALSEY HOWARD DELOS NOBI,?:, CHAS. FRANKLIN BAUER, CHAS. HENRY BELL, REGINALD HEBP;R ALLEN, WILL COUGHLIN GROVE, ROBERT ISAAC MOORE, JOHN MILLARD BLODGET, JAMES GRAHAM SHARP. H. SULLIVAN, WILL GROVE, R. H. ALLEN, W. H. HALSEY, WM. MARTIN, H. NOBLE, CHAS. BELL, JOHN BLODGET, Active Members. J. G. SHARP, E. W. DAVIS, E. T. MEROY. W. E. TAYLOR, J. ARROYO. Passed Members. CHAS. BAUER, R. I. MOORE, P. F. FREAR, G. N. VAN ORDEN. 94 L Q i O p M | C =| i ij ft I O f " cLbp LL p, ALU7V1I ASSOCIATION OF THE University of California icers. CUNTON DAY, ' 68 President GEO. C. PARDEE, ' 79 First Vice-President ARTHUR M. SEYMOUR, ' 91 Second Vice- President PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, ' 73 Treasurer JOSEPH C. RowEUv, ' 74 Secretary HON. THOMAS F. BARRY, ' 74, MII TON S. EISNER, ' 84 ... V Trustees GEO. W. REED . I 96 NqiOersitu on Kalijorqia frlu OF Kaliforrjia. tHE University of California Club of Southern California was organized at Los Angeles on August i, 1891, and drew into its membership a large number of graduates and students of the University resident in LOS Angeles and vicinity. The purposes of the organization are to promote the welfare of the University of California and to cultivate the spirit of unity and good-fellowship among her alumni and undergraduates in Southern California. The Club aims to create a center of interest for the University, and thus co-operate in advancing her interests here. Thus it is sought to fulfill the obligation, which all alumni feel, of loyally sup- porting our Alma Mater, and to realize the social pleasures arising from the fellow feeling which college men alone enjoy. peers. HENRY W. O ' MELVENY, ' 79 President Vir,ijAM M. VAN DYKE, ' 78 Vice-President LESLIE R. HEWITT, ' 90 Secretary and Treasurer [Directors. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, ' 73, MAX LOEWENTHAL, ' Si, JOSEPH W. WELCH, ' 77, WILLIAM J. VARIED ' 87, FRANK M. KERSEY, ' So, H. H. MAYBERRY, ' 89, CHARLES D. HOUGHTON, ' 90. 97 ociety tudeqts icers. CLEMENT C. YOUNG, ' 92 . . President of Dura nt-Neolean and Speaker of the Congress. DE WINTER, ' 92 Vice- President. JESSE D. BURKS, ' 93 Secretary of Durant-Neolean and Clerk of Congress. HARRY W. RHODES, ' 94 Treasurer. HENRY HAY, ' 94 Sergeant-at-Arms. Ministries a n d gills for 1891-92, I. DE WINTER, ' 92, Premier. N. B. HINCKI.EY, ' 93, J. D. BURKS, ' 93. Bill No. i: " Providing for the transportation of the Negroes from the United States. " [Lost.] II. J. S. PARTRIDGE, ' 92, Premier. CURTIS HIU,YER, I . C., N. B. HINCKLEY, ' 93. Bill No. 2: " Providing for the Establishment of a Protectorate over the Sandwich Islands. " {Lost] III. DE WINTER, ' 92, Premier. J. D. BURKS, ' 93, N. B. HINCKLEY, ' 93. Bill No. 3: " For the Repeal of the McKinley Bill. " {Carried.] 98 IV. II. M. WILLIS, ' 93, Premier. J. D. BURKS, ' 93, P. T. TOMPKINS, ' 92. Bill No. 4. [Withdrawn. ' } V. P. T. TOMPKINS, ' 92, Premier. E M. WOLF, ' 94, B. BRADLEY, ' 95. Bill No. 5: " Providing for the Free and Unlimited Coinage of Silver. " [Lost.] VI. E. M. WOLF, ' 94, Premier. DE WINTER, ' 92. Bill No. 6: " Providing for the Improvement of Harbor and Coast Defenses. " [Lost. Bill No. 7: [Not Presented. ' } VII. VIII. J. D. BURKS, ' 93, Premier. E. M. WOLF, ' 94, B. BRADLEY, ' 95. Resolution : ' ' Proposing an Amendment to the Constitution of the United States whereby the Senators shall be elected by the direct vote of the people. " [Lost. IX. F. H. McLEAN, ' 92, Premier. J. D. BURKS, ' 92, A. A. DENNISON, B. BRADLEY, ' 95. Bill No. 9: " Providing for the Regulation and Restriction of Immigration to the United States. " [Carried. ] X. CLEMENT C. YOUNG, ' 92, Premier. CECIL SMITH, ' 95. Bill No. 10: " Providing for Governmental Control of Telephone, Telegraph, Express and Railroad Systems, " [Lost. ' } 99 kormfellou) tHK association, although not } T ct ten years old, has rendered some valuable services, it is believed, to the University community, more particularly in the matter of sociability. It is about the only organi- zation which brings together at regular intervals for a pleasant evening the members of the Faculty, a goodly number of students and some of the thoughtful ladies and gentlemen of Berkeley. The element of sociability being an important one in the life of an educational institution, even greater benefits might be hoped for in the future. During the present term, aside from fine music, we enjoyed a talk on " The Sonnet, " by Dr. Edward R. Taylor, who, moreover, honored the society by dedicating to it two exquisite sonnets, which since then appeared in the Occident. We listened to a paper on " Goethe ' s Homeric Studies, " by Dr. G. M. Richardson. Mr. George Bates discussed " Jean Jacques Rousseau, " and the programme of the March meeting embraced a talk by Mr. Albert B. Webster on " Some Early Sources of our L,iterary Development, " and a recitation, " Mona ' s Waters, " by Miss Caroline W. Baldwin. y|]icers. PROFESSOR AI,BIN PUTZKER President ANDREW BAIRD, ESQ ] ' ice-President EDWIN MAYS Secretary A Programme Committee of three members is appointed for each meeting. 100 During the present academic year the Union has continued the discussion of Kant and the theory of knowledge. GEORGE H. HOWISON, LL. D., Mills Professor of Philosophy GEORGE M. STRATTON, A. M JAMES SUTTON, PH. B ELSIE B. LEE, B. L CHARLES H. BENTLEY, A. B President Secretary Treasurer Councilors AIKEN, ' 92, BEARD, ' 91, BEARD, ' 88, BENTLEY, ' 91, BIEDENBACH, ' 86, BLANCHARD, ' 87, BLOOM, ' 88, BREWER 85, BURKS, ' 93, CLARK, Miss, ' 89, COOK, ' 88, CROCKER, Miss, ' 86, DUNN, ' 85, EASTON, ' 86, EDWARDS, ' 84, EELLS, ' 86, ELLIOT, ' 91, FISK, ' 91, FLETCHER, ' 91, FULTON, Miss, ' 85, GARBER, ' 92, GOODYEAR, ' 92, HARDY, Miss, ' 93, HEFTY, Miss, ' 88, HENDERSON, ' 90, Corporate HEWITT, ' 90, HOBSON, Miss, ' 90, HOWISON, Prof., HUTCHINSON, ' 89, JACOBS, ' 91, JONES, ' 90, KIP, ' 88, LAYMAN, ' 88, LEE, Miss, ' 89, LUKENS, ' 89, MATTESON, ' 92, MCFARLIN, ' 91, McLEAN, Miss, ' 89, MCMURRAY. ' 90, McNEELY, Miss, ' 87, McNEAR, ' 90, MEEKER, ' 90, MERRILL, Miss, ' 90, MEZES, ' 84, MONTAGUE, ' 91, PARCELLS, ' 91, PRICE, ' 93, REED, ' 88, KITTEN, ' 88, RIXFORD, ' 87, RODGERS, ' 90, SAMUELS, ' 87, SAMUELS, ' 90, SANDERSON, ' 87, SANDS, ' 89, SEYMOUR, ' 91, SMITH, ' 90, STEARNS, ' 90, STEVENS, Miss, ' 8s, STODDART, Miss, ' 82, STOKES, ' 90, STONEY, ' 88, STONEY, ' 90, STRATTON, ' B8, STREET, ' 90, STURTEVANT, ' 89, SUTTON, ' 88, TAYNTON, Mrs., ' 84, THOMPSON, ' 91, WEAVER, ' 91, WENTWORTH, ' 88, WHITE, Miss, ' 87, WILLIS, ' 90, WILSON, ' 90, YEAZELL, ' 90. 101 Organized October, i8gi. WILLIAM CAREY JONES. WILLIAM D. ARMES. GEORGE M. RICHARDSON. 4 THE object of the Athenaeum is to furnish the best possible public entertainment in letters, music, and art to the University and to the people of Berkeley, by drawing to the University the best talent coming to the State. Entertainments have been given in the assembly room of North Hall, and have been well attended. The Athenaeum has literally filled a long- felt want at the University, and it is to be hoped that its future will be long and prosperous. LIST OF ENTERTAINMENTS. October 16. Reading by Miss IDA BENFEY : Adam Bede. November 13. Piano Recital by Mr. ROBERT TOLMIE ; Miss SOPHIE NEWLAND, vocalist. January 6. First free Wednesday afternoon lecture. Professor C. B. BRADLEY : Impressions of Life in the University of Berlin. anuary 13. Second free Wednesday afternoon lecture. Professor ALBIN PUTZKER : A Trip to Mexico. ' January 20. Third free Wednesday afternoon lecture. Professor BERNARD MOSES : Characteristics of Spanish Civilization. February 9. First vocal and instrumental concert, under the management of Mr. JOHN W. METCALF. Mrs. CARMICHAEL CARR, Mrs. BRECHKMIN, Mr. SIGMUND BEEL, Mr. Louis HEINE, and Mr. JOHN W. METCALF, performers. February 10. Fourth free Wednesday afternoon lecture. Ex-President HORACE DAVIS : A Glimpse of Japan. March n. Reading by Mr. GEO. W. CABLE : Grand Point. March 15. Second vocal and instrumental concert, under the management of Mr. JOHN W. METCALF. March 30. Lecture by M. PAUL BLOUET (Max O ' Rell): America as seen through French Spectacles. April 19. Lecture by Professor JOHN FISKE : Thomas Jefferson. April 20. Lecture by Professor JOHN FISKE : The Discovery of America. April 22. Lecture by Professor JOHN FISKE : Charles Lee, the Soldier of Fortune 102 kiteraru s fSlleqe of tHe kau). U Q) K2 12 This society has a large membership. Its object is the study of for- ensic eloquence. Meetings are held every Thursday evening at the room of Department 7, Superior Court, New City Hall, San Francisco. Both graduates and undergraduates of the Law College are eligible to membership. icers. FREDERICK HENRY JUNG President HUGO KIEWE ASHER Vice -President EDWIN OTTO HAHN Secretary and Treasurer MARY LYNDE HOFFMAN . Historian 103 tHE Evolution Club is now in the second year of its existence and continues in a prosperous condition, about twenty members generally attending the weekly meetings. The first year was devoted to a demonstration of the validity of the doctrine of organic evolution, while the subject of mental evolution has occupied the attention of the club during the present year. A portion of Romanes ' " Mental Evolution in Animals " was read, after which Lloyd " Morgan ' s Animal Life and Intelligence " was taken up, varied with occasional articles from the Monist and other current magazines. Following is a list of those who have attended : MRS. FLORENCE CHICK, Miss CAROLINE HUNTOON, Miss LOUIE HUNTOON, Miss FLORENCE HAMILTON, MRS. HARDY, Miss SADIE HARDY, MRS. ROBINSON, Miss INEZ ROBINSON, Miss WILLIAMS, Miss ELIZA BLAKE, Miss HEAD, Miss DAISY NOURSE, Miss EUGENIA LANDSTROM, Miss ANNIE LANDSTROM, 104 Miss DUFF, Miss FOUNTAIN, MR. J. E. SHEPARDSON, MR. A. C. TURNER, MR. FRANK McLEAN, MR. ALLAN CARPENTER, MR. MAURICE CARPENTER, MR. tf. B. SEELY, MRS. DE LANEY, Miss DE LANEY, MR. JEAN M. HAHN, MR. NEWELL PERRY, MR. HOLMES, MR. KEELER. bjourm (? h(ristiar( Organized October 6, 88j. tHE convention of college Young Men ' s Christian Associations, held in February, has aroused a greater interest in this branch of work. Stiles Hall is in process of erection and will be ready for occupancy at the beginning of next term. We now look forward to a time of greater spir- itual good and usefulness. Devotional meetings are held every Wednesday afternoon, immediately after drill. icers. FIRST TERM. W. V. CLARK, JR., ' 92 President L. V. LLOYD, ' 92 Vice-President J. O. DOWNING, ' 94 Recording Secretary J. D. BURKS, ' 93 Corresponding Secretary E. F. HENDERSON, ' 93 Treasurer SECOND TERM. C. C. YOUNG, ' 92 President J. O. DOWNING, ' 94 Recording Secretary C. L. MCFARLAND, ' 95 ' Corresponding Secretary E. O. CAMPBELL, ' 94 Treasurer 105 fill i STILES- HALL Berkeley- jdourm yuonrjeq ' s Kqristtaq Organized March 10, 1889. THE third year of the existence of the Association has been, on the whole, an encouraging one. The recent visit of Miss Elizabeth Wilson, International Secretary of the College Y. W. C. A., was most helpful. Plans are broadening; lines of work are becoming more definitely fixed; and classes have been formed, both public and private, for systematic and practical Bible study. Qfficers. MARY BIRD CLAYES, ' 92 President SADIE M. HARDY, ' 93 Vice- President BLANCHE MORSE, ' 93 Corresponding Secretary CELO RAYMOND, ' 95 Recording Secretarv ROBERTA T. LLOYD, ' 94 Treasurer ers. HENRIETTA F. BREWER, EDITH BRIDGES, MAY SANBORN, JEAN ALDRICH, ANNIE L. DOLMAN, SADIE M. HARDY, BLANCHE MORSE, WINIFRED S. BANGS, GEORGIA L. BARKER, IDA LARKEY, ADA LARKEY, 93- ' 94- MINNIE SULLIVAN. LULU HEACOCK, SELINA SHARPS, MARY BIRD CLAYES, FLORENCE BEAVER. EUGENIA C. LANDSTROM, BERTHA DE LACUNA, INEZ ROBINSON. ROBERTA T. LLOYD, KITTIE E. DOBBINS, ARIANNA MOORE, FLORENCE A. STULL, ELIZA S. BLAKE, CELO RAYMOND, XORA AVERY, EDNA WOOLSEY, MINNIE B. REYNOLDS, 95- ELIZABETH CUMMINGS, MARY E. BELL, KITTIE FELTON, GRACE WILSON, Miss SAWYER. Associate | |err|bers. JANET BRUCE, ' 94, AGNES CRARY, ' 92, EDITH M. CLAYES, ' 94, HATTIE M. GROVER, ' 92, CORA KNIGHT, ' 94, ETHEL BRADSHAW, ' 93. 107 BERKELEY, CAL, 1892. VOLUME XXI. CHIEF EDITOR. LEE W. LLOYD, ' 92. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. MARTHA A. BRIER, ' 92, KITTIE E. DOBBINS, ' 94, F. H. MCLEAN, ' 92, A. C. TURNER, ' 93, DE WINTER, ' 92, J. S. DREW, ' 93, H. HAY, ' 94, M. ANTHONY, ' 95. CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER W. H. GENTRY, ' 92. ASSISTANT MANAGERS. W. V. CLARK, JR., ' 92, E. C. BONNER, ' 93, ROBERTA T. LLOYD, ' 94, H. M. ANTHONY, 95. VOLUME XXII. CHIEF EDITOR. F. H. McLEAN, ' 92. ASSOCIATE EDITORS, ROBERTA T. LLOYD, ' 94, DE WINTER, ' 92, J. S. DREW, ' 93, H. HAY, ' 94, F. W. BANCROFT, ' 94, A. W. NORTH, ' 95. CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER. W. M. CARPENTER, ' 93. ASSISTANT MANAGERS. C. L. KNIGHT, ' 93, E. C. BONNER, ' 93, H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95, C. L. FEUSIER, ' 95. 108 CGI ideqt. ft LEVEN years of most eventful history, that is the record of The Occident, which closes its twenty-second volume this June. Eleven years is a long time in an institution like our own, which numbers its own history by years and not decades, and if anything else is needed to illustrate the venerable age of the college paper it might be stated that it is the oldest student organization in existence, with the single exception of the Durant and Neolean societies, which have since joined hands. The Associated Students is but a puling baby beside it. The Christian Associa- tions are younger by fully three years, and so with the rest of the student bodies. The Occident was born in the close of President John Le Conte ' s term. Since then it has seen three presidents come and go, and has watched the University struggle through three interregnums. It has seen the attend- ance of the University in the academic departments grow from 250 to 550, and in all the departments from 500 to 1,000. It has been here to take pride in the wonderful growth of our Alma Mater from a college to a true university, and it has also been here to feel the discouragements and dan- gers which have threatened her. To-day, with the University, The Occident is stronger than it ever was. It is a prosperity not unmerited, for it has always steadfastly and impar- tially worked for the interests of the University at large and against class and clique. So long as it does this it will have the right and will receive the support it now possesses. 109 (tuderjts fo=oberatiOe u gociatioq. t HE " Co-op. " continues to supply text books and stationery to its members at more or less reduced rates. Practically all of the University students are members of the Association. icers. GEO. P. ROBINSON, ' 92 ]. S. DREW, ' 93 FRED D. BROWNE, ' 92 .. President Secretary Manager and Treasurer j oard of [Directors. G. P. ROBINSON, ' 92, W. H. H. GENTRY, ' 92, A. C. TURNER, ' 93, . B. LIEB, ' 94. 110 id oce ty. tHE Students ' Aid Society was organized at the beginning of the year for the purpose of securing work for those students most in need of it, and, at the same time, for conducting an employment agency for the benefit of the students as a whole. It is managed by a few of the advanced students and graduates, and is actively assisted by several members of the Faculty. The society has a box for communications and mail in North Hall. A great many calls have been supplied during the year; while in certain lines the demand has been in excess of the supply. It is hoped to make the society a permanent feature of the institution, and thus to render convenient by system what has hitherto been left to chance. I 111 tHE Book Club is a lending library whose peculiar province is the procuring of just published books. The members pay $1.00 enroll- ment fee, and 50 cents a month dues ; and from the funds thus accumulated weekly purchases of books are made, under the condition that no book over a year old shall be purchased. The club has a locked book- case in the North Reading-room of the library, from which each member can take two books at a time and keep them for two weeks. It is intended in the future to hold auction sales every six months of the stock which has been on hand over a year, members alone bidding. The official organization of the club consists of a manager. There are at present forty-five members ; and the number of volumes circulating among them is 120. To secure the best results a larger membership is needed. 112 tHIS Association was formed in November of this academic year by a number of the faculty and students interested in scientific subjects. Its object is by periodical meetings to promote intercourse between those who are cultivating science and to give a stronger and more general impulse and more systematic direction to scientific research at the Univer- sity of California. The Association is divided into sections, pursuing studies in different departments of science, as follows: 1. Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy section. 2. Chemistry section. 3. Geology and Mineralogy section. 4. Botany section. 5. Zoology section. 6. Economic Science section. The sections elect their own officers and have meetings for discussion and reading of original papers. Eight general meetings of the Association are held during the acad- emic year, at which matters of general scientific interest are considered. 113 The following papers have been read before the Association: February 8. " An Anomalous Topographic Form and an Associated Frequency of Native Iron Occurring at Coon Mountain, Arizona " By WIZARD D. JOHNSON, U. S. G. S. Introductory remarks by PROFESSOR LAWSON on the normal character of craters, and on the relation between meteoric and terrestrial iron. " March i. " Historical Notes on Some California Trees. " By PROFESSOR GREENE. " " Some Oregon Trees. " By DR. GIBBONS. April 5. " Legal Tender Notes in California. " By PROF. BERNARD MOSES. Many interesting and valuable papers have also been read before the several sections. il iDTjieers. PROF. GREENE President of the Association PROF. E. O ' NEiu. Secretary of the Association PROF. F. SOULE President of the Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy section PROF. W. B. RISING President of the Chemistry section PROF. A. C. LAWSON President of the Geology and Mineralogy section W. L. JEPSON President of the Botany section W. E. RiTTER President of the Zoology section PROF. B. MOSES President of the Economic Science section ers. Members are of two ranks: First, corporate members, consisting of officers, graduates and graduate students of the University of California, who are actively interested in scientific work; and, secondly, undergraduates and other persons interested in science. There are fifty-five corporate and thirty-six associate members in the Association. 114 THE Young Ladies ' Tennis Club of the University of California was organized in the latter part of October, 1891, with a membership of about thirty. A constitution was adopted modeled upon that of the U. C. Tennis Club, and a court built in Co-ed Canon, one of the most pic- turesque places in the University grounds, the land being granted by Secretary Bonte. At the last meeting of the club, March 2d, the following officers were elected : Miss MARY BELL President Miss ESTELLE MILLER Secretary Miss MARIAN DELANEY . . Treasurer ers. Miss SOPHIE COMSTOCK, ' 93, Miss CARRIE GUSHING, ' 92, Miss MARGARET QUINTON, ' 93, Miss SADIE M. HARDY. ' 93, Miss ROSA RYAN, ' 92, Miss ROBERTA LLOYD, ' 94, Miss BERTHA BORCHERS, ' 94, Miss FLORENCE STULL, ' 94, Miss KITTIE DOBBINS, ' 94, Miss ESTELLE MILLER, ' 94, Miss MYRTLE WALKER, ' 94, Miss JANET BRUCE, ' 94, Miss MYRTILE Miss LOUISE SHEPHARD, ' 94, Miss VIDA REDINGTON, ' 95, Miss MARIAN DELANEY, ' 95, Miss GRACE SUTTON, ' 95, Miss GRACE WILSON, ' 95, Miss HELEN CASHMAN, ' 95, Miss MARY BELL, ' 94, Miss SELINA SHARPS, ' 92, Miss MAY HASSARD, ' 95, Miss META TRIPP, ' 95, Miss INEZ ROBINSON, ' 93, Miss EDITH WOODSUM, CERF, ' 95. 115 Qfficers. First Term. GEO. H. FOULKS, ' 93 President JOHN C. HENNINGS, ' 93 Vice-President W. D. CHAPMAN, ' 92 Secretary S. M. HASKINS, ' 93 Treasurer WM. IvEUBBERT, ' 92, [gjireetors. JOHN BAKEWEU,, ' 93, W. A. FINE, ' 94. Second Term. A. B. WEBSTER, ' 92 President L. E. VAN WINKLE, ' 93 Vice-President B. T. HOUGHTON, ' 93 Secretary S. M. HASKINS, ' 93 ... Treasurer WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92, F y . F. HAAS, ' 92, J. KOSHI.AND, ' 93, directors. W. B. ROUNTREE, ' 94, |)(|enr|ber6r|ip F. O. JOHNSON, ' 95. W. R. ROUNTREE, -94, F. O. JOHNSON, ' 95. 11G ers. CAREER, WEBSTER, HAAS, ' 92. HUMPHREYS. IvEUBBERT, SOMERS, PALMER, ' 93- BlOLETTl, HASKINS, HENNINGS, STETSON, VAN DYKE, H. S. VAN WINKLE. BAKE WELL, HATHORN, HOUGHTON, KOSHLAND, MARSH, ' 94. BOGGS, KRONTHAL, ROUNTREE, WEIL, E. W. SELFRIDGE, BANCROFT, WINTERBERG, GARDINER, REDINGTON, ROBBINS, SANBORN, BUTTON, WEIL, H. A. EDDY. 95- CHICK, McFARLAND, HEWLETT, MAGEE, JOHNSON, Fox, STRINGHAM, EHRMAN, vSTRACHAN, DORR, GIBBS, O ' BRIEN, BROWNING, SPIERS, CORBETT, SUTRO, HONIG, Eoos, GIBBONS, BRUNN. 117 kos urm ees c h 00 ' n ' urT l r l ' (j ' u ' D Organized April, 1892. Bffi icers. J. D. BURKS, ' 85 ... XORA AVERY, ' 90 ... LUTHER H. GREEN, ' 90 W. H. WASTE, ' 87 . . HENRY HAY, ' 90 ... President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer XORA AVERY, ' 90, Russ AVERY, ' 90, BERTHA BORCHERS, ' 90, JESSE D. BURKS, ' 85, MARY H. GILMORE, ' 89, HENRY HAY, ' 90, I. W. HELLMAN, Jr., ' 87, GERTRUDE HENDERSON, ' 90, ALBERT SCHERER, ' 90, FLORENCE A. STULL, ' 89, JOHN M. GILMORE, ' 90, LUTHER H. GREEN, ' 90, SAM M. HASKINS, ' 89, KmviN C. VAN DYKE, ' 89, HENRY S. VAN DYKE, ' 89, WILLIAM H. WASTE, ' 87. [ox;ecutiOe H. S. VAN DYKE, ' 89, GERTRUDE HENDERSON, ' 90, FLORENCE A. STULL, ' 89, Russ AVERY, ' 90, JOHN M. GILMORE, ' 90. 118 tHE objects of the club are to increase the interest of its members in the science and art of photography, and to give the students of the University and the residents of Berkeley the opportunity of enjoying lantern exhibitions, such as have become so popular in the neighboring cities. With this end in view it has affiliated with the " Interchange of Illustrated Subjects, " and receives exactly the same slides as the " Califor- nia Camera Club " of San Francisco. Up to the present time four exhibitions have been given: Illustrated Boston, ' 1 ' 1 by the Boston Camera Club June 19, 1891 " Picturesque OdditiesS ' 1 by the California Camera Club November 6, 1891 " Slides by the Philadelphia Camera Club " and the Joliet Lantern Society " Slides by the London Lantern Society " March 25, 1892 These exhibitions have been uniformly successful, the Assembly Hall of the University being crowded on each occasion. During the last term Mr. O. V. Lange delivered a series of lectures on " Composition in Photography, " which were of great interest and of prac- tical value. _ Jicers: W. D. ARMES .7 President Iv. DE F. BARTLETT Secretary HERMANN KOWER Treasurer Iv. P. RIXFORD . Corresponding Secretary GEO. J. HENRY, JR Librarian 119 t HE objects of this club are partly of a social nature, but mainly to bring the people of California to a better knowledge of and a closer sympathy with the University through the medium of the press. Gtpcers. W - H - WASTE - ' 9i President J. D BURKS, ' 93 Firsl Vice-President T? ' TT , Al I EN ' 92 Second Vice- President H. MCLEAN, ' 92 Secretary J. W. STETSON, ' 93 ; Treasttr H. S. AI,I,EN, ' 92, Enquirer, Louis ALLEN, ' 93, Enquirer, J. D. BURKS, ' 93, ,. . Express, A. A. DENNISON, Sp., Enquirer, L. W. LLOYD, ' 92, Occident, H. A. MEtviN, ' 88, Tribune, P. H. WEAVER, ' 91, Overland Monthly. F. H. McLEAN, ' 92, Berkeley Herald. J. S. PARTRIDGE, ' 92, Examiner, ROGER SPRAGUE, ' 91. Chronicle, J. W. STETSON, ' 93, Times, A. I. STREET, ' 90, Chronicle, W. H. WASTE, ' 91, Tribune, 120 HARRY S. AI.I.EN, GEORGE p. BLOOD, FRED D. BROWNE, JOSEPH B. CAREER, CARI.ETON W. GREENE, EDWARD F. HAAS, ROBERT T. MCKISICK, J. BROOKS PALMER, EDWARD J. PRINGLE, EDWIN S. SHANKLIN, BURBANK G. SOMERS, CHARLES L. TURNER. 121 WALTER MAGEE . . EDGAR RICKARD . . . L P. RIXFORD ... BURBANK G. SOMERS V. C. CARROLL, President Secretary and Librarian Treasurer and Business Manager Director ic (iommittee. B. G. SOMERS, O. N. TAYLOR. BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92, First Tenor, CLINTON R. MORSE, ' 94, First Tenor, T. VAIL BAKEWELL, ' 95, Second Tenor, LORING P. RIXFORD, ' 93, Second Tenor, WALTER MAGEE, Instructor, First Bass, OSCAR N. TAYXOR, ' 94, First Bass, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, ' 95, First Bass, VICTOR C. CARROLL, ' 93, Second Bass, EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95, Second Bass. HENRY P. HAMMOND, ' 93, Accompanist. Ki! t o elate Mem6er t . ED. F. HAAS, ' 92, Violin, JABISH CLEMENT, ' 94, I ' iolin. foaorarij Mem6en . THOMAS RICKARD, ' 87, Basso, H. A. MELVIN, ' 89, Baritone. 124 njT lTH the close of the last college year the original members of the jy Glee Club, with but two exceptions, had been together for almost a year and a half, and by steady and enthusiastic work had brought the club into the possession of a large and varied repertoire and a wide- spread reputation. Many excursions were made to the smaller cities about San Francisco, and concerts were given, the receipts of which showed almost professional success. Half of the vacation was spent in traveling and giving concerts the most perfect goodfellowship prevailing at all times. With the class of ' 91 six members of the club graduated, and the larger part is now made up of new material, so that little more than a good start can be expected for the present year. f San Pablo . . . November 10, 1891. Berkeley Decembers, 1891. Santa Rosa .... February , 1891. Berkeley June 22, 1891. Pacific Grove . . . July 4, 6, 9, 1891. Hot Springs . . . August 5, 7, 10, 189:. San Francisco . . August 25, 1891. Berkeley May 3, 1892. 125 kmiOersitu Hrcqestra Organized February 5 Director. BURBANK G. SOMERS. First Violins. ED. F. HAAS, ' 92, SAMUEI, FRANKENHEIMER, ' 95. Second Violins. R. H. CLARKE, ' 94, J. S. DREW, ' 93, C. K. JONES, ' 94. ' Cello. C. R. MORSE, ' 94. Flutes. W. J. DREW, ' 94, F. T. BIOUSTTI. Clarionets. WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92, F. R. SWEASEY, ' 95. Cornets. P:. F. HENDERSON, ' 93, E. H. Dow, ' 95. Trombone. L. N. PEART, ' 93. Piano. V. C. CARROU,, ' 93. 126 icers. BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92 ............... First Lieutenant and Leader lyiyOYD N. PEART, ' 93 ....................... Chief Musician ED. N. HENDERSON, ' 93 ..................... Principal Musician E. M. WOI F, ' 94 .......................... Drum Major W. J. DREW, ' 94 .............................. Piccolo W. D. CHAPMAN, ' 92 ........................ E Flat Clarionet WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92 ...................... Solo B Flat Clarionet F. R. SWEASEY, ' 95 ..................... First B Flat Clarionet CHAS. SEDGWICK, ' 93 ................... Second B Flat Clarionet E. N. HENDERSON, ' 93 ...... ............... Solo B Flat Cornet E. H. Dow, ' 95 ............................ First Cornet ALBERT SCHERER. ' 95 ......................... First Cornet A. H. SYLVESTER, ' 95 ........................ Second Cornet J. P. SAYRE, ' 93 ............................. Solo Alto E. J. GATES, ' 93 ............................. First Alto F. L. CARPENTER, ' 93 ......................... Second Alto L. N. PEART, ' 93 ........................... First Tenor R. H. CLARKE, ' 94 ......................... Second Tenor A. W. STAMPER, ' 95 ............................ Baritone ARTHUR LACHMAN, ' 94 ...................... . . B Flat Bass C. R. MORSE, ' 94 .............................. Tuba MARC ANTHONY, ' 95 ......................... Snare Drum M. S. LATHAM, ' 93 .......................... Bass Drum S. F. POND, ' 94 .............................. Cymbals 127 Overture: Raymonde Thomas PRAYER REV. ROBERT BENTLEY, D. D. ORATION Morality and Progress ARTHUR MCARTHUR SEYMOUR. Intermezzo: Naila Delibes ESSAY The Migration of the California Sequoias CHARLES PANACHE. Spanish Dance .... Moszkowski ORATION The Right of Private Judgment CHARLES HARVEY BENTLEY. ESSAY , Realism and Its Expression in Modern Art EMILY JUDSON HAMILTON. Quartette: Rigoletto Verdi ORATION In Memoriam: Professor John Le Conte ALBERT HOWELL ELLIOT. Serenade (Obligate for horn and flute) Till ADDRESS Some University Ideals RT. REV. WILLIAM F. NICHOLS, D. D. Waltz: El Turia Granada CONFERRING OF DEGREES BY THE ACTING PRESIDENT. DELIVERY OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS. BENEDICTION. [Music under the direction of MR. HENRY HEYMAN.] 130 DEGREES CONFERRED, 1891. The Degree of Master of Arts upon CHAS. MONTAGUE BAKEWELL, A. B., 1889, EMMA WILLARD, A. B. (Oberlin), 1888. The Degree of Bachelor of Arts upon CHARGES HARVEY BENTLEY, ANSON STIPES BLAKE, EDWIN BUNNELL, ALBERT HOWELL ELLIOT, ALBERT WARREN GUNNISON, JAMES DENMAN MEEKER, CHARLES GERALD MICHENER, WARREN OLNEY, JR., ADDISON EUGENE SHAW, JAMES LOGAN WHITBECK, EUGENE JOHN ZEILE. The Degree of Bachelor of Letters upon HENRY ALFRED FISK, HERBERT SAMPSON MCFARLIN, GRACE HORTENSE DE FREMERY, HENRY BRADFORD MONTAGUE, FREDERICK AUGUSTUS JUILLIARD, JOHN HENRY WHITE. The Degree of Bachelor of Philosophy upon DERREL LEONARD BEARD, JOHN ANKENEY BREWER, ALBERT LEOPOLD EHRMAN, GEORGE HERBERT FLETCHER, BURTON LUTHER HALL, EMILY JUDSON HAMILTON, HORACE CALDWELL HEAD, LESTER HENRY JACOBS, DAVID GUERNSEY JONES, CORA MARY ALICE KING, ROSETTA LULAH LEAVY, WILLIAM GRANT MORROW, FRANK MERSHON PARCELLS, ARTHUR MCARTHUR SEYMOUR, CHARLES Fox TAY, JAMES GOODWIN THOMPSON, WILLIAM HARRISON WASTE, PHILIP LAWRENCE WEAVER, JR. LENORE WILLIAMS. The Degree of Bachelor of Science upon HARRY BABBITT AINSWORTH, JOHN CHURCHILL AINSWORTH, JR., ARTHUR FULLER ALLEN, WALTER CUMMINGS ALLEN, HARRY CLARK BALDWIN, WILLIAM HERBERT BROWN, FELIX HUGO CARSSOW, JOHN AUGUSTUS CHESTNUT, JR., GEORGE EDWARD COLEMAN, THOMAS EASTLAND EICHBAUM, EDWARD PAYSON HILBORN, JR., JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, CHARLES WASHINGTON MERRILL, WILLIAM PENN MILLER, JR., Ross MORGAN, CHARLES PALACHE, TOM WELLS RANSOM, WILLIAM ABOURN WRIGHT. The University Medal for Scholarship awarded to ARTHUR MCARTHUR SEYMOUR, Who declined to accept it. 131 PROORAMME. Overture: ' " Pique Dame " Suppe INTRODUCTORY REMARKS BY THE CLASS PRESIDENT H. C. HEAD. Selection: " Carmen " Bizet CLASS HISTORY . . . A. S. BI.AKE. Ballad: " Angels ' Serenade " Braza CLASS PROPHECY G. H. FLETCHER. Selection: " Dinorah " Meyerbeer DISPENSATION B. L. HAUv. Selection: " Beggar Student " Millocker -::- -x- ::- Planting of the Class Tree by the Farmers ' Alliance of ' 91. DEDICATION . J. L. WHITBECK. College Medley Tobani . [Music by NOAH BRANDT ' S Orchestra.] CLASS DAY COMMITTEE. W. H. WASTE Chairman A. F. AU.EN, C. H. BENTLEY, C. W. MERRII.TV, T. W. RANSOM. 132 MARCH 23, 1892. Festival Overture . Leutner INTRODUCTORY RKMARKS ACTING PRESIDENT MARTIN KKU OGG. ADDRESS: On behalf of the students JOSEPH BALDWIN GARBER. Transcription: " Melody in F " Rubinstein ADDRESS: On behalf of the Faculties PROFESSOR BERNARD MOSES. Selection: " The Huguenots ' 1 Meyerbeer ADDRESS PRESIDENT CHARGES WII IAM ELIOT. Spanish Dances Moszkowski 133 Ov erture: " Dramatic " Kela Bela ORCHESTRA. ADDRESS OF WELCOME BY PRESIDENT OF THE CLASS GEORGE H. FOUI.KS. Selection: " Farewell to the Forest " ......... ALUMNI QUARTETTE. Mendelssohn ESSAY: " Plum Cake of the Cynic ' ' Miss ETHEL R. BRADSHAW. Selection: " Robin Hood " . . Kela Bela Selection : " Absence ' Abt ALUMNI QUARTETTE. ORATION: " A Step in Advance " LEWIS w. ALLEN. Spanish Waltz : " La Mas Bonita " NOAH BRANDT Selection: March , V. E. Becker ALUMNI QUARTETTE. Selection: " Flower Song " . . . Lauzer 134 HARMON GYMNASIUM, November 14, 1891, (jjorqrqitfee of j rrarjcjerrjer(ts. H. C. HYDE, H. W. RHODES, M. V. SAMUELS, R. H. CLARKE, W. DENMAN, E. D. CAMPBELL, W. S. RICHARDSON. E. W. WEIL, S. H. E ASTON, loor (jjonrjnrjittee. WILL A. FINE, H. M. WRIGHT, Russ AVERY. HARMON GYMNASIUM, April 30, 1892. R. AVERY, S. H. EASTON, gonrjrrpttee of jrrar(Cjenr(er(ts. H. M. WRIGHT, B. WEED, E. M. WOLF. ROY CLARKE, FRANK NORRIS, WILL DENMAN, SAM POND, E. W. WEIL. 135 Djilitery . yepartr eqt. ' And raw in fields the rude militia swarms ; Mouths without hands ; maintained at vast expense. In peace a charge, in war a weak defense ; Stout twice a week they march, a blustering band. And ever, but in times of need, at hand. " Commandant. First Lieutenant B. H. RANDOLPH, U. S. A., 3d Artillery. Field and Staff. Major A. C. AIKEN. First Lieutenant and Adjutant C. W. GREENE. First Lieutenant and Acting Signal Officer J. B. PALMER. First Lieutenant, Quartermaster, and Inspector of Rifle Practice . . R. T. McKisiCK. Second Lieutenant and Acting Artillery Officer T. S. MOLLOY Sergeant Major L. DE F. BARTLETT. Quartermaster Sergeant J. W. STETSON. Company A. Captain B. F. HAAS. First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant C. L. TURNER. First Sergeant L. E. VAN WINKLE. SERGEANTS. J. BAKEWELL, E. T. HOUGHTON. CORPORALS. S. S. SANBORN, M. W. SIMPSON, F. C. HERRMAN, W. DENMAN. 138 Company B. Captain F. D. BROWNE. First Lieutenant . . . . E. J. PRINGLE. Second Lieutenant . . . . . First Sergeant G. H. FOULKS. SERGEANTS. J. S. DREW, J. KOSHLAND. CORPORALS. H. M. WRIGHT, E. M. LEVENTRITT, J. CLEMENT, O. M. TAYLOK. Company C. Captain P. T. TOMPKINS. First Lieutenant J. B. PALMER. Second Lieutenant First Sergeant L. P. RIXFORD. SERGEANTS. R. LA F. HATHORN, E. H. BARKER. CORPORALS. E. A. SELFRIDGE, J. C. MEYERSTEIN, F. M. TODD, S. BLUM. Company 0. Captain G. D. BLOOD. First Lieutenant W. W. FOGG. Second Lieutenant . . . . C. C. YOUNG. First Sergeant R. M. PRICE. SERGEANTS. J. C. HENNINGS, E. J. GATES. CORPORALS. . J. FIFE, H. C. HYDE, D. PORTER, F. S. BOGGS. Company E. Captain . . J. A. GRAY. First Lieutenant L. W. LLOYD. Second Lieutenant . . . A. B. WEBSTER. First Sergeant . . . . H. H. MCCLAUGHRY. SERGEANTS. H. S. VAN DYKE, H. M. WILLIS. CORPORALS. F. DENICKE, R. AVERY, H. HAY, 139 S. H. JACKSON. Company F. Captain H. S. ALLEN. First Lieutenant . . . D. M. MATTESON. Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant L. W. ALLEN. T. S. MOLLOY. SERGEANTS. J. D. BURKS, E. OLNKY. M. FITZGERALD, CORPORALS. W. E. DORN, E. P. FOLT , F. W. BANCROFT. Color Guard. Color Sergeant J. D. BURKS. PRIVATES. A. G. WRIGHT, W. A. HEWLETT. Band. First Lieutenant and Leader B. G. SOMKRS. Chief Musician L. M. PEART. Principal Musician E. F. HENDERSON. Drum Major E. M. WOLF. 140 First Lieutenant . J. B. PALMER. SERGEANTS. E. T. HOUGHTON, F. DKNICKK,, CORPORALS. E. OLNEV. M. FITZGERALD. PRIVATES. N. C. CARROLL, W. II. WINTKRBERG, W. B. ROUNTREK, C. L. KNIGHT. Artillery Corps. Second Lieutenant T. S. MOLLOY. E. C. BONNER, C. H. WOOLSKV, N. C. CARROLL, E. H. SIMONDS, A. DUBBERS, E. C. VAN DYKE, H. F. SCHLIEMAN, J. A. MARSH. Clerk . S. M. HASKINS. Armorer. . W. V. CLARK. Rifle Team. Inspector of Rifle Practice R. T. McKisiCK. Assistant Inspector of Rifle Practice J. W. STETSON. EUGENE H. BARKER, ' 93, HARRY H. MCCLAUGHRY, ' 93, EMMET A. BYLER, ' 92, ROBERTSON T. MCKISICK, ' 92, WILLIAM DENMAN, ' 94, WALTER J. STETSON, ' 93, EGBERT J. GATES, ' 93, GEORGE O. SCHACKER, ' 94, FREDERICK C. HERRMANN, ' 94, WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, ' 93, LEON H. KRONTHAL, ' 94. First Prize, 1892 .... WILLIAM DENMAN, ' 94. Second Prize R. T. McKisiCK, ' 92. 141 FRANK HOWARD PAYNE, M. D. WAI TER A. MAGEE . . Director of Physical Culture Instructor in the Gymnasium STATISTICS OF THE CLASS OF ' 93. ITEMS. A. Y. C. u. C. ' 93- U. C. ' 93. Average Increase. ee 19 21 2 Weight 61 .2 kilos. 58.3 63.2 4.Q Heieht 1,725 in. m. 1,724 1,774 IO GIRTHS : Neck 349 m. m. 336 355 19 Chest, repose 880 830 88 1 51 Chest, full 927 882 932 5 Right thigh . . . . 517 4QI SIQ 28 Left thigh . . 512 489 S2I JI Right calf S9 7,40 S2 12 Left calf . . . 749 " 5 7AQ 14 Right upper arm 295 291 314 27 Left upper arm 291 285 306 21 Right forearm 267 261 271 IO Left forearm . . . . 261 256 26q J-J STRENGTHS : Back 137 kilos. 115 148 17 Legs 166 " 145 227 78 Upper ami 92 " 80 IAI 61 Forearm 40 " 40 46 6 Lung capacity . . ... 3.7 litres. 3.8 4. -i . s The first column shows the average measurements of 15,000 students of Amherst College, Yale and Cornell Universities, compiled by E. Hitchcock, Jr. The second and third columns show the average measurements of the class of ' 93 before and after taking the prescribed work in ph}-sical culture, 185 half-hours of exer- cise in the gymnasium, compiled by E. H. Barker, ' 93. 144 3 ' w M 2 O o O ,5 UNIVERSITY ELEVEN. ROY GAI AGHER, ' 93 Manager GKO. H. FOULKS, ' 93 . . Left Guard. N. B. WACHHORST, ' 95. J. H. WHITE, V. II. HENRY, ' 93, Center. J. C. PIERCE, ' 95. Captain Right Guard. A. DUBBERvS, ' 93. Tackles. Ends. HENRY HAY, ' 94. A. H. MAU, ' 95. RAY. H. SHERMAN, ' 95, Quarter Back. GUY H. KENNEDY, ' 95. Half Backs. GEO. H. FOUXKS, ' 93. Full Back. E. HUNT, ' 93. Substitutes. K. DE WITT CiyEARY, ' 94 . . C. R. MORSE, ' 94 O. N. TAYLOR, ' 94 . . . . . . . . Quarter Back . . . End Rush . Full Back 145 eanr|5 ' 92. WILLIAM LEUBBERT Manager A. C. AIKEN . Captain Rush Line. P. T. TOMPKINS, A. P. NOYES, E. A. BYLER, E. F. GOODYEAR, W. V. CLARK, V. L. O ' BRIEN, DE WINTER, Quarter Back. WILLIAM LEUBBERT. A. C. PAIT, Half Backs. L. W. LLOYD, Full Back. A. C. AIKEN. 93 L. E. HUNT Afttnager and Captain Rush Line. M. vS. LATHAM, J. D. BURKS, A. DUBBERS, F. C. DEACON, J. BAKEWELL, S. M. HASKINS, E. OLNEY. Quarter Back. W. S. BRANN. W. H. HENRY, Half Backs. L. E. HUNT. Full Back. GEO. H. FOULKS. 146 94. D. A. PORTER . Manager and Captain Rush Line. E. P. FOLTZ, S. A. EASTON, E. W. BURR, H. HAY, F. W. BANCROFT, C. R. MORSE, E. I. DYER. Quarter Back. P. BENSON. Half Backs. H. C. HYDE and C. R. MORSE, D. A. PORTER. Full Back. O. N. TAYLOR. ' 95. C. L. FEUSIER .............................. Manager GUY H. KENNEDY ........................... Captain Rush Line. M. R. GIBBONS, B. BRADLEY, J. C. PIERCE, W. G. POAG, M. CERF, N. B. WACHHORST, MARC ANTHONY. Quarter Back. W. R. DORR. GUY H. KENNEDY Half Backs. RAY. H. SHERMAN. Full Back. A. H. MAU. D. H. GOODRICH, Substitutes. F. D. STRINGHAM, 147 S. Coi r. s 1 eanqs ' 93- M. W. SIMPSON, Captain. M. W. vSiMPsoN, c., E. F. HENDERSON, jd b., Iv. E. HUNT, ., J. KOSHLAND, s. s., M. S. LATHAM, istb., W. H. HENRY, . ., L. W. ALLEN, b., J. W. STETSON, ED MAYS, r. . o ' 94- S. F. POND, Captain. ' S. GOSUNSKY, r., T. C. TAYLOR, jc ., S. F. POND, ., W. M. GARDINER, s. s., S. H. JACKSON, ist b., E. P. Foi rz, . ., C. R. MORSE, 2d b., H. A. WEIL, r. ., H. A. NOBLE, r.f. o ' 95. B. F. WOOLNER, Captain. J. C. PIERCE, ., J. PORTER, j b., TV. L. BERNHEIM, ., V. GAT V INDO, 5. ., S. FRANKENHEIMSR, ist b., B. F. WOOI.NER, . , P. BROWNING, 2d b., A. H. MAC, c. ., C. C. EMSUE, r. f. 141) eqqs Class Singles. October 3, 1891. Winner of ist class, WM. GARDINER, ' 94. Winner of 2d class, PETER BROWNING, ' 95. Winner of jd class, RALPH CHICK, ' 95. Winner of tournament, GARDINER, ' 94. Singles Championship. December 10, 1891. Won by S. S. SANBORN, ' 94 ; S. M. HASKINS, ' 93, second place. Doubles Championship. November 7, 1891. Won by GARDINER AND ROBBINS. Class Singles. March 2, 1892. Winner of ist class, $. S. SANBORN, ' 94, Winner of zd class, W. B. ROUNTREE, ' 94. Winner of jd class, POWEW,. Winner of fth class, F. BOGGS, ' 94. Winner of tournament, V. B. ROUNTRKE. ' 94. Doubles Championship Tournament. April 20, 1892. Won by ROUNTREE and GIBBS. Second, POWEW and MARSHAW,. Mixed Doubles Championship. May 4, 1892. Won by Miss WALKER and F. O. JOHNSON, Second, Miss HASSARD and GEO. GIBBS. 150 WM. LEUBBERT, ' 92, BEN WEED, ' 94, A. P. NOYES, ' 92, C. R. MORSE, ' 94, gornrniftee, 1891=92. FIRST TERM, A. G. LANG, ' 92. W. H. HENRY, ' 93. R. MAYS, ' 95. StcoND TERM. WM. LEUBBERT, 92, W. H. HENRY, ' 93, R. MAYS, ' 95. COLLEGIATE RECORDS. EVENT. RECORD. MADE BY COLLEGE. DATE. fE. J.Wendell. Harvard. 1880 loo-yard dash .... 10 sec. j Wendell Baker. I C. H. Sherrill. Harvard. Yale. LL. H. Carey. Princeton. 1891 22o-yard dash .... 2i- sec. Iv. .H. Carey. Princeton. 1891 i2o-yard hurdle . . . iS ' i " H. L. Williams. Yale. 1891 220-yard hurdle . . . 24 " J. P. Lee. Harvard. 1891 44O-yard run 47 " Wendell Baker. Harvard. J886 j -mile run . . i m. 55 sec. W. C. Dohm. Princeton. 1889 i-mile run 4 " 29 " C. 0. Wells. Amherst. 1889 i -mile walk . . . 6 " 56i ; ' R. S. Hale. Harvard. 1891 Broad jump 22 ft ii in Victor Mapes. Columbia. l8qi Running high jump . 6 " 4 W. B. Page. University of Penn. J :7 1887 1 6-pound shot .... 40 " 9 ' A. B. Coxe. Yale. 1889 16 pound hammer . . 109 ft. i in. W. G. Morrow. University of Cal. 1891 Pole vault 10 " 9 in. B. D. Ryder. Yale. 1891 151 d V bo d 6 b d :d 6 : o o 3-8-8 lUiJ ,e -3 : t! :T; c " tc{ B : -3 pi :p ' W : exw W. G. V. Bak C. R. M ds. ds. 4 m. 40! 28 m. 40 6 " 48. 2o o o Oft ' S, d d . j bo b " oo - 1 1 u a d d_ _ d. ta b " " ob " C. m O U G S 5 : o 11 g S WW W d d W O J?N ,_( ON O - C7N oo " oo " go t ' " o 6 O CN ro ' C 8S CO 2 N (N -C : : : : | : i | : cfl , P as a t-i ro to M c 152 I piqqteer|tn raield Mau Jr(iOersitij OF THK i| orr(a BERKELEY, MAY 23, 1891. 1. Maiden loo-yard dash 1. BOUSE, ' 92 ii sec. 2. BAKEWELL, ' 93. 2. Running broad jump, handicap 1. MORSE, ' 94 (scratch] . 20 ft. 4 in. 2. CARPENTER, ' 94 (10 inches}. 3. 100-yard dash, open scratch 1. MAYS, ' 93 ..... jo 3-4 sec. 2. HENDERSON, O. A. C. 4. 220-yard hurdle, open scratch 1. FOSTER, O. A. C. . . 28 1-5 sec. 2. HENRY, ' 93. 5. Half-mile run, handicap 1. HINCKLEY, ' 93 (scratch) . . 2 min. 6 2-5 sec. 2. BURKS, ' 93. 6. i6-pound shot, handicap i. BURR, ' 94 (75 inches] . . . 34 ft. 4 1-2 in. 7. Mile walk, handicap 1. FOULKS, ' 93 (scratch) . . . 7 min. 26 2-5 sec. 2. WINTER, ' 92 (scratch). 8. 220-yards dash, open handicap 1. FOSTER, O. A. C. ( yards) . 24 2-5 sec. 2. CASSADY, O. A. C. (scratch). 9. ' Pole vault, handicap 1. MORSE, ' 94 (6 inches] . . . 9 ft. 10 1-2 in. 2. WILUS, ' 93 ( 3 inches}. 10. 120-yard dash, scratch 1. BAKEWEU,, ' 93 ... 13 1-5 sec. 2. MORSE, ' 94. n. i6-pound hammer, open handicap 1. MORROW, ' 91 (scratch] . . 100 ft. 2. ROBERTS .(scratch]. 12. 440-yard dash, open scratch 1. MAYS, ' 93 55 sec. 2. CASSADY, O. A. C. 13. 120-yard hurdle, handicap 1. HENRY, ' 93 (scratch) . 16 3-5 sec. 2. WHJJS, ' 93 (15 yards}. 14. Hop, step and jump, open handicap 1. WooivSEY, ' 93 (r ft.} . 41 ft. i in. 2. FOSTER, O. A. C. (scratch). 15. 440-yard dash, scratch 16. 1. ST UART, ' 93 2. HINCKLEY, ' 93 tie . . 55 sec. Running high jump, scratch i SANBORN, ' 94 . . . 5 ft. 2 1-2 in. 2. RIXFORD, ' 93. 17. Mile run, open handicap 1. MACARTHUR, O. A. C. (scratch] 4 min. 40 4-5 sec. 2. CASSIDY, A. A. C. 18. Standing high jump, open scratch 1. HAMMOND, ' 93 . . . 4ft. 9 1-2 in. 2. WOOLSEY, ' 93. 10. 440- yard dash, handicap, for A. A. A. A.- 1. LANGFORD, B. G 54 sec. 2. SMITH, B. G. 20. Standing broad jump 1. HAMMOND, ' 93 ... 10 ft. 3-4 in. 2. WOOLSEY, ' 93. 21. One-mile relay race i- ' 93- 2. ' 94. 22. Tug-of-war, three-minute pull 1. BURR, SMITH, Foi rz, HAY, ' 94. 2. ' 93. 154 OF THE MqiOersitu op Ka I ifor r[ BERKELEY, NOV. 21, 1891. 1. i6-pound hammer, handicap 2. Pole vault, open scratch 1. VAN DYKE, ' 93 . .9 ft. 7 3-4 in. 2. MORSE, ' 94. 3. Mile walk, handicap r. O ' BRIEN, ' 95 . 8 min. 48 3-5 sec. 2. BURKS, ' 93. 4. Maiden hundred yards 1. BAKEWELL, ' 95 TI sec. 2. WEED, ' 94. 5. Half-mile run, handicap 1. WATERMAN, ' 95 (27 yards} 2 min. 4 1-5 sec. 2. PHEBY, ' 93. 6. 220-yard dash, scratch 1. MORSE, ' 94 . 25 sec. 2. BAKEWELL, ' 93. 7. 440-yard dash, open handicap i. PARKHURST, B. H. S. . 56 2-5 sec. 8. Running broad jump, handicap 1. MORSE, ' 94 (scratch) . . . 21 ft. 5-8 in. 2. L,UEBBERT, ' 92 ( j feet). 9. 120-yards hurdle, handicap 1. TOREY, ' 95 (10 yards], 173-5 sec. 2. BAKEWELL, ' 95 (scratch). 10. One-mile run, handicap- Run with event No. 14. 11. 120-yard dash, open handicap 1. MAGEE. ' 95 (10 yards), 12 2-5 sec. 2. SOLOMONS, ' 94. 12. Standing broad jump, open scratch 1. HAMMOND, ' 93 ... 10 ft. 2 in. 2. Wooi y s EY, ' 93. 13. loo-yard dash, scratch 1. BAKEWELL, ' 95 ii sec. 2. MAGEE, ' 87. 14. One-mile run, open handicap 1. W. POWELL, B. H. S. . . . 4 min. 49 1-5 sec. 2. BURKS, ' 93. 15. 220-yard hurdle, handicap 1. R. B. HOFFMANN, ' 95 ( j yards) 28 2-5 sec. 2. BAKEWELL, ' 95 (scratch). 16. Running high jump 1. WHITING, ' 93 5 ft. 8 in. 2. HANCOCK, O. A. C. 17. 16-pound shot, open handicap 1. HUNT, ' 93 (scratch), 37 ft. i 1-2 in. 2. BURR, 94 (3 feet). 18. 440-yard dash, handicap 1. BAKEWELL, ' 93 (7 yards) . 53 i-5 sec. 2. MORSE, ' 94 (scratch). 19. Hop, step, and jump, open scratch 1. MAGEE, ' 87. . . .42 ft. 7 1-4 in. 2. WOOLS EY, ' 93 . . 42 ft. 5 1-2 in. 20. One-mile relay race i. MAYS, PORTER, WATER- MAN, TOREY, HUTCHIN- SON, ' 95 (only team ) . . . 3 niin. 38 1-5 sec. 21. Tug-of-war 1. BURR, SMITH, HAY, FOLT, ' 94. 2. ' 95- 155 feield Mau OF THE |r a I i To r q i a . BERKELEY, MAY 18, 1892. 10 1-4 sec. 1. Maiden loo-yard dash 1. CHICK, ' 95 . . . 2. WOODWARD, ' 95. 2. Mile walk, handicap 1. RHEA, ' (175 yards)-] 111111.33 sec. 2. CORBETT, ' 95 (90 yards). 3. 120-yard dash, handicap 1. MAYS, ' 93 121-5 sec - 2. WOODWARD, ' 95 (_ yards] " i . CHICK, ' 95 (j yards) . . . 4. 120-yard hurdle, handicap 1. HENRY, ' 93 (scratch), 16 3-5 sec. 2. HOFFMANN, ' 95 (10 yards). 5. 220-yard dash, open handicap 1. PATTERSON, A. A. A. A. ( yards 23 3-5 sec. 2. MAYS, ' 93. 6. One-mile run, handicap 1. BANCROFT, ' 94 (pt yards) . 4 min. 42 sec. 2. PHEBY, ' 93 (scratch) .... 4 min. 42 1-5 sec. 7. 220-yard hurdle, handicap 1. BAKEWELL, ' 95 (scratch)) 27 sec. 2. HENRY, ' 93 (scratch). . . K- HOFFMANN, ' 95 (12 yards) 8. Two-mile run, open handicap 1. LJ OYD, ' 92 (f 30 yards) . . ii min. 23 sec. 2. CASSIDY. O. A. C. (scratch). 9. loo-yard dash, open handicap 1. SMITH, A. A. A. A. (3 1-2 yards 10 sec. 2. MAYS, ' 93 (scratch) CHICK, ' 95 (3 12 [ 101-5 sec. yards} ) 10 440-yards run, handicap 1. BAKEWEU,, ' 93 (7yards)s$ 3-5 sec. 2. LINNEY, ' 95 ( j yards). n. Half-mile run, open handicap 1. BROWN, A. A. A. A. (75 yards} .... 2 min. 3 1-2 sec. 2. WATERMAN, ' 95 (scratch} 2 min. 3 3-5 sec. 12. One mile relay race 1. GALLAGHER, SIMONDS, HAMMOND, DREW, BURKS, GATES, ' 93 . . .4 min. 40 sec. 2. ' 95- 13. Running broad jump, handicap 1. NORTH, ' 95 (5 inches), 20 ft. 4 in. 2. WOOLSEY, ' 93 (7 inches). 14. i6-pound shot, handicap 1. SHERMAN, ' 95 (2 1-2 feet}, 38 ft. 2. WACHHORST, ' 95 (2 1-2 feet} 35 ft. i in. 15. Pole vault, scratch 1. VAN DYKE, ' 93 . .9 ft. 10 4-5 in. 2. HOFFMANN, ' 95 . .9 ft. 7 4-5 in. 16. i6-pound hammer, scratch 1. MORROW, ' 91 100 ft. 2. HUNT, ' 93. 17. Running high jump, handicap 1. WHITING, ' 93 (scratch), 5 ft. gin. 2. McGREW, ' 95 (ro inches). 18. 56-pound weight, handicap 1. SHERMAN, ' 95 ( foot), 22 ft. 7 in. 2. BYLER, ' 92 (scratch). 19. Hop, step and jump, scratc h 1. WOOLSEY, ' 93 ... 44 ft. 1-2 in. 2. BAKEXVELL, ' 95. 20. Standing broad jump, scratch 1. MAU, ' 95 10 ft. 2. WOOLSEY, ' 93 . . . 9 ft. ii 3-5 in. 156 OF THE the etic rjn ' or l glub grounds, | ai| 36, 1891 1. loo-yard dash 1. MAYS, U. C 10 2-5 sec. 2. HENDERSON, O. A. C. 3. JELLINEK, O. A. C. 2. 88o-yard run 1. MACARTHUR, O. A. C. . . 2 min. 3 3-5 sec. 2. HlNCKLEY, U. C. 3. ESPINOSA, O. A. C. 3 One-mile walk 1. COFFIN, O. A. C 6 niin. 48 3-5 sec. 2. JERVIS, O. A. C. 3. FOULKS, U. C. 4. 120-yard hurdle. 1. FOSTER, O. A. C. . .16 1-2 sec. 2. HENRY, U. C. 3. WILLIS, U. C. 5. 220-yard dash 1. HENDERSON, O. A. C. . 23 1-2 sec. 2. MAYS, U. C. 3. CASSADY, O. A. C. 6. One-mile run 1. COOLEY, O. A. C 4 min. 46 3-5 sec. 2. SKILLMAN, O. A. C. 3. CASSIDY, A. A. C. 7. 220-yard hurdle 1. FOSTER, O. A. C. . . .27 2-5 sec. 2. HENRY, U. C. 3. WILLIS, U. C. 8. Three-mile walk 1. J.BRVIS, O. A. C 24 miii. 12 3-5 sec. 2. YATES, O. A. C. 3. WINTER, U. C. 9. 440-yard run 1. MAYS, U. C 51 1-2 sec. 2. CASSADY, O. A. C. 3. KORTICK, O. A. C. 10. Five-mile run 1. SKILLMAN, O. A. C 28 min. 40 sec. 2. COOLEY, O. A. C. 3. POWELL, A. A. A. A. 11. i6-pound shot 1. MCQUAIDE, S. F., 35 ft. 6 1-2 in. 2. PURCELL, O. A. C. 3. BOUSE, U. C. 12. Pole vault 1. MORSE, U. C 9 ft. 6 in. 2. VAN DYKE, U. C. 3. HOFFMANN, A. A. A. A. 13. i6-pound hammer 1. MORROW, U. C. . . . 109 ft. i in. 2. ROBERTS, U. C. 3. DUBBERS, u. C. 14. Running high jump 1. PATTERSON, A. A. A. A.. . 5 ft. 3 i-8 in. 2. DOWDLE, A. A. C. 3. RlXFORD, U. C. I S- 56-pound weight 1. MORROW, U. C. ... 22 ft. 6 in. 2. ROBERTS, U. C. 3. BAKULICH, S. F. 16. Running broad jump 1. FOSTER, O. A. C. . . 21 ft. 2 in. 2. MORSB;, U. C. 3. HOFFMANN, A. A. A. A. 17. Tug-of-war 1. U. C.: BURR, FOLTZ, HAY, SMITH. 2. U. C. : ROBERTS, No YES, MOR- ROW, BOUSE. 3. U. C.: PIERCE, DUBBERS, PEART, BYLER. Summary of Points for Championship. OLYMPIC CLUB .... . FIRSTS. q SECONDS. 7 THIRDS. 4 POINTS. 7O UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ALPINE CLUB ... 6 9 8 i 65 4 AMATEUR ACADEMICS I - 3 8 157 ootk al I. ares 1891-92. U. C. vs. Hopkins, 16 4. U. C. vs. Olympic, o 6. U. C. vs. I,. S. J. U., 1014. (jjlass Aeries. ' 92 vs. ' 94, won by ' 94, 26 o. ' 93 vs. ' 94, won by ' 93, 6 o. ' 93 vs. ' 95, not played. Class of ninety-three holds the championship. ft gaseUI . garnes 1891 =92. [pacific nrjateur Baseball U. C. vs. L- S. J. U., 613. U. C..vs. Reliance, 6 2. U. C. vs. St. Mary ' s, 06. U. C. vs.L. S. J. U., 87. Series not complete. fjlass Aeries. ' 93 vs. ' 94, won by ' 94, 179. ' 94 vs. ' 95, won by ' 94, n 9. ' 93 vs. ' 95, won by ' 93, 12 4. ' 92 conceded all games. Championship won by ' 94. 158 THE name of George Berkeley, Bishop of Cloyne, is now remembered chiefly as that of the acutest and most original philosopher that the Anglo-Saxon race has produced. His positive contributions to meta- physics really mark an era in the history of thought. In his own lifetime, however, he was hardly more conspicuous for his greatness than for his good- ness. At a period when the spirit of philanthropy seemed almost extinct in England, he was filled with plans for the help of mankind. Especially were his eyes turned to the new continent, and the spirit of prophecy which dwelt in him read the promise of the future. What he thought about it we learn from his familiar " Verses on the Prospects of Planting Arts and earning in America. " But he was not only thinking about it; he was doing something. He had a scheme for the foundation of a great university in America. After infinite trouble he succeeded in getting from the Govern- ment a promise of ,20,000 for that purpose, and, leaving behind him his rich deanery of Derry, and his hopes of preferment, he sailed for America 1111728. He went to Rhode Island and there spent three years waiting vainly for the Government to fulfill its promise. At last the plan became evidently hopeless and he returned to Ireland. The great and self-sacrificing scheme had failed. Perhaps it was just as well. It is an illustration of the errancy of the acutest human prophecy that he proposed to put the university in Bermuda. But though his scheme had failed, there are not wanting on either coast of the continent, whose glorious future he predicted, memorials of the faith and hope and love of the man in which that scheme had origin. Berkeley left his Rhode Island farm to Yale College. Upon the farm now stands a large part of the city of Newport. Others than the institution to which he left the land have 160 received the unearned increment ; but his works do follow him, and the Berkeley prizes and the Berkeley scholarships in Yale University still com- memorate the high and noble purpose of the good bishop. The old College of California was founded and fostered largely by men who were graduates of Yale College. When that institution acquired the present site of the University of California, remembering the aspiration and the endeavor of the great Berkeley, led by some real inspiration, they gave his name to the " place. There across " the utmost bound of the everlasting hills " is written a memorial of him, who was one of the earliest, as he was the most conspicuous, friend of " the planting of learning and the arts in America. " Upon a coast which he knew not, at the farthest edge of an empire whose splendor he foresaw, the faith and patience of the good man are thus commemorated. Some day, not far distant, the people of Berkeley will be asked to give up the inspiration of this historic name, and to lose their identity under the insignificant name of a thriving neighbor. In a land where names of his- toric significance are all too rare, it is already suggested that this one, whose meaning is so exquisite and so inspiring to those who " covet earnestly the best gifts, " should be blotted out. It must not be. " If there be any virtue and if there be any praise, " let it stand, while the world standeth, to bear witness that by the heredity of noble aims, the search for truth, the love of knowledge, the hope of righteousness go forward, as " Westward the course of empire takes its way. " Berkeley, the charming site of our Alma Mater, not only bears the name and commemorates the services of the great philosopher, but fulfills in a wonderful way the prophetic forecast that inspired the lofty ' ' Verses ' ' of which the foregoing quotation is merely the line best known. The whole poem is worthy of its theme, and of the great man from whose full heart it burst. Its noble author little suspected in what a remote region of the New World the institution corresponding to his benevolent aspirations was actu- 161 ally, in years long subsequent to his cwn, to arise and nourish ; but surely, could he look upon the scene where the University of California stands, he might readily be imagined as exclaiming, " This was the clime, and this the very spot ! " That our readers may see how truly this great poetic thinker caught in vision the landscape and the clime so familiar to our daily life, and so suited for the home of letters and of science, we reprint the poem entire : on ffie prospect oj? pfar fing J rf anc| in The muse disgusted at an age arid clime Barren of every glorious theme, In distant lands now waits a better time Producing subjects worthy fame. In happy climes, where from the genial sun And virgin earth such scenes ensue, The force of art by nature seems outdone, And fancied beauties by the true. In happy climes, the seat of innocence ; Where nature guides and virtue rules, Where men shall not impose for truth and sense The pedantry of courts and schools : There shall be sung another golden age, The rise of empire and of arts, The good and great inspiring epic rage The wisest heads and noblest hearts. Not such as Europe breeds in her decay ; Such as she bred when fresh and young, When heavenly flame did animate her clay, By future poets shall be sung. Westward the course of empire takes its way The four first acts already past, A fifth shall close the drama with the day ; Time ' s noblest offspring is the last. U ' 2 . .ce. LECONTE was born in Georgia, December 4, 1818. His father B was of Huguenot descent, his mother, an English Puritan. The founder of the LeConte family in America was Guillaume , LeConte, who, leaving his native Normandy and serving some years under William of Orange, emigrated in 1698 to this country and settled in New Rochelle, New York. Professor LeConte ' s early life was passed on the family plantation in Georgia. His father, while not a professed scientist, was an earnest and devoted student of science. He was, moreover, a man of great force of character and of companionable disposition. It was from their father that John and. his younger brother, Joseph, first got their directed and systematic acquaintance with nature. In the chemical laboratory that was in the attic of his father ' s house and in a neighboring botanical garden the young lover of nature and ardent investigator found place to train his faculties and develop his singularly truthful and beautiful character. His school training was fragmentary and ineffective. His college education was received at Franklin College in the University of Georgia. There he graduated in 1838. Later he studied medicine, graduating from the College of Physicians and Surgeons, in the city of New York, in 1841. From 1842 to 1846 he practiced medicine in Savannah, Georgia, and from 1846 to 1855 he-served as Professor of Natural Philosophy and Chemistry in his Alma Mater, Franklin College. During the next year he filled the posi- tion of Lecturer on Chemistry in his other Alma Mater, the College of Phy- sicians and Surgeons. From 1856 to 1861 he occupied the chair of Professor of Natural and Mechanical Philosophy in South Carolina College. This institution was broken up by the events of the Civil War, and Professor LeConte assumed charge of the Mining Bureau of South Carolina. In 1866, upon the organization of the University of South Carolina, he was made Professor of Physics and Industrial Mechanics, remaining at that post until 1869. 163 He was now in the meridian of a reputation gained fry honest, earnest, modest, truthful devotion to science. He had made investigations, attained discoveries, and written papers, that had brought him into a circle of intellectual companionship and scientific renown with the choicest spirits of the age. At this hour the University of California was formed, and by some benign guidance the authorities invited Professor John LeConte and his no less distinguished brother to occupy chairs in the new institution near the Golden Gate. Dr. John LeConte was appointed Professor of Physics and Industrial Mechanics. He also occupied temporarily the position of Acting President, and with Professor Kellogg, the Palinurus of the University, organized instruction and issued prospectuses. In 1875, upon the resignation of President Gilman, he was again chosen Acting President, and, in 1876, President, serving until 1881. During his presi- dency he continued to discharge all the duties of his professorship and to prosecute his scientific studies. Once again, for a short time, he was called upon to preside in the executive office as Acting President. The distinguishing characteristic of " Professor John " was the sim- plicity and truthfulness of his mind and heart. His scientific work was penetrated with this spirit; his dealings with men and his domestic life w r ere instinct with an absolute and unfailing integrity. Whether it was in the lecture-room, whether it was in the word of greeting to student or other friend on the campus, whether it was in meeting of Faculty or Regents, whether it was in confidential conference with authority, colleague, or student, whether it was in his studies, investigations, or writings, he had but one standard, an absolute and unselfish truthfulness. He was never false to his friend, to the world, or to himself. Hard blows came upon him, bowed his head, silvered his hair, dimmed his e,ye, and yet only chastened his serene and upright character. Of all the endowments received by the University of California, the most glorious, beneficent, and itnperishable is that of the name, the life, f and the influence of the brothers LECONTE. 164 92. tHE ' 92 man is conscious that he is a Senior, and that he must, in consequence, doff his boyish manners and be a " man. " He does not always succeed in the dignified part of this task, but he has made of himself a sociable, careless, take-life-easy fellow that makes an impres- sion on one observing from without the pale of university life. He is very fond of his co-eds; a gallant and assiduous cavalier, but far from approach- ing the graceful ease of the men flirts of ' 91, or the winning ways of what was best in ' 90. He is inartistic. There is, however, a species of him that has blue eyes, dimples and c ' urly hair, and is very, very soft. This sort of cherub prefers, we judge by circumstantial evidence, the giddy kind of co-ed to any other mortal on earth. He is usually a Deke. The shining lights of ' 92 are few and far between, but the class is a most con- tented one, with great respect for its own solidity and amiable do-noth- ingness. 93. jnT E who will graduate at the Centennial of the Reign of Terror is a Pi I strong individualist, scorns to love his neighbor and always dis- plays a magnificent discontent. He is sure that he himself is right and that other fellow in that other fraternity wrong, always wrong; so, refusing to- co-operate with the other fellow, he retires within himself with haughty spleen. Perchance he intrenches himself behind the walls of family pride and Beta pharisaism, like Rixford ; perhaps he is merely self-sustained and self-sufficient, like Drew, he of the golden pompadour. Then there are the athletes of ' 93, florid Mays and doughty Barker, to say nothing of those who know they are the handsomest men in college. Unlike the man of ' 92, the ' 93 man is at outs with his co-ed and supercil- iously allows her to gang her own gait. In fact, his strong point is not hero-worship of any kind. 165 ' 94. SHOWY class is ' 94; one of bright lights and deep shadows, with a scale that starts from Gilmore and Denman and goes down to little Lieb, and becomes hopelessly inharmonious when the note of Waller is struck. It is a conceited class, too, without due respect for its seniors and superiors. The youth of ' 94 always sees fame within an arm ' s reach of him; he is dainty in his appearance and more of an all-round man than either ' 92 or ' 93, although without, except in two or three instances, show- ing much daring originality. The class has some good digs, as Meyerstein, and many unusually fine specimens of the young men of San Francisco, a kind that has the noxious flavor of the life of a large city, the bumptious- ness of the college student combined with the various experience and impatience of authority that characterize the young San Franciscan. Of such are Blum, Denicke, Kronthal, etc. ' 95. t HIS is a hard class to describe, for it is heterogeneous. Many are the cliques and many the types it embraces. Perhaps most conspicuous among the different kinds of men in ' 95 is the group of boys who seem little more than children and act as children do. These boys delight in the society of Miss May Hassard, the most notable alcove belle of the year. The attraction is so great to Mr. Hamilton that he finds difficulty in doing anything but stand and talk to the fascinating little creature. Of course fair play dictates that he give way occasionally to Messrs. Cerf, Sutro and others. There is another group just as kiddish, even more so, for it does nothing in the co-ed line. Of this Krlanger is a fair sample. As much as his somewhat curious and beautiful style of physiognomy will allow of, he looks impressed with the University and all that pertains to that noble and glorious institution. ' 95 is interested in athletics; we have yet to see it evince as keen an interest in intellectual pursuits. 166 j? (Ufte Attend unto my wisdom, and bow thine ear unto my understanding: 1. Put away from thee a forward mouth and perverse lips, and never, above all things, monopolize the time of recitation with brawling supposi- tions and worthless arguments. 2. With the lowly is wisdom, and brazenness and temerity is ill-beseem- ing in a man. 3. Give instruction to a wise man, and he will be yet wiser; therefore correct Prof. Moses and supplement his remarks on all occasions. 4. Most men will proclaim every one his own goodness, but not I, not I. For professors only: The way of a fool is right in his own eyes; there- fore answer him according to his folly, lest he be wise in his own conceit. ED. BLUE AND GOLD. DEDICATED TO WIWJAM C. J. History U. S. CERTAIN course in history I feel will be the death of me; Since hour on hour one has to spend A digging, and is forced to wend To Jones, his daily way, Perdie ! No moment of my time is free, And I ' ve grave fears that I shall be, Before the college year doth end, A certain corse. The constitutionality Of forensic art I cannot see. A word of good advice, my friend, If into gloom you would descend, Just take, as I did, heedlessly, A certain course (in U. S. History). 167 ream oj? iJair d o-ec|x . [FROM TENNYSON.] tHEN on a maid in alcove dark I fall- Stiller than chisel ' d marble, sitting there; A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, And most divinely fair. Said she to me, " I wait Molloy; move on. " I moved, ' cause on the stairs there loomed in sight A manly form. I fastened to be gone, For waked in me dire fright. So, turning, saw perched on a lib ' ry chair Confronting one poor lad who lothful stays A maid, with freckled cheeks and curled brown hair, And most coquettish gaze. She, flashing forth a ' witching smile, then claimed She governed men by smiles and so had swayed. Her aim it was in college to be named Most popular young maid. Her name, I learned, was Carrie. Then I heard A noise of some one coming thro ' the lib ' ry A chirping clearer than a little bird, With manners just too airy. My words leapt forth: " Who art thou, co-ed fair, Who chatter so ? " She giggling answered well: ' A Special am I, come from tennis there; My name, ' tis Mary Bell. " Losing her chirp, I stood pensively, As one that ' fore great Bentley bows his head, When dreaded cinches corne most suddenly, And each faint hope is dead. ' Alas ! alas ! " a loud voice, full of care, Gabbled beside me. " Turn and look on me; I am that Helen C. whom men call fair If what I was I be. ' Would I had been some co-ed crude and lank. Oh, me ! that I should ever see the light ! Would I had hid me in some alcove dark ' Ere found in such a plight ! For Benson young, the big man Bonner, too, And W-w-wiggins with me many hours have told, And Sommers gay yet dear. So now, boo-hoo ! I ' m in the BUTE AND GOLD ! " 168 tHK above organization is a function with which the University could not possibly dispense. Any institution lacking such a function is surely incomplete. We have among us men of deep and original thought men who are destined to shine before the world as lawyers and statesmen. But what a miserable failure would they make of it at the start if they were not given the opportunity to previously accustom them- selves to the embarrassing situations of the forensic arena. Such is the want that the Students ' Congress supplies. The following, taken from the ingenious (according to Winter and Wolf) mind of our late Prime Minister Wolf, will prove the efficacy of preliminary training in the forensic art. Note with what deliberation and care he has chosen his words, and with what force he drives his thoughts home: " Gentlemen, it was long before the pilgrim fathers first set their foots on these shores that one of the greatest generals that ever lived said, ' In time of war prepare for peace. ' Now, gentlemen, what we should do is to erect forts all along the Pacific Coast, and on each of them mount a line of mortar boards. " Confidence is what we want, and judging from the past work of the Students ' Congress we believe that that is the place to get it. THREE little beards, all quite new, Owned by Brann and Byler and Drew; Brann got ashamed of his chin queue, Shaved it off and then there were two. Two little beards, red like the sun, Both quite warm like a hot cross bun; Byler plied the razor, students made such fun, Cut his little sideburns, then there was one. One little beardlet, blooming all alone, Red like the sunbeams in the torrid zone; In late October the fatal deed was done, Drew shaved his whiskers, then there were none. 169 vSo gciyley he sleeps one day As autumn ' s sun sinks low. ' Some Senior themes they say Do oft affect him so. ) A vision wondrous true His soul with terror shakes, He dreams ' tis ' 92, And leap year ' s cupid wakes. He sees around him kneel Twenty maids and widows two; Will they no pity feel, Alas ! what can he do ? With clasped hands, and tears That flow like rythmic rain, Each tries (imagine his fears), His " gaelic " heart to gain. When lo ! what joy ! he ' s awake, Thus plans what he will do; I ' ll hie me East and take A bride ere ' 92. " 170 fte M if if ary beef are. ' I I WANT to tell you a little somethin ' to-day about the organ ' zation of Jfl the Unit ' d States Army. It ain ' t very often that we have rainy days here, so I don ' t get many opportun ' ties to ' dress you in this way. [Applause. ' } Come, come, now, none o ' that ! There ' s no occasion for applaudin ' ! When I say anythin ' funny you can applaud, but ord ' nar ' ly please p ' r ' serve order. As I was sayin ' , we don ' t get much chance for lectures here, but next year this ' 11 all be changed and we ' ll have ' em oft ' ner. _Groans. ] The diif ' r ' nce b ' tween the ' Merican Army and the army of a great mil ' try power like Germ ' ny is that Germ ' ny has a nation ' 1 army and we do not. If we have any army ' tall its the m ' litia, and since there ' s some doubt as to whether our army is really m ' litia or not, its a question whether there is any such thing as a Unit ' d States Army at all or not. [Applause, started by Second Lieutenant Young] H ' m now, gen- t ' l ' men, I don ' t want to detain you long, but we ought to know these things about our mil ' try organization. The Sec ' r ' try of Wa ' in his report of June, 1891, says that the Nat ' n ' l Guard is, prop ' rly speakin ' , not the United States Army. The National Guard is a part of our m ' iltia, and, as I said before, the m ' litia is not conceded to be part of the army. In most places the m ' litia has to form itself into clubs to keep alive. If they didn ' t form clubs the enjoym ' nt of mil ' try life would be ' very small. This is wrong. The m ' litia should receive pay from the Wa ' D ' parm ' nt and inspect ' rs should be sent ' round to see how they are gettin ' ' long. [Chorus of squeaks from the back of the benches here rouses the Lieutenant to the need of vigorous action] There, now ! Stop that noise while I ' m talkin ' . I know you get nervous, but we can ' t help it ! Now I want to tell you a few things ' bout the divisions of the army. The Pacific Coast Division is located at San Francisco and the Arizona Division ' s fightin ' the Apaches now. Some 171 of the ' Paches get tired of eatin ' and want to fight, so they join the army. There ' s two kinds of Indians, the Diggers who don ' t want to fight and the ' Paches who do. Some of the ' Paches don ' t get enough to eat and some get too much, so they ' re all dissat ' sfied and the army takes ' em in. They sometimes fight their own people and this killin ' of ' em off is the best s ' lution of the Ind ' yn question the Gov ' nment ' s found yet. The ' Paches don ' t object to this either, so ev ' rybody ' s satisfied and this meth ' d don ' t make any trouble to anybody. The ' Pache brave, he ain ' t like the Diggers. These Indians like to eat all the time and make veg ' t ' ble gard ' ns on the res ' va- tions, but the ' Pache wants to be adoin ' som ' thin ' else. He seems to enjoy the mil ' try life better than pickiri ' acorns and drinkin ' res ' rvation w ' isky. {Stamping on the floor grows tumultuous } Now, gent ' lm ' n, I ' ve got a lecture here written by myself, on the question of the extended ordY in the new Drill Regulations, and I want you to be attentive while I read you a few things from it. We ' ll take up the ord ' n ' ry line o ' battle first. The Germ ' n Army when its drawn up is ten kirgrammes long, but the ' Merican Army in its great ' st extent is only three hectolitres long. When the en ' my is first seen the men led by the corp ' rals take their distances of one gramme apart and begin shootin ' without any cadence. When they get ready they just shoot without botherin ' about the motions. When we ' re on parade we have to do the motions on account of the inspect ' r who conies over to inspect the b ' talion. The first thing he does is to go to the President of the in ' stitution to see whether I wear my uniform or not. He talks to the Pres ' dent a coup ' l o ' hours about me and this has a very good effect on the b ' talion. Now I ' m goin ' to read you somethin ' from the last r ' port of the Inspec ' t ' r Gen ' r ' l on the subject of this Un ' versity. {Reads a selection which elicits great applause. Lieutenant looks pleased and goes on. Next time we ' ll have those guns cleaned and get first place instead of third. The object of the extended ord ' r is to have the enemy shoot between the files. In this position everythin ' d ' pends on the file. He has to get behind trees and into holes and keep shootin ' at the same time. One thing he has to do 172 is to keep movin ' to a certain point all the time. Sometimes soldiers find it hard work to walk right straight ahead anyhow, but in battle its nes-sary to do it. Your trainin ' here is designed to make you cool in battle, so you can do this. [Applause and stamping on the floor. (Bell rings.) B ' talion DISMISSED ! ! (Attraction. tHE Freshman girl is passing green ; Soft is her silly head : Nothing of college life has seen This simple young co-ed. The Sophomore is very vain (We mean the male affair) And hopes the Freshie ' s smile to gain By pulling at the hair Which on his upper lip should grow, But now is but a sprout, And if he pulls too hard, you know, He ' ll pull the poor thing out. The Sophie girl he knows right well He cannot come his wiles on The Junior he cannot sell No Senior he smiles on. And when the alumnus gay is raised To be an instructor feared All his friends behold amazed The growth of his manly beard. As Huntington with nervous hand, Tugs at his one blond hair He really thinks he ' s rather grand His lip is not quite bare. There ' s Stratton, too, whose phantom beard Scarce hides his weakling chin, Is proud as Punch that he has reared This puny beardikin. But oh ! what envious glances scan Van Winkle ' s fine display, Or Newman ' s beat them if you can Though you try night and day. 173 Gpie poem. BY JOHN C. HENNINGS. THERE is no doubt in the world that John C. Hen- nings is a rare poet a very rare poet. Some might say that he is almost too rare quite fresh, in fact, but that surely is not just nor kind. A man who can dream poetic thoughts surrounded by such chemical vicissitudes in his daily walk is worthy of the highest praise. This would be true even if the poetry itself were of moderate quality; how much more so is it when it is as it is. The latest performance of this gifted young genius is a lofty mytho- logical epic poem, which describes a battle between four valiant armies, " defying shaky fear, " who " Advance to earn their immortality ; The golden fleece to conquer, or to fall A prey to bailless death ' s despairing hands. " It is too bad that we cannot print the whole poem, we know that our readers would enjoy it, but space forbids; and the best, perhaps, that can be done is to indicate the theme, quote a few of the most striking passages, and make thereupon such critical remarks as may seem fit or necessary. The .course of the poem is as follows: The four armies under their respective banners of silver, turquoise blue, purple, and green, and led by their respective captains are severally described, with the preparations making for the fray ; then the disposition of the forces on the field, the terrible struggle which ensued, and finally the bestowal of the Golden Fleece by Mars upon the victorious turquoise blue. The quotation given above will, to the judicious reader, give the key- note. The profundo stop he will see is pulled clear out, and we are in for 175 rolling chords. He will also observe a shadow on the meaning of the last line. It is a characteristic stroke of the poet, and is a mark of the highest artistic talent. You may be sure he thought there was a meaning in it, and if you will work faithfully enough at it you may find it. We will not be .too sanguine, however, nor induce false hopes. We may say honestly, perhaps you won ' t find it. You must admit, however, that that proves nothing much. The following is a striking description of the leader of the silver army: " Thus Pollux, grave, sincere Of constitution strong, and stately gait; Their chief and captain, willing to command Where fortune favors him, was thus to search Assistance from the regions of the dead. " Mark the words in italics! How casual, but how suggestive! What an insight into character! The judicious Pollux! This sort of subtle and fine discrimination is one of the strongest proofs of the real genius of Hen- nings . ' ! He touches all moods, now pathetic, now vigorous and energetic, now thunderous. As examples of the first take this description of the battle- field after the fight: " Mute silence did pervade the realms; all was In mourning now. Sire Wind no longer sported With the trees. The rapid, clear and sparkling brook, Now purpled from the precious drops of life, And flowing gently as if ' twere conscious of The valley ' s mournful attitude, forbade Its ripples to disturb the quiet air. " Who but a poet of the most exquisite sympathy would have thought of such a polite consideration on the part of the brook. And this of the turquoise-blue camp: " There friendship ' s wound did cause some painful sighs, And words of love did flow from moistened eyes. " Let this following serve as an example of energetic expression: 11 " fis true That Hercules can twist a dragon ' s neck; Our elephant will break that fellow ' s back. " 176 And " Thus Castor spoke, with blazing fire in his eye, With gestures of the fist directed to The sky, with fearful and emphatic stamps. " As an illustration of the thunderous style, the impressive concluding lines of the poem will suffice. John here pours out the full volume of harmony in him, and plays with both hands and feet: " With shortened step did time apace The last few hours of day. Yet as he stepped Into the regions of the following day, A heavenly candle lit up earth and sky, As if it were Apollo ' s chariot wheeled Which thus untimely forced the shades of night. ' Twas not Apollo ' s glaring glow, it was The star of Mars. ' Twas he who silently Bestowed upon the victors brave the fleece; While just so soon the bloody king of war, And his ablinding star, which crowded ' pon The leaf of memory the cruel scenes of battle, Were veiled again by night ' s supremacy. " [Turn the lights down low and lower the curtain to sloiv music. ' } The heretofore lustrous star of Shakespeare begins to whiten a little at such a poetic glow as this and this is just the beginning. John is growing all the time; as the man said w r hen he got so he could stand up by hanging on to the lamp-post, he is " a gainin ' on her fast. " Any person who doubts this conclusion may compare the specimens of John ' s work of two years ago with that of to-day. His grasp of language is improving with great strides, as well as the imaginative power of his thought. Think again what surroundings the man has to contend against, and what a spurt he may be expected to make when he graduates, and the irritating momentary expectation of being exploded, in the interests of science, into a quantity of Dutch sausage is removed from his mind. His previous epics will seem mild pastorals then. The English language, which barely can hold him now, will burst entirely and collapse. The world generally, of course, does not know what is coming, and will probably be willing to buy up copies of the previous classic poets at a fair rate. Be warned in time and get rid of yours. 177 deserve a page all to yourself you really do. A page ! Goodness gracious! if justice were fully done you would have forty. If you took as much space here, in proportion, as you do of our valuable time in recitations, we would appear as an appendix at the end of the book, squeezed up in the very littlest size of type. But it is our turn now ; and the only way to equalize things, and recompense ourselves for the fine agonies we have suffered at your endless, oiled tongues, is to set a finite limit to you here. What is there that you would feel more keenly? Just arn ' t you long-winded? My stars ! if there were medals given in this department you surely would be the long-distance champion and wear them all. You would be frescoed all over with them, two-thick. And arn ' t you obtrusive ? What professor is there that can talk fast enough to keep you out of the field for ten minutes at a time ? The least pause for breath or an idea, and you pop up with a question, or pounce upon the opportunity to air you views. And arn ' t you inquisitive ? And arn ' t you argu- mentative? And arn ' t you pig-headed? Arn ' t you just stuffed with 178 information? Arn ' t you just bubbling over with ideas. Arn ' t you unmitigatedly enthusiastic? Arn ' t you on the most confidential terms with your professor? Arn ' t you just bound and determined to chase your unfortunate subject into the last dark cave, to pin it down there in a corner, and jab your gleaming spear right straight through it, and bring it out gory and powerlessly wriggling on the point, to show it to a wondering world? Arn ' t you intrepid? Arn ' t you a nuisance ? Arn ' t you proud of it ? Anybody who isn ' t of your guild, and who has a knowledge of the facts, will say you are all these things, take you compositely, and a great many more. It seems almost cruel to hold up your frailties in this way. Some benighted people will wonder if it will not hurt your feelings. Such persons need to be told that it is impossible you haven ' t any feelings; that is, that can be hurt. We have experimented on your principal one; namely, the feeling of your " own importance, and we know that it is absolutely invulnerable. It cannot be crushed nor put down; nor fire, nor water, nor storm, nor any element, nor beast, nor man, nor wrath, nor scorn, nor jeers, nor coaxing, nor indifference, nor sleep can diminish it one whit. Doctor Senger delivers his opinion on a disputed point. 171) BRICK in the ordinary acceptation of the term is a six-sided rectan- gular solid, measuring about 8x4x2 inches, composed of a reddish substance made from common mud or clay, and is used chiefly for building purposes. It is a very unintelligent article, manifests no sign of life and never appears with any change of outward aspect. It is always simply a red mass of solid matter, rectangular in outline and measuring 8x4x2 inches, or sixty-four cubic inches. The reader will at once per- ceive that it cannot be our intention to weary him with any further remarks about such an uninteresting, though useful, article of commerce. It will occur to him at once that if this were the only article in the world to which the term " brick " is applied, this discourse would never appear in so erudite a volume as the BLUE AND GOLD of ' 93. He will guess at once that the word " brick " has another signification than the one above (which, by the way, was cribbed from the Dictionary). His curiosity is doubtless aroused as to what this new signification is, for it is not known to Webster, to Worcester, to Perry, to worthy Dr. Samuel Johnson, nor finally to Pro- fessor Whitney of Yale; and hence is not to be found in the works of any of these learned gentlemen. Indeed, it is not even at present known to any persons whatsoever who are so unfortunate as not to live under the classic shades of the great University of California. Gentle reader, do not be discouraged; we believe thoroughly in University extension and will now let our light shine upon you with all its effulgent radiance. " University people, " as Professor Putzker delights to call them, understand by the word " brick " not only the inoffensive and uninteresting baked mud cake, but also an article of a very different character. This article, instead of being hexahedral in shape and lifeless in nature, is, figuratively speaking, at least an incosahedron, if not more so, and is 180 ' - ' endued with .the activity, agility and cheerfulness of a thousand Berkeley crickets rolled into one. It is not altogether a solid, nor can it be spoken of as ethereal in composition. Its outward form is of so complicated, though symmetrical, an outline, that its solid contents can be computed only by means of such an amount of Differential and Integral Calculus as would tax to its utmost the treasure-house of the illustrious mathematical faculty of the University. In fact, the only distinguishing mark which this singular composite of contradictions possesses in common with the brick of common life is its brilliant color. Red it is and red it shall remain forever. Upon each one of the twenty or more figurative faces which bound the figurative bulk of the nature of this transcendental brick there is a figura- tive opening through ' which the finer qualities of the being make their presence palpable to man. And a singular thing is this issuing forth of the finer qualities, for through each of these figurative openings in turn pours forth the whole inner nature of the brick at once. But why this figurative language, do you ask ? Well put! Let us capitalize our Brick and have done with our abstraction. The common brick, we said, was always red and changeless, but in what a multiplicity of form and aspects does this Brick appear. Now it is in fine attire before a great and listening company and music camps upon the trembling atmosphere. Now upon the tennis court we catch a glimpse of drives, and lobs and chops and cuts, as the balls whistle mournfully over the adjacent tree tops. Then as the band comes proudly down from North Hall, led by the mighty Wolf, we hear a dolorous bass note mingling with the sounds of Latham ' s cymbals. This note emanates from the Brick of many sides. On the football team, on the cinder track, on the baseball team, in the Glee Club, in Pol. Econ, in A. S. U. C., we see its mighty influence put forth. Such is our more than icosahedral Brick of the University, now known for the first time to the benighted inhabitants of Berkeley ' s great suburbs. In it we find all the qualities so mixed that a BLUE AND GOLD editor might stand up and say to all the world, ' ' This was a man. " 181 @Joun@L. WANTED. A position as listener to Miss Frank. Mis v s WANTED. Five day laborers to demolish F. M. Greene ' s conceit. N. B. The task is believed to be insuperable, but a liberal reward will be given to any who merely shake the foundations. WANTED. A professor in social culture for Hennings. FOUND. A new biological and psychological specimen bearing the name of Wilder. FOUND. A rara avis in the shape of Miss L. M. Bunnell, ' 94. FOUND. A small boy with prominent brown eyes, answers to the name of " Petie. " CLASS OF ' 95. WANTED. Five dollars a week for playing the " foil " to Miss Haehulen. M. E. H. MEYER, ' 94. LOST. A heart, finder will please apply to A. L. Dolman, ' 93, and receive same as reward. WANTED. Somebody ' s pie to keep my finger in all the time. M. BRIRR, ' 92. LOST. The thinking portion of a brain. Finder will please apply to Pringle, ' 92, and receive reward of owner ' s smiles. LOST. The ability to control my eyes when a co-ed is by, and to pronounce my r ' s under any circumstances. SOLOMONS, ' 94. WANTED. Information as to whether J. S. Drew is a professor or only an instructor. A FRESHMAN. WANTED. Appreciative co-eds for me to level my glances at in all the recitations of the day. G. H. FOULKS, ' 93. FOUND. Five whole minutes when Miss Sanborn, ' 92, was not conversing (?) with some laddie in the library. AN OBSERVER. LOST. The fond hope of meeting a youth not " stuck on " himself. FRESHMAN CO-ED. WANTED. To impress the U. C. with my wit and charms. Miss E. WATSON, ' 95. WANTED. A certificate of spinsterhood. Miss STEVENSON, ' 95. WANTED. The establishment of a chair of dancing in the U. C. FOUND. A Beta speaking to some one of another fraternity (not K. A. T.) FOUND. A unique Junior plug belonging to E. H. Barker, ' 93. LOST. A football game. Return to U. C. 182 J nnouncement of our eA oj? (AS THEY SHOULD BE MADE.) I. introductory Course. First year: By Professor PUTZKER and Assistant Professor SENGKR, each trying to see how different he can be from the other, and how much further he can take his class in the course. As texts are used Bucheim ' s Infants ' Re aders and Joynes-Meissner ' s German Grammar which is never used by the first professor and usually contra- dicted by the second. Four times a week throughout the year. Second year : Schiller. Maria Stuart, Wilhelm Tell, Die Jung ran von Orleans and perhaps other unspeakably wonderful masterpieces. One con- versation exercise a week, in which the student converses in a note-book, five (or more) good German sentences, heard every day in every well-regu- lated German family. With interruptions and eruptions by the professor, calculated to bulldoze the student into an admiration for the greatest, perhaps, of modern writers. Open to Sophomores who think they can stand the strain. Professor PUTZKER. III. Goethe. Ostensibly. Might as well be called Schiller. With lectures and criticisms by the instructor on all subjects from hygiene to Hegel. Open to Juniors who have lived through the course in Schiller without being burned to a crisp with enthusiasm, and who still preserve a sneaking regard for that writer. Assistant Professor SENGER. III. The Higher Rhetoric. Exercises in memorizing the table of contents of Hill ' s Rhetoric. Special attention given to co-eds who show special aptitude for memory work. The course is designed particularly for candidates for the medal. Consequently no examination is given in the subject; and first sections are guaranteed to all that do not cut over one-half of the recitations. Twice a week during the first term. Assistant Professor L,ANGE. Open to snch students as are willing to undergo the sacrifice. eKij tor anc| pofitiea? eier ce. I. History of Europe during the Middle Ages. A study of politi- cal institutions and movements on the continent from the fifth to the fifteenth century, with occasional showers of humor to moisten the matter ; also occasional thunderstorms apropos of the most remarkable men and events. Associate Professor BACON. VI. Political and Constitutional History of the United States. History since 1783. Four times a week during the first term. Associate Professor JONES. Open to Juniors who are physically capable of standing strong excitement. A certificate from Dr. Payne is required. VIM. Comparative Constitutional History. A comparative view of the development and present condition of the political institutions of the western nations. Four times a week during the first term. Mr. LYSER and Mr. DENNISON, with occasional remarks by Professor MosES. Text books are works of Moses. 183 n i)opftomore PROF. L ANGE " Miss Bell, what qualities in Milton ' s Areopagitica would make you consider it a masterpiece ? ' ' Miss BELL :( I have not read masterpieces enough to know their char- acteristics. " WIGGIN (sotto voce) " Milton wrote it of course. " erne MOTTOES. " Cooperation is the student ' s salvation. " " You press the button ; we do the rest. " ECOGNIZING the fact that theme writing under the present system is an unmitigated evil to certain well-intentioned and deserving students, I have established the MOST COMPLETE AND FULLY EQUIPPED THEME AGENCY ON THIS SIDE OF THE BAY. I am prepared to furnish to order, c. o. D., themes, orations, theses, edi- torials, English papers, etc., at the lowest prices. I will write themes, sub- ject to approval, at the following remarkably low figures : Freshman themes, first section (Armes), $3.00. Freshman themes, first section (Bradley), $4.00. Freshman themes, Pass (Armes), $1.50. Freshman themes, Pass (Bradley), $2.00. Sophomore themes, any section (Bradley), $4.00. Sophomore themes, first section (Lange), .50. Junior and Senior themes, ip so facto (Gayley), $5.00. English papers (not over twenty pages), .25. Themes in quantities at special prices. This agency is not designed to antagonize in the least the Students ' Aid Society nor to depreciate the practical and judicious use of the Indexes and Encyclopaedias of the Library. It is designed to assist the overworked and careworn students who are borne down under the weight of their col- lege course. Consultation free. Come early and avoid the congregation. JAY Es QUAIL. 184 g ore well ,4 t, .1 h- A, a , ,. F - j " are - n n-c fe " ' ]. f= P - ! ' ' ' -1 5 - J _ i fl - i r f .r. f J J J JVeer n,W re _ L $ j F i x I I H 1 f -4 3 T H ! ' " ' J r ' : | j -4 ' V J ru ? h ' tu p V v_ ure A .-- H c? S ) ou-r r r 1 , 0. | - J ! j j F f =t -i HH t P - r- J P ' i fliokt BE3 - . mt e. . -J 1 = ==3= er = !=3F=I ' ' " 4 J | J B J P 9 Si)etcoeen tfte I. [Class in Goethe with Prof. Senger. The latter turning the leaves of a book rapidly, shouting out " Goodt, " " Go right aheadt, " minutely to give the idea he is paying some, attention, Miss Rine (Roxy), reading aloud.] The electric bell gives a loud clang. The Doctor jumps about a foot, and looks scared. " Holdt on, listen, what is that? That ought to be the alarm for fire. Somebody had better go and see. " II. Mr. Goodyear goes out to investigate matters, while the Doctor assumes a position fitted for rapid transit, looks very wise and magisterial to the class, and remarks in a weighty manner, " I have a great responsibility, you understand. " The class looks at the Doctor ' s expansive bow-window and short legs, and considers the number of steps to get to the ground floor and concludes that the Doctor is right (as, of course, he always is). III. Mr. Goodyear returns and says that the bell is being fixed. The Doctor glides carelessly back into a comfortable position and looks as majes- tic as our once Recorder was wont : " Well, go right aheadt, Miss Rine, " All becomes quiet on the Potomac. A Game of Checkers: Aiken " Your next move, Pheby 188 4 i? NTUSIASM " inhuman affairs is like magnetism. Most people are soft i ron, and lose their power when they get away from the magnet. A German club is a human affair and engages the common per- son. Ergo a. German club is likely to lose its " entusiasm. " Moreover a particular German club existing in Berkeley, the German club (A, as Will- iam Carey would say) has actually, having removed from the particular influence of unser lieber Professor, lost its " entusiasm. " (B.) It has dis- solved. _We had thought to chronicle its glories; unroll a great list of names. Mayhap charge roundly for it withal to pay our gaping printer. But it has fallen apart. Its limbs are strewn to the winds. We can only write a sad obituary, for which we cannot collect a cent. Say not, reader, the short life was useless. It surely increased the pull of the members with the German Faculty to such a degree that all their past sins were for- given them, and the memory of it still obviates the necessity of learning their German lessons any more. Any organization that can make a bluff like this ought to -be held in respectful memory. 189 HE came and took the name we had planned for her. She went, and left a large hole in our pockets. Her breaths were only a few, and those a little wavering; pulse very irregular. We watched her while she lasted with great anxiety, and drew a breath of relief when she finally stiffened out; for that settled the point about our $1.50. From the preparations that went on before she came it might have been expected that she would be a daisy sixteen pounds at least. The subsequent developments, being as they were, it is an interesting point to determine why her days were numbered with such a blamed small number. Two principal causes may be assigned: First, the stock was not good. That is commonly regarded as a small point in these democratic days; but it really counted in this case. The proposition might be demonstrated at length, but it might irritate the subjects, and it wouldn ' t be delicate, besides, so we will drop the inquiry; let it slumber with the late deceased. Secondly, there were too many changes of nurses. Even the bad stock might have failed to produce defunction, and Smiles might in time have outgrown her first misfortune if the nursing had been proper. But to change so often fatally disorganized her feeble constitution, and she went into a comatose 100 state, which some of her friends (those who had invested most) for a long time vowed was only a gentle slumber, but which proved to be a permanent repose. It is hard under these circumstances to say just when she expired. No formal funeral has been held; no announcement of extinction has been made. But she is dead dead as a door-nail; dead as a smelt; dead as a dead cat. The following epitaph might fitly grace her tomb : dolour. She took awav our DOLLAR. (Ufte riginaf t WAS morn. All the economists had assembled and clambered toil- somely to their elevated perches. But stay ! did I say all, all had assembled ? Nay, one was missing. The roll was called, the recita- tion begun and still he came not. Suddenly the door knob rattled, like a death knell ; a hush of expectancy fell upon the class and all leaned breath- lessly forward with eyes on the door. It opened, and there stood erect the form of Denman the Great, the only Original Denman [warranted]. He closed majestically the door, he gazed over the class, then drawing himself up to his greatest height and smiting himself upon the breast, he cried, " Me big Injun ! " ' Twas said. He wrapped sedately his coat-tails about him, strode loftily to a seat and assumed his pose for the hour. IRREGULAR AND DEFECTIVE VERBS. Bumnio, cuteri, fluuki, cinchuin, Diggo, crameri, exi, passuui, Co-ed, whisperi, Layman, quietus, Carey, histori, lecturi, sleepum, Brickeo, runeri, jumpi, medal, Wintero, trained, field-day, soupum, Wolf-eo, feet. In deference to the wishes of Mr. Denman, for a small consideration, this article was inserted. 191 fteme Go down and buy some theme paper, borrow a pen from the librarian ; take the last bottle of ink from the writing-table, and together with four large encyclopaedias mount to the second gallery. (This location is reserved for lovers and swearing theme writers. ) Prop up your books in a semicircle in front of you. Hum a little, then swear a little to exhilarate the mental machinery; then with careful flourishes write the subject which you have chosen. Be sure to choose one that will expand to the proportions of a Freshman wlien in the bosom of his family. L,ead up to your subject gently, copying a paragraph from each encyclopaedia without partiality. If you blot, stimulate the blotting paper by swearing copiously, in a low tone of course, for you must remember that the lovers in the next alcove have as much right to the second gallery as yourself. Having reached your subject, talk all around it, playing all the varia- tions on it that you know how, and then bring up short with a convulsive jerk. This is called summing up. But your task is not yet done. You must now count the words written, and place the sum total at the bottom of the last page, together with the number required and the balance on hand. These may be carried over and counted on your next theme. Finally you can look at the finished theme and reflect with satisfaction that the paper was yours anyhow. When you insert your tacks don ' t bend the points over, as you may thus prevent the professor from sitting on it too heavily. FRESHMAN GIRL (to Junior Girl) You have some fine young men in your class, for instance, Mr. Price and Mr. Foulks. Are they both very smart? JUNIOR GIRT,! ! I !!!!!!!!!!!!! BURKS " If I was the manager of the BLUE AND GOLD I would sit on myself. " VAN ORDEN (foreman] " You ' d have a good long ' sit, ' wouldn ' t you ? " 192 LI. (s. ' ROM United States History, Jones ' Lectures and Lalor ' s " Encyclo- paedia of Political Science, " from stump speeches by Latham, Mays, etc. Good From Freshman English papers, the Armes-Hubbard theme-marking combination, and from Minto. In the time of our exes, at the time of the % " coming-out " of the BLUE AND GOLD; in the time of our Junior Day farce; in the time of our cinches. From sudden expulsion, from contempt of the " Powers that be, " from inordinate hazing. From the music of Huntington ' s voice, from the stupidity of Lange ' s recitations, from the density of Stringham ' s mathematical explanations. ' ! From Hinck ley ' s hair and Carroll ' s grin. From the view of the woman ' s rights question presented by Miss Knight and Miss Felton. From the artistic curls and dreamy unawareness of such as Graves, ' 95. From all " specials, " English cranks and mathematical fiends. ' We beseech thee to hear us that it may please thee to banish red tape, cinching and remanding from University rules. That it may please thee to illuminate all Professors, Associate Pro- fessors and Instructors with the knowledge of students ' rights and a due attention to the pleasures and increased leisure of said students. 198 [SCENE, Tuolumne River. A boat at anchor, surrounded by a tempting flock of fine Mallard decoys trustfully floating on the surface of the water. In the boat, SAM POND, solus, surrounded with the inevitable accessories. Deep silence reigns supreme.] SAM (soliloquizes] Now I am alone and can lie here and pipe off the ducks and be comfortable. But even as I think to yield up myself to the charm of this peaceful day, sink into slumber and benevolently snore as the ducks of this region hold uninter- rupted parley with their wooden-headed brethren of San Francisco; even as I reflect that my murderous hand has slaughtered full many a harmless creature since first this well-tried keel ploughed the waters of this forsaken laud; as these thoughts flit shadow-like through my brain, and as I realize that, nevertheless, such thoughts are unworthy the true lover of aquatic sports, that I must up and be doing; behold, a premonition as of impending ill haunts my troubled mind; some vague uncertain fear! (Refreshes himself , paces the deck, and, seating himself on a coal-oil stove, continues.) Methinks I will be watchful of the sport and banish from me such unseemly dread of things unseen. (A pause.} Alas! thou phantom, wilt thou not away? Why troublest thou me ? What spirit dark and vengeful hast sent ye to my mind as a tormentor ? Ah ! vision as of many dollars gone beyond recall, a vaunt ! Thou shade of main- slaughtered wooden ducks, cease troubling me ! Away thou ghostly bird-shot lodging in my boots! (Falls back exhausted.} Ah! I faint ! Alas! ' Tis near. It comes apace. (Is silent.} But what is that? The sound of human voice? In this wilderness are there perchance yet others ? (Calls.} What ho, ye strangers ! My fellows are far away, yet surely the blest music of the human tongue was wafted to my ears ! (Listens atten- tively. Voices in the distance calling " Gad! " a Goo " boy, " " By Gad, " " Here ' s great sport, " " Twenty in a bunch. ' " Cheers and sounds of much embracing. A lurid glow as of countless scarlet neckties pervades the scene.} Ah ! I know those voices, yet 194 cannot recall where I did hear them Ipst. That peculiar Aurora Borealis effect, where have I seen it before ? Full many a time, but yet where ? Ay, there ' s the rub ! What ! Can it be? but no ! They are not hunters. It is not so. I will hail them. (Calling .) What ho ! (Sounds as before, approaching.) I will lie low and will perceive them as they draw nigh. Ah, this haunting dread ! This sickening tremor ! VOICE There they be ! Steady now, be Gad, and pull the triggers ! ( Terrific dis- charge from two guns. The decoys are ruthlessly dismembered and bloivn out of the water. Cheers as before among the tules. ) SAM (shot in the leg by part of the volley} ! ! ! ! ! ! I can lick any man in the gang! ? - !?? Come out of there, you thieves ! You ' ve ruined all my decoys, and I don ' t give a who you are. You ' re thieves, liars, cheats, convicts, jays, idiots, fools ? !! ?? !!! ??? ! Twenty-five dollars or your lives. I ' ll do you all single-handed. Did I come up here to be slaughtered by a lot of lubbers and get my outfit smashed to wash it down? Come out and fight with a man that can throw you all overboard. ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! -!!!!! siz ! boom ! AIKEN AND HUTCHINSON (appearing from behind the clump of tules. They speak in a pacifying tone in unison} Why, hello Sam ! Is that you ? By Gad, it ' s too bad ! (Sam drops his gun and faints.) He ' s fainted ! We must fix this up or he ' ll spread it all over college. ( They go on board, deposit money beside him and hastily exit. } SAM (After a pause recovers, and examining his boots finds that he is still alive} Vengeance is mine ! I ' ll give this to the BIJJE AND Goux (Embarks in small boat and tearfully gathers up a miscellaneous collection of assorted anatomical specimens from the water. Sounds in distance of much lamentation. The ruddy glow fades away gradually and all becomes still, Sam returns on board and revives his spirits. Curtain.} FRESHMAN (on being asked why he joined fraternity} Because all the fellows of - fraternity told me it was the best one in the University. ( Two Freshmen talking} FIRST FRESHMAN We ' ve a fine lot of co-ops in our class. SECOND FRESHMAN Oh, you ninny, not co-ops, but co-eds, spelt c-o-hyphen-e-d-s, kind of abbreviation of co-education, you know. FIRST FRESHMAN My eye, don ' t you know a lot. Where did you find it all out ? 195 j? 5! onner, tHE words of wisdom that fell from the lips of Bonner the Prophet in the evil days when false priests went abroad in the land : 2. Woe unto ye, O ye men of Berkeley ! woe unto ye, for ye have gone after false gods and have joined frats. 3 Ye have forsaken the paths which were of old marked out for thee by the Prophet Nona; ye have jeered at the Occident, and at McLean have ye said " ha ! ha ! " and likewise " go to. " 4. Behold, class spirit has vanished away, and college spirit has even gone from among thee. 5. The Zete roameth abroad and maketh red the land with ruddy paints; the Pie Biter groweth side-whiskers, and ye have not risen up; the Chi Phi cutteth many recitations and is not cinched; yet have ye held your peace. 6. My vengeance be upon them and on thee, saith the Occident, for ye are gleeful when James, the son of Drew, is rebuked by Carey ; ye do laugh exceedin gly when he cometh in late to Polly Con. 7. And thus saith McLean unto me: " Speak unto the people, saying: Behold, the Occident will jump upon the Zetes when they do go abroad, and shall make their paths desolate and their springs shall be made bitter to the taste; but if they will not grow riotous, then will I not destroy them. 8. " And the frats shall not run politics, for this distresseth me sore, and I will smite them on the hip; therefore let the Fiji beware. 9. " And they shall not say that the Occident is a fraternity, for this is a lie, and is not lawful. 10. " The people shall go to football games, and baseball games, and shall be exceedingly enthusiastic lest Stanford run before us in the race; and they shall howl much, for I have spoken it. 196 ii. ' ' All these things have they not done, but have gone after false gods , and have joined frats; and they have not lived after my holy example; for I swear not aloud, but am your model. " 12. These things spake McL,ean unto me which I now proclaim unto thee. 13. Behold, I am grown old with much trouble; I have fought long for the class of ' 93, and have shielded her from the men of ' 92, for they have been foxy; but I have gone sore upon them, and have overcome them 14. Through two Bourdons have I carried her standard; I have run before the host even unto Gilgal, and she has been victorious. 15. Full oft have I shed tears of woe when mighty men have gone from us, for I have feared the class of ' 94; yet have I not been set upon. 1 6. Behold, they did lock me up in the coal house, but I escaped and did not remain. 17. These things, O people ! imitate ye zealously; for except ye have class spirit ye shall not enter the promised land. " It ' s the ponderous gravity of the man at the head of the procession that is the soul of the whole thing. " G. M. RICHARDSON. 197 ilfte fue anc} AIR " The Wearing of the Green. " OMK fill your glasses, fellows, V ' And sing a song with me, The days of boys are days of joys, Wherever they may be ; Our punch is ready steaming, The winter night is cold, So fill your bowls ye merry souls, We ' ll toast the BLUE AND GOLD. CHORUS. Oh, here ' s a health to Berkeley And college days of old : In time to come we ' ll think of them, And toast the BLUE AND GOLD. Where soft south winds are hushing, ' Neath the cool and classic shades Of stately oaks and cedars Where the campus outline fades, Where we ' ve burned a many a Bourdon, Played many a game of ball ; And when we ' re old those tales o ' ertold Dim memories will recall. Here ' s confusion to the Exes, Whatever they may be ; Here ' s a health to all the Prexes Of our jolly old U. C. Here ' s another to " Ye Co-eds " Of " Ye merry days of old. " In time to come we ' ll think of them, And toast the BLUE AND GOLD. Then fill your glasses, fellows, We ' ll drink a parting cheer To memories left behind us, We ' ll hold forever dear. And when the years before us Are buried ' neath the mold, In other lands we ' ll all join hands And toast the BLUE AND GOLD. 198 Emfranee Ggarni nation af ffte foefaniL Irfanfon WING to the wide circulation of the BLUE AND GOLD, and the poor facilities the above school have had for advertising, we take this opportunity of aiding our infant sister, by publishing the following set of examination papers. We hope that this page may catch the eyes of those contemplating a college course, for they will thereby be saved much unneccessary work, as they will immediately see that they are sufficiently prepared, and proceed to enjoy themselves from now until school reopens in the fall. Those who have never heard of a university before may be seized with a vain desire to see what one is like, and consequently swell the num- bers at Palo Alto next term. In either event we shall feel fully repaid for the great labor expended in securing these papers. A careful study of them will enable any one not unduly verdant to enter the classic (?) halls of the L. S. J. U. unconditionally. If any one feels unequal to the task, let him apply to the Faculty and name his own terms. These papers have been so selected that any one knowing enough to pass them will be sure to be able to pass any entrance examination whatever. i. Write a full-page letter telling all you know, avoiding tautology, and using as many punctuation marks as possible. 2. Write the alphabet in full. 3. Define museumf, library J, paddock, cinder-path, and rearrange in order of importance. To be corrected by Mrs. Stanford. t Of great importance. I Of slight importance. 199 4. For what do the following abbreviations stand? Hon., Gov., C. P. R. R., D. C., U. S. S., Pres., etc. (At the request of our noble bene- factor.) 5. Name one work by Jordan. 1. Translate the following passage, stating whether you use Harper ' s or Bohn ' s translation. (The passage will always be chosen from the first book of the . Eneid, which it is advisable to read before taking the exam- ination.) 2. Translate freely " sine qua non, " and show that the antecedent of the relative is " Stanford University. " 3 . Who wrote Caesar ' s ' ' Commentaries ? ' ' Cicero ' s ' ' Orations ? ' ' Are they in verse ? State reasons for the negative. 4. How old was Cicero ' s instructor in Greek, and how much younger than Cicero himself? 5. Transcribe into Latin, " Take 1 your time. 2 " (i carpo, 2 dies.) 1. Copy from Harper ' s translation, two full-page selections from the ' ' Anabasis. ' ' 2. What is the difference between the stage used by Xenophon and a modern one. 3. Transcribe into Greek ' ' Thence they marched three stages four parasangs. " (To prevent deception, dictionaries and grammars will be fur- nished by the examiner.) 4. Were the cannons used by Xenophon the same ones subsequently used by Hannibal ? 5. What is the difference between a parasang and a hot tamale ? 200 N. B. (The sons of Republican politicians of sufficient prominence are excused from this examination. The examiner has a list of such men.) 1. Show how the second chamber or senate of the U. S. legislature is useful in impeding combinations of sinister interests. 2. State the relation existing at the present time between the U. S. Government and certain important voluntary associations. 3. What party do you favor in the coming election ? State at length your position and defend it. (To be corrected by Mr. Stanford.) 4. Would the Government of the U. S. derive any advantage by the passage of a " L,and Loan Bill ? ' ' Give, if possible, your reasons for answering this in the affirmative. 1. Given, ten schools in this State capable of preparing pupils for col- lege, and graduating annually sixty each. Deduct from the total number of graduates three hundred students who enter upon business lives, also two hundred and fifty who pursue annually higher branches in certain State institutions; where then can four hundred men be found to act annu- ally as Freshmen in any institution ? Solve. (N. B. BLUE AND GOLD cribs, copyrighted.) 2. Given, a horse that can go a mile in 2 min. 8 sec.; a railroad train that can go the same distance in i min. How long will the train have to wait for the horse at the end of the mile, both starting together ? (Ninety-five per cent will be given for a feasible solution of the first, and five per cent for the latter.) Overheard on Market Street the day of the U. C. -Stanford football game : FIRST BYSTANDER : " Who are those fools blowing horas and waving red s? " SECOND BYSTANDER : " Salvation Army, I believe. " 201 Stanford Athletics (Dedicated to the L. S. J. U.) Iffo is for Betas FJ7 With colla rs unique To adopt such a style Ye gods ! what a freak ! This unique and characteristic piece of wearing apparel was introduced into Berkeley circles by Mr. Van Winkle, the popular leader of San Francisco ' s 401. As will be seen from the accompanying cut, the collar is neither a standup nor a laydowu, but a sort of compromise, and lias the effect of putting the wearer out of the role of common men. That this collar has created a stir of which the introducer may justly be proud is proved by the following incidents : " Hello, Billy ! What ' s struck you that you have taken to the Beta Collar ? " FINE (Zete] " I thought if I wore it maybe they would stop. " " What ' s that you ' ve got on, Stetson ? " S. " That ' s the propaedeutic to the Beta pin. " GENTS ' FURNISHER " Here, I ' ll show something new in a collar. The latest out. Just in. " STUDENT CUSTOMER " Take it away. There are only about a dozen men in Berkeley that you could sell that collar to. " is for Bonner and also for Basket, It must be his stomach .is made of elastic In finishing lunch he is always the last, And never finds eating a difficult task. 203 iJrec|enciC I |T becomes our pleasant duty to announce to the world, and particularly JG to that portion of it known as the German Empire, that the famous old Crusader, Frederick Barbarossa, has at last emerged from his underground retreat and now holds the position of Professor of Physics in the University of California. After his long seclusion he appears again in the world, changed only superficially. He has lost none of that hard headed, matter-of-fact practicality which made him the terror of the Saracen in days gone by, but deals forth daily from his throne of splendor blows which are none the less mighty because intellectual. The flowing beard, most of which was left behind, we are told, on the marble table whereon he laid his head, will soon attain to its erstwhile volume and magnifience. Modern life has, however, set its marks upon the sainted Emperor ' s exter- i 204 ior; indeed, as he enters his lecture room clad in a gray sack suit and a pair of black goggles, he resembles very closely the ordinary man of the present day. Let him but once begin to speak, however, and the illusion vanishes. We are caught in the toils of his mystifying elucidations, and as a chill of dread steals over us we are reminded of the magic and enchantments of the Middle Ages. Shades of Whiting, come to the rescue ! daily nous i his csin ie J erfeePey AIR " Bonnie Dundee. ' ALL ye before us come list to our song, Come join in our chorus and swell it along, Come help us to shout, as with hearts glad and free, We sound forth the praises of bonnie Berkeley. CHORUS Together, then, boys, let us sing ; From our hearts may our voices all ring, For of all spots so fair o ' er land and o ' er sea, There ' s none to compare with our bonnie Berkeley. With green hill above us, with blue bay below, With beauty around us, with hearts all aglow, With our joys and our friendships, oh, why shouldn ' t we Shout gladly the song of our bonnie Berkeley ? hard iracen blows teard, on be fence. ester- is happiness here that words never could tell ; Where is music so dear as the old college bell ? Where such pleasures of campus and hall may we see, As come to our lot here in bonnie Berkeley ? But our life in our college soon ends and is past, From tins " Tree of Knowledge " we ' re hurried at last, Yet in all the wide world, whereso ' er we may be, W T e ne ' er will forget thee, our bonnie Berkeley ! 205 f or In the library be careful always to speak out in a loud conversational tone. Whispering becomes so monotonous that Mr. Layman always wel- comes a visitor who will stir things up a little. In the art gallery always say Oh! when you see Ariadne and the Panther. Otherwise people will think you don ' t know anything about art. Visitors are warned against standing in the halls near Room 4, North Hall, at times when the bell is about to ring, as there is danger that they may be hurt in the rush of students escaping from mathematics. Do not be alarmed at any blood-curdling screams that you may hear echoing around the college premises. It is only the co-eds playing tennis down on the girls ' court. K -. .- ft CAPT. GRAY (to his company] : " Pay better attention to the commands, and step off promptly at the word ' halt. ' " CAPT. TOMPKINS commands rightabout; ARMS! First drill of the year under the new officers : Burks acts as sergeant-major in guard mounting ; also as the leading guide of a column of fours his sword at a carry. LIEUT. RANDOLPH (in Senior recitation) : " I wish to announce that second lieuten- ancies in the University Battalion will be given away to any member of the Senior class who will purchase a full uniform at Raphael ' s clothing store in San Francisco. LIEUT. RANDOLPH : " Mr. Goldstone, what is the formation of the German army ? " MR. GOLDSTONE: " It consists of five corps; each corps of two battalions, each battalion of ten regiments, each LIEUT. RANDOLPH: " That will, do Mr. Goldstone. Take a second lieutenancy. " The following was found in a note-book on military lectures, marked in the margin, " Most important points dwelt upon : " " The University of California ranks second in the list of colleges enjoying military advantages. Now the University of Nevada - Found in Capt. Gray ' s tactics, the only copy of its kind published : Being in line, with original right on left flank. To return to original position, captain commands: i. Fallout. 2. Fall in again. 3. As you were up at the buildings. 4. March. 206 BY THE DUKE. Dolores came to college she was a pretty, little golden-haired thing from some little town of the Sierras, innocent and playful as a lamb, susceptible and kittenish. Seeing Douglas Dareall in his light chestnut mustache and junior plug stride with nonchalant grace across the campus, Dolores ' heart went out to him. Douglas, naturally flattered by the glances of the prettiest girl in the Freshman class, obtained an intro- duction and commenced a desperate flirtation by taking Dolores to the Freshman glee. This lasted for some time, till Dolores would whisper to the stars at night that she loved him ! But one day towards the end of the Freshman year, when Dolores mentioned, with heightened color, the name 207 of Dareall, to a cynical junior co-ed, the latter turned on the little maiden with a half-curious, half-pitying look and said, " I suppose you know he ' s engaged to Miss Blank, the belle of Oakland ? M Tableau. 5opnomore. " HEN Dolores came back to college as a jolly Sophomore she con- cluded that she could do nothing better than flirting. She decided she would become a heart-breaker, while all the time laughing in her sleeve. She would just " go it; " never miss a dance, a supper or a drive ; would dress in the height of fashion, be a little outree perhaps, but unutterably killing. Well, she succeeded very well, although her con- science was not quite so clear as it might have been and she had many ene- mies. But, alas ! when the BLUE AND GOLD came out Dolores was done brown, accused of many things she had never done and pictured as incor- rigibly wild. It nearly broke her simple mother ' s heart, when she received, up in her mountain home, a copy of the book, sent anonymously. tt o lor. ' TjlT was not part of Dolores ' disposition to allow herself to sink into insig- Jtl nificance and oblivion, even if che was an upper classman. She would try being strikingly original ; eccentricity should become her forte. So she took Biology, professed herself a Theosophist, a believer in Platonic friendship, a Stoic. She dressed in a style of studied negligee and with startling and uncommon combinations of color. She affected a languid, weary air and was given to posing in Del Sartean attitudes. But she expressed such heterodox opinions and made herself so conspicuous that her grand airs seemed a burlesque and the poor girl became an object of ridi- cule, a byword and a hissing. 208 OLORES had always studied pretty faithfully notwithstanding her many vagaries. So when she became a dignified Senior she decided to try for honors in the home run and became sad that we should have to record it a plain, ordinary dig, with her hair brushed off her face and utter disregard of appearance altogether. She took to gold-rimmed spectacles, and the weight of these, combined with continual bending over her books, made her pretty little nose very red. Continued cerebral action had thinned her hair and lack of attention had taken away some of its bright lustre. The rosy cheeks, too, had become jaundiced from too much night-study. So that when Dolores mounted the platform to read her grad- uation essay entitled, ' The Problem of L,ife Solved, " she looked very different from the Dolores who had entered the U. C. four years previously. Strangest of all, Dolores never realized that she had changed, but went out to be a schoolmarm, without ever losing one iota of her admiration and respect for her mental ability and personal attractions ! $ Miss Mit,i,ER (to Miss Croudace and Bertha Hall, who are trying to converse in Franais}l didn ' t know you girls spoke German. (N. B. The joke is on the French.) Miss HARDY They are going to have the dago musicians on Charter Day, aren ' t they ? (Whereupon a Junior remonstrates with her for using such slang, which is not worthy of a Junior co-ed.) Why, I didn ' t know that was slang. I thought that was the real name of the orchestra. day, Miss AVERY, ' 95 Who ' s that sheeny member of the Phi Gamma Delta? JUNIOR I don ' t know of any. Miss AVERY Oh, yes you do. He ' s a Senior and ran in one of the races on field JUNIOR Why, that ' s O ' Brien, but he ' s not a sheeny. Miss AVERY (surprised] Isn ' t O ' Brien a sheeny name ? SCENE i (4:25 p. M.) Bartlett skips out from the U. S. History class to catch the train. SCENE 2 (4:30 p. M.) Bartlett is seen in the library co-educating in a second story alcove. SCENE 3 (4:50 p. M.) Bartlett suddenly realizes that he must catch the train, and, after a breathless run, barely catches the hind car as the train moves off. 209 f? [APOLOGY.] jnfH REGRET most sincerely having raised the hopes of our readers by %Rjr the above title. Mr. Stetson had promised us a little contribution for our B. and G. ' Twas to be slightly philosphical, somewhat cynical, with a dash of wit and humor, in fact ' twould comprise his medi- tations and ruminations during the last few years. As Mr. Stetson is a great newspaper man we anticipated considerable of a treat; but alas for human hopes! after a careful introspection Mr. Stetson found that, where his thoughts ought to be, there was a strange, peaceful repose, a calm, a tran- quillity. He concluded ' twas best not to disturb this peacefulness, and so we are obliged to disappoint our public. Ye Alumnus. fte S jme of? tfte Mortar Si oar( eisby bntion ewhat medi- ois a hsfor where a Iran- and so SAY, who are these with gleaming eyes, And faces stern with care, Whose brows are knit in heavy lines, As some great thought were there ? Oh ! these are Freshy co-eds bold; Great thoughts in them abide, As to and fro with silent step These Freshy co-eds glide. Say, what may be that purpose dread That darkens every face ? And what are the Freshy co-eds doing In this deserted place ? To and fro as the Freshies go, Nor any word they say, They ' ve ta ' eu the Sophomore ' s mortar boards And hid them far away. Ah, woe ! woe ! and worse than woe, That seizes the Sophs on the morrow ; And bitter wrath and keen despair That mingle with their sorrow : Gone, gone are the mortar boards, And whither who shall say ? And life it seems a woeful thing With the mortar boards awav. SriPfiant. Y. M. C. A. YOUNG MAN : Mr. Mott, I hear, is out here on his wedding trip. P. T. T-M-K-S : Is that so ? Is his wife with him ? " If you want any more invitations for Charter Day than you are allowed just let me know and I ' ll get you some. " Miss GUSHING : " How can you ? They only give. us two apiece. " " My father was a Regent ! " The remainder is too paiuful to relate. 211 Gfiquette. ||F A young lady is walking in the rain without an umbrella it is bad form for a student to offer her his umbrella. If two young ladies are talking together and a gentleman conies up to discuss first sections and the weather with one of them, etiquette requires that the other one should make herself scarce on the instant. If a young lady is burdened with books, parcels, etc., it is bad form for a student walking with her to relieve her of her burden. It is the correct thing to lounge and sprawl irt recitations, especially in the College of Letters. It is the correct thing to laugh at Richardson ' s and Putzker ' s jokes. It is insulting, not to say impolitic, for a co-ed not to flirt with a professor flirtatiously disposed. It is in extremely bad taste to use the words " fail " and " conditioned " instead of " flunk " and " cinched. " It is bad form for a gentleman to call in an alcove within fifteen min- utes before a recitation, as the lady may have need to study for the coming hour. Besides, it is uncomplimentary to make such a short call as this would necessitate. It is a breach of etiquette for a student to express admiration of Uni- versity girls to outsiders. It is a breach of etiquette for professors and students not to look and act very conscious of the fact that somebody (not themselves) is making a fool of himself. Some things to be avoided: Avoid conversing on any subject not connected with University affairs, as you might seem to have leanings towards Latitudinarianism. Gentlemen should avoid giving the tables to the ladies during exam- inations, as it might show a disposition on their part to regard the latter as inferiors rather than equals. Avoid being attentive to people in your own class, because having had such a good opportunity of observing the demerits of such people, it might seem to display a lack of penetration if after several years you seemed to prefer them to others. Avoid losing an opportunity of showing to the world in general how much you know and what remarkable ability you have to back your knowledge. 212 Jfooo Miss S. THOMPSON . . . D. Low Miss K. C. FELTON . . . W. H. GRAVES E. M. WILDER Miss A. L. DOLMAN . . . Miss M. E. BELL .... Miss V. REDINGTON . . . E. H. BARKER E. C. BONNER L. E. VAN WINKLE . . . W. J. DREW Miss M. M. MCLEAN . . J. BAKEWELL, JR T. S. MOLLOY J. D. LAYMAN PROF. E. O ' NEILL . . . . PROF. F. SOULE Miss J. B. PEIXOTTO . . . . . A graceful glide. . .An elegant toughisni. . . A determined carriage. . . A mincing self-consciousness. . . A treading on eggs, smell something disagreeable gait. . . An ungraceful importance. . . A " can ' t-I-attract-your-admiration " trip. . . An awkward confusion of arms, satchel, head, etc. . . A sulky stolidness. . . A conceited, challenging swing. . . A " don ' t-want-to-recognize-you " forward projection. . A plebeian stride. . .An easy style. . . A Uriah Heep demeanor. . . A careless perambulation. . . A hurrying softness. . . A forward inclination and a careless shabbiness. . . A military bearing. . . An airy conceit. n tfie d o-ec| diourt, MAGGIE QUINTON : " You keep off of our court. " HENRY, ' 93: " The only place the court is good for anything is where we walk across it. " MAGGIE: " It doesn ' t make any difference ' ; the ultimate tendency is to wear a hollow in the court. " JUNIOR : " Dr. Bonte, I came to see about getting the football goals put up. " BONTE : " Ah-! ha ! Yes ? Are you what they call the football manager ? " JUNIOR : " No, sir ; but the football manager requested me to see about it. " BONTE : " Never do ! Here you come to me and say, ' Put up the goals in a certain way. ' That ' sone (makes a mark i). Then the football manager comes and says, ' That ain ' t right, do it this way. ' That ' s two (n). Then somebody else comes and says, ' They ' re all off, this is the way the thing wants to be done. ' (in.) Now there ' s a hundred and eleven, and what ' s a man to do? Send me somebody who can talk busi- ness. " Exit Junior. 213 Mueft (sKilo oJVBout Rolling. REMEMBER that when a mere child I read at the top of my copy- JF book the following sentiment: " A man ' s knowledge begins with a conviction of his ignorance, " and I have lately arrived at the conclu- sion that some of my professors must have used the same copybook. They have met the thought somewhere, at any rate, and have incorporated it into their systems of teaching in a most alarming manner. In short, the method pursued is to convince the student by either a priori or a posteriori argu- ments, or both, that he is either a consummate fool or is on the verge of becoming so if he does not get up and shake himself and ' ' dig ' ' real hard. When I reached Juniorhood I really began to think I was quite smart, and not only this but I felt proud of my classmates and the University, and modern civilization in general. Dr. Senger may have observed my bosom swell with pride, and he proceeded to take the swell out of it by casually informing us that we are really in advance of antiquity in only one respect, namely : the greater consumption of soap. This made me feel quite bad ; but I happened to run across the old saying, " Cleanliness is next to godli- ness, " and I was comforted. My tranquillity was brief, however. Professor Howison observed that some of us yet had a lingering idea that we knew perhaps a .little, comparatively speaking. He determined to take away from us this pernicious idea, and gave us to understand that we not only knew nothing, but furthermore that we never had known anything, and never will know anything, i. ?., unless we study Greek and Calculus; and I would like to state right now that I don ' t intend to pursue the said courses, doggoned if I do ! But it is unseemly for me to give way to this emotion. ' ' So let us return to our mutton ! " Now, after all, what right have we to question the action of our professors ? They are older and know more than we do, 214 so we should place the most implicit trust in them. If a professor, in illus- trating the rationality of animals, tells us of a remarkable cow that took a key between her teeth and opened a gate locked with a padlock, or of a wonderful cat who would sit before a door for hours reasoning out the prin- cipal of causality, or furthermore if he should tell us that we are absolute, and some of us incurable, blockheads, we should by all means fold our little hands meekly together and say, " Yes, sir. " If you think otherwise you are wrong. Absolutely wrong ! Hence we must admit Professor Howison is proceeding upon a correct basis; and, realizing that our future salvation depends on the extent to which we are convinced of our ignorance, we should assist him as far as possible in bringing about the desired end. Therefore if any student does willfully assert that he knows an iota of real true knowledge, let us cast scorn and obloquy upon him, and size him up for a dem ' d idiot and make him a pariah to our society. The man with the Hoe. " 215 (Uft |UCH has been said and written at various times concerning the Gey- sers of California ; but heretofore the public attention has been T turned solely to those of Calistoga or thereabouts, and the great Berkeley Geysers have been entirely ignored. As a matter of fact the Gey- sers of Berkeley far surpass any that have yet been discovered, even the giants of the Yellowstone sinking into puny insignificance in comparison with them. These geysers are quite numerous, but the greatest ones are called respectively the Greene Geyser, the Drew Geyser and the Lyser Gey- ser ; and at the time of my visit (the fall of 1891) they spouted with great regularity between the hours of 10:35 and 11:35 ante meridian. The Greene Geyser is probably the oldest and is the most imposing, both in the volume of its discharge and the length of its eruption. It often spouts over one hundred and fifty-two (Iambic) feet, the spout being remarkable for its smoothness and periodic sublimity. A plaintive monotonous sound accom- panying it is also noteworthy, as it invariably causes a sleepy feeling to pass over the listener and gives him an irresistible impulse to snore. A peculiar parasitic growth of reddish color occurs about the mouth of this geyser, and, although it is somewhat thin and faded, yet when we " rest on the assumption " that the geyser has been spouting " myriads on myriads of centuries, ' ' it seems strange that the growth has not been worn entirely away. A like growth occurred on the Drew Geyser at the time of my visit ; the spouting of this geyser, however, is so transcendentally soft and mushy that it will probably require artificial means to scrape off these " whiskers " as we will technically call them on account of a slight resemblance to the genuine article. No " whiskers " occur on the Lyser Geyser. It is essenti- ally a mud-geyser, and its discharge is so noxious as to effectively prevent all growth of whatever sort. Though this geyser must be classed among 216 great curiosities, the spectator is glad to leave so unattractive an object. The Greene Geyser, though at times monotonous, at least commands our respect ; we are willing to submit to the harmless vapidity of the Drew Geyser, but when the spouting of the L,yser Geyser distracts our attention from important subjects, we feel that our time has not only been irretriev- ably lost, but that we have sustained a positive injury from the consequent retardation of our mental development. O or fJTEY diddle duddle, my brain ' s in a muddle, f Y Said the Junior who delved in psychology Socrates laughed to see such sport To say more would be a tautology. Young Mother Hubbard went to the cupboard, To get Doctor Hubbard a bun ; But when she got there, b gosh, I declare ! The dod-gasted cupboard had none. I had a little doggy, I called him Socrates ; But doggy tumbled down stairs and broke his little knees. Oh ! doggy, I will nurse you with a psychologic pill, The hurtness will soon evanesce, and save a doctor ' s bill. PROF. JONES : " I don ' t exactly see what the point of your statement is. HINCKI EY (after a pause] : " Well, I don ' t either now. " DREW, reading in German, makes an elaborate bungle of a word. SENGER: " Mr. Drew, you are somewhat advanced of your class in German, but I do not advise that you branch out into dialects just yet. " BRANN (beginning- to despair) : " Well, but will you tell us, Prof. Whiting, what polarization of light is? " PROF. WHITING : " I shall try and do it during the next two weeks. " Brann looks hopeful again. 217 @n tfte atCfaal oat. SUNNY SIDE OF BOAT. FIRST CO-ED I do think it ' s such an advantage to be able to go to the University and meet so many intellectual young men. Don ' t you just love to hear Mr. W - talk; and oh ! it is lovely to hear Mr. G argue and vanquish a professor. SECOND CO-ED Yes, and Mr. G is so handsome, too; such a fine oh oh (gasp} here comes Mr. McK ; he ' s going to sit with us. FIRST Co-EDHow gracefully he raises his hat. Oh ! Mr. McK , I do think (smirk], etc., etc., etc. COLD SIDE OF BOAT. FIRST CO-ED I should think some of those homely boys would be ashamed when they see how much smarter we girls are than they. SECOND CO-ED Not much ! They are too conceited to live. I believe that even that monkey Mr. N think ' s he ' s Apollo Belvedere and Solomon all in one. SECOND CO-ED I do declare ! that miserable specimen of humanity bearing the name of B is making straight for us. Shouldn ' t wonder if he thought we were in love with his nibs. SECOND CO-ED Let ' s tell him we have to study. Quick ! get your book open. HE That first section theme you read the other day was the best thing I ever heard, Miss B ; won ' t you give it to me, or at least a copy (grin} ? SHE Oh ! do you really think so ? I am so delighted. Of course you can have a copy. Awfully kind of you to say so a (giggle}. HE Awfully kind of you to give it to me. Shall treasure it up learn wisdom from it (grin). SHE Do you know Professor Bacon thinks you are the finest student in the History class, Mr. N ; and you take it so coolly. I always admire the careless ease with which you young gentlemen recite; don ' t get nervous like we girls (giggle}. THIRD PERSON How clear it is on the bav to-day. Ahem ! Stray traveler on boat hears words of wisdom from the lips of a University student as he converses with his fellow-students : " Fellers at that University have an altogether wrong conception of politics. Now, my idea of the subject is, that is, if I should write a book on the subject, I should say that government, according to my view, is " The rest of the sentence was lost in the screech of the whistle. The next thing the traveler heard was: " That feller has no more idea of conducting an English class than of flying. Now, if I taught that subject I should make things spin. I ' d let the class have more show at giving original thoughts. How many times I could say something, but the jay won ' t give me a chance to speak. As to Latin, Flaggs is all off. I think a better way would be " The traveler had had enough of listening to the pompous tones of this modest youth and walked off, meditating on the benefits of university education in developing the ego. 218 The Classical Student: iy ' M a student of ancient Greque, JjO And Latin I fluently speque, I will teach in a college Disseminate knowledge And fame and emolument seque. The L. and P. Student: I ' m a student of economix, I knock Walker and Mill ker-flomrnix, I will soon study law, And wiggle my jaw, And scorn my past cinches in conix. The Cow College Sttident : I ' m a student of horse and plough, The hog and the brindle cough, Your knowledge forlorn, I laugh it to scorn, I despise your eternal bough- wough. The Scientific Student : I ' m a student of mathematics, I can solve great big quadratics, My mind ' s quite prolific In things scientific, And I ardently love hydrostatics. The Minto Student: I ' m a student of Minto ' s prose style, The d m stuff any saint would ryle, If I get a fourth sexion (Oh, fond predilexion) My face will be wreathed in a smyle. 219 SJfte baucjfiec|. Denman struck his pose in Pol Econ, and Moses called on Morse, but he never answered, for Woi,F (reciting on Cowper} " Cowper married and then got a divorce. " BOKE " Did Cowper ever get married ? " LANGE " Cowper was a very diffident man. I don ' t believe he had courage enough to get married, " and Lange ought to know, so DR. SENGER (Nov. 5) " I ' ll go you one better. " But he didn ' t, for imme- diately Lange calls on Miss Michalitschke, Mr. Ooslinski and Miss Leszinski, in succession, and of course PRICE (in U. S. History} " Three-fifths of the slaves were to be reckoned as white people. " This was a good opportunity, so BACON " Now tell me, did the King partly agree to the whole of the constitution, or wholly agree to a part of it ? " BOGGS " Yes, sir. I think he did. " This was a soft censure, conse- quently SENGER " Where is the accent in this sentence ? Who can give it ? GATES gives it. SENGER " Good, Mr. Gates. Have you your brother ' s book? Ah, yes! I remember I had them mark that down. " GATES " ! !! " and F. M. GREENE (after one of Prof. Gaylefs characteristically lucid expla- nations] " Yes, that ' s a good point ; I thought of that myself. " And then Jg T o o o T H E C L A S S L A U G H E D The Co-eds of the Entomology Class out for bugs. Chorus: " Oh! A bee! A bee ! 220 utfir e {?or a vSCKNK: From ' Frisco to Berkeley. DRAMATIS PERSONS. Miss CASTELHUN, MR. BONNER. EDS., CO-EDS, AND BLUE AND GOLD EDITOR. INTRODUCTION Bonner spies Miss Castelhun on the boat. Salutation. Conversa- tion seems impending. MOMENT OF FIRST EXCITATION Miss Castelhun : " I was just going to read my lesson in Pol. Econ. " Bonner : " Oh, don ' t let me disturb you. Keep right on. " She does. STAGE OF CUMULATIVE INTEREST The main characters remain eloquently silent, but do a " power " of thinking. Scene changes to the Berkeley train. So do the hero and heroine. CUMAX Miss Castelhun : " I haven ' t finished reading my Pol. Econ yet. " Another twenty minutes of exceeding eloquent silence. TRAGIC MOMENT Berkeley reached. The entanglement has become complete. SOLUTION The heroine, at first bewildered, catches at an idea, and from now onward the hero is swept to his fate. The heroine : " Will you take this letter over to the postoffice and mail it for me, Mr. Bonner ? " MOMENT OF LAST SUSPENSE The hero : " Right now ? " CATASTROPHE Miss Castelhun : " Yes, please. " The hero speeds himself straightway with the epistle to the postoffice. The heroine, with equal alacrity, flees toward the halls of learning and is lost in the stream of eds., co-eds and B. and G. men. CURTAIN. ffte SUTRO, ' 95 " Why did not Pauline show more surprise on hearing that her lover still lived? " PROF. PAGET " You must remember that women have a great empire over them- selves wherT it is necessary, even more so than men. " (Sutro still fails to see the point.) PROF. PAGET " Then you are too young to understand this. " tt KtrociouA. CUPID-WITH-HIS-CLOTHES-ON HOUGHTON " I ought to be excused from recitations with the athletes. I don ' t have to train for a race but I have to race for a train every day. " And he never smiled again. 221 f d aPif orna. [SPECIALLY REPORTED FOR OJJ ' s BLUE AND GOLD.] [SCENE: Assembly Hall. TIME: Wednesday, 2.20 p. M. Enter President Winter, followed by Secretary Burks bearing minute-book and " Roberts ' Rules of Order. " They take their seats on the platform. Mays, Foulks, Henry, Drew, Bonner, Pheby, Dorn, Brick Morse, F. M. Greene and others. Great confusion. Three settees are smashed. ] PRESIDENT (rising} Gentlemen, there is no use in trying to hold a meeting unless we can preserve order. (Applause.} I see there is no quorum present. The students should take more interest in these meetings. I have some little things I want run through to-day, and we must have a quorum. Mr. Mays, I ' ll ask you to please go out- side and try to get some more fellows to come in. (Exit Mays.) DREW Mr. President, I rise to a point of information. Do you appoint Mr. Mays officially, or simply ask him to go as a personal favor ? PRESIDENT Mr. Drew, I appointed him a committee of one. DREW Mr. President, the meeting has not yet been called to order, and henct the Chair cannot appoint any committees. PRESIDENT Mr. Secretary, 4 will you please look up that point in " Roberts ' Rules of Order. " I think it is out of place for the gentleman to mix the Chair up on such points; we ' ve got lots of business to put through if it takes all the afternoon, and so you ' d better not delay matters. Mr. Drew, will you please take your seat ? DREW I will not ! I call for your decision. CHORUS, LED BY FOULKS Sit down ! You can ' t rise to a point of information until we get a quorum. (Great enthusiasm. President looks relieved.} DREW (turns around, smiles, and slowly seats himself, muttering} If I was big enough I ' d spoil Foulks ' whiskers for him. (Enter Mays ivith several students.} PRESIDENT I think we have a quorum now. Will the meeting please come to order. (Dorn breaks another bench.} (To Secretary} That fool Dorii ought to be spanked. (Matteson enters in J c ull uniform amid great applause.} Gentlemen, come to order. We will listen to the minutes of the last meeting. PHEBY I move the reading be dispensed with. I don ' t think we need to hear the minutes, it ' s a waste of time. PRESIDENT The motion is out of order. Proceed, Mr. Secretary. (Secretary reads minutes amid great confusion. Drew, Pheby and Greene try to get the floor. Minutes are finished.} Mr. Greene, you have the floor. GREENE I protest against this tyranny. It reminds me of the days when freedom of speech was denied in Italy and Spain, when Galileo, Savonarola, Dante, Columbus, and myriads of other magnificent men were in peril of their lives on account of their opinions; when, icons of ages ago, Nero had the Christians put to death in the arena by ferocious lions with gaping jaws and glistening teeth. Such conduct in a presiding officer would give Bentham, Austin, or Sidgwick cold chills. It ' s contrary to the utilitarian principle of politics, to Kant ' s categorical imperative, to " Roberts ' Rules of Order, ' ' and to FOULKS Break away, Greene, you ' re talking through your hat ! (Great applause. Greene looks hurt and sits down.} PRESIDENT Gentlemen, we must have order. The Chair is growing more ar.d more confused, and if this Chair gets confused this meeting can ' t go on. I think we have adopted the minutes as read. If any one present knows just what point we have arrived at I wish he would inform me. SECRETARY (talks privately with the President}. PRESIDENT I declare the minutes approved as read. (Greene and Drew jump up but are suppressed.) There are a few little things now which I want to see put through right away. The first is a matter connected with athletics. (Great interest.} I think this association should make a new regulation about medals, namely, that all who enter for any event be given a medal, and that all these medals be alike. (Howls from Foulks, Mays and others.} Now, gentlemen, please don ' t interrupt me. This is a matter in which I am interested, a that is, which I think ought to go through. It may seem absurd, but there are lots of good athletes in this University who love athletics for its own sake, but who can ' t win medals. Now I think these men should have their enthusiasm rewarded, and MAYS Mr. President, this is the most absurd proposition I ever heard of ! What would the Olympics think ? We ' d get fired from the association ; get PRESIDENT It ' s all right for you to talk, Mr. Mays, but I think MORSE I make a motion to that effect. MATTESON I second the motion. Rosey was saying the other day that she thought it was too bad I never could well, I think it ' s a fine idea. PRESIDENT So do I, Matteson. I wish you and Brick would make some speeches while I get this thing straightened out with Burks; I ' m all mixed up. (Confers aside. Dorn and the Freshmen contingent amuse themselves by scraping the benches about on the floor.} GREENE I amend the motion to the effect that medals be abolished altogether. How was it at the Olympic games centuries ago ? Did the youth of Greece contend for paltry twelve-carat gold ? No ! The fragrant laurel which grew on every roadside was their only reward; and when we look at the question in the proper light we can see they had good reason. Myriads of people flocked to view the games. Countless throngs of (Groans in the rear seats.} FOUI,KS Question ! (Greene twirls his mustache, and sits down.} PRESIDENT The Secretary is unable to ascertain as to whether there is a motion before the house. If there is any one present who will straighten me out I ' ll be obliged to him. These meetings are a disgrace to the University ? Well, how is it ? TOREY, ' 95 (in rear of hall} The motion is that FIRST CHORUS I move we adjourn. SECOND CHORUS Second the motion. (A general rush for the door. Clock strikes three. exhausted into each other ' s embrace. President and Secretary fall TABLEAU. 223 Exeunt omnes.} [This department will receive and answer all questions of a non-political and non-sectarian character.] 1. What right has Denman to be at large ? Is there any legal remedy in this case ? Ans. i. None. 2. There is. Petition the Faculty to grant him his diploma at once. This may induce him to leave college. 2. Were Latham and Low ever known to attend a University exercise together two consecutive times ? If so, when and what one ? Ans. i. Yes. 2. Drill, in their Freshman year. 3. Who is Kawl Mawx ? Ans. Apply to Solomons, ' 94. 4. What is Miss Dolman ' s noble aim in life ? Ans. " To make some man a true and loving wife. " 5. i. W T hy has it been found impossible up to this time to obliterate, or at least abate, Fogg? 2. Has the attempt ever been made, and by whom? Ans. i. Because the spirit is immortal and destroying bones is not worth the trouble. 2. Yes; by 92 ' $ Blue and Gold Board. (See other books.} 6. Will Shacker ever grow accustomed to the ways of civilization ? Ans. The editor cannot answer this positively either way. I come from San Berdoon, Where howls the woolly typhoon, My name is Nat Hinckley, My hair is quite crinkley, But my whiskers are all on the moon. eKrgurrjenturQ a i)igriurr}. FIRST JUNIOR : " Say, have you seen Bartlett in the library this morning. " SECOND JUNIOR : " No, but I heard him sneeze a minute ago. " FIRST JUN i OR : " Oh ! " ( Exit in search of him. ) to Jf nooo. If Bunuell, ' 91, resigned the managership of the University in favor of Hum- phreys, ' 92 ? The secret of Bernheim ' s popularity among the co-eds. Why only Fiji Seniors were invited to the Freshy Glee. Why Marc Anthony doesn ' t wear a toga. Why Marsh doesn ' t buy a new necktie? Why Sigma Nu didn ' t take in Hards, ' 95. If it was because Wolf said: " Mein Gott ! All his property might be mortgaged ! ' ' Why Noyes taV es astronomy. If it is a fact that Henderson, ' 93, was denied a position on The Occident staff because he was too much of a Y. M. C. A. man. Why Miss Cashman came to college. Why Miss Sanborn takes astronomy. Why the Glee Club serenaded Peralta and then had to wind up with Jo-Jo. Who we are, where we come from and whither we are going class of ' 92. What will become of the U. C. when ' 93 graduates. A Sophomore co-ed once was seen In a sort of a wonderful trance. " Oh, give me, " she murmured, " a French cuisine, But spare me Kitchiu ' s France. " Miss S B N (decorating for Charter Day}: " Bring me some more evergreen, Hellman. " H. ' ' There isn ' t any more. ' ' Miss S. " Well, go to Diablo and get some. " fte irf fftaf J eacfteA 5ierfeePeL) on ffte Y ES, waiter, bring a bottle, And bring the label brown. There ' s nothing like that extra dry All gloomy thoughts to drown. I ' ll cram no more astronomy, Nor theories of Laplace, She executes the skirt dance Through all the realms of space. And I can ' t shut out the vision, Howe ' er I may contrive, Of the girl that reaches Berkeley On the 8:45. I see her now demurely clad In garb of modest hue, Whose clinging folds but half conceal A form that gods might woo. A seeker after knowledge, She ' s no has bleu, I know Though I ' ve never dared to glance above Her patent leather toe. And to win her smile I early leave My humble couch, and strive To meet the train that whistles in At 8:45- Whence she conies I know not ; Perhaps from ' Frisco ' s fogs, From moral Oakland ' s precincts, Or Alamedan bogs. And yet no gentle west wind bears My Psyche unto me ; Though truer to the charms am I Than Eros e ' er could be. For I ' ve taken to early rising, Since I know that she ' ll arrive On the dusty Berkeley local About 8:45. 226 A Freshmaii green at Shell Mound I wooed the robust Swede. Anon, San Pablo ' s dark-eyed belles Supplied my young heart ' s need. In Junior year I worshiped at Two San Francisco shrines. Ah ! fickle dames, ye drove me To tennis and to wines. But in this seared old Senior heart Fond memories revive, And line up for the scrimmage Just at 8:45. Then here ' s a glass to that old class Which e ' er is staunch and true Our proudest boast, our dearest toast The class of ' 92 ! Here ' s to our college colors, Those hues in glory old; Long may they twine, deep pledged in wine, The dashing blue and gold ! And here ' s to eyes whose ' witching glance I meet as they arrive May Father Time relay his flight At 8:45. I sometimes smile in secret, When I think how she will scoff At the clumsy adoration Of the sanctimonious Prof.; And an overflow thermometer Wouldn ' t register my joy As I see a festive Junior Snubbed by this co-ed coy. And still the fellows wonder What pleasure I derive From sprinting to the station Before 8:45. Now, if I shouldn ' t win her, And my dearest hopes are dead, Then enter me at Stanford, For all life ' s charms have fled. Send my class-pin to my mother But, no ! On second thought To the Palo Alto nursery Don ' t let my corpse be brought. I prefer to ride with Charon ; And I ' ll give an extra five If he ' ll pull me into Hades About 8:45. 227 But if Venus Aphrodite Harkens to my humble prayer, Then let every fellow in our class Get ready to be there. For a year from next commencement, When my sheepskin ' s twelve months old, We ' ll be wedded in a little church All trimmed with blue and gold. The Eleven will be the ushers, And the happiest man alive Will meet her at the altar Just at 8:45. A Pair of Berkeley Oddities (from a Photo, by our Staff Kodaker). 228 iFaPe. President Eliot was here the Faculty gave him a banquet at the California Hotel in the city. Professor Whiting licked his chops in anticipation of the feast ; and at the appointed time put on his heavy-weight chinchilla overcoat, assumed a large smile and sallied forth to the California Hotel in Berkeley. It was very lonesome there. There did not seem to be any special preparations going forward for a banquet. The Professor thought he must be a little early for California, and so he sauntered around awhile and admired the place. Odd arrangements here in the Golden West, he thought, etc. etc. etc. It got dark. No professors ; no banquet visible ; no nothing. A man was about the premises and the Professor spoke to him ; it was evident something was rotten in the kingdom of Denmark. He said : ' The Faculty are going to give a banquet here this evening, I under- stand, to President Eliot. " " The what? " said the man. " The Faculty. " " What ' s the Faculty? " Oh, Berkeley, Berkeley ] " The Faculty of the University of California, " enunciated the Profes- sor, very distinctly. " Oh ! " said the man, who now thought that the gentleman was taking him for a sucker, " Oh, yes ; they were going to have a banquet here, but they postponed it and Eliot has gone East. ' ' The chinchilla overcoat went slowly home. The large smile was lost somewhere. With such an empty stomach who could smile ! Who ? BACON When Europe started out to explore the new world, it expected to find all sorts of strange things. It expected to find the fountain of eternal youth ; but no one ever found that, except Sir John Mandeville, and he is dead. 229 MAMMOTH PARLOR CIRCUS! PROF. HOWISON ' S WORLD-RENOWNED ILLUSTRATIVE MENAGERIE! A Cosmological, Ontological. Teleological Synthetic Whole! TIHIIE G-IRIE TIEST -WCHsTIDIEIR, OIF THE .A.GKE ! Only extant specimen. Dwarfs the human intellect by comparison. The embodiment of causality with freedom. The World-Renowned Socrates! The " asSTJBSf canine species ' Converts a Smiles joke into a witticism. ENTIRELY NEW ! ENTIRELY NEW ! THE CELEBRATED EQUIXE LOCK PICKER ! The horse that unlocks any combination safe known to mankind. The Bovine Epicure and Trapeze Performer. The Beautiful Organic Synthesis, existing exclusively on ham sandwiches and oleomargarine. The Volitional Jelly Fish. The Self-swallowing Snake. And other unthinkable monstrosities. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. The Christian Observer " The marvel of the age. Moral and instructive. " The Police Gazette " Bang up. " The Heart and Hand " ? ????? " EXHIBITED FOUR TIMES EACH WEEK AT ROOM 1, NORTH HALL. Don ' t miss the opportunity! Come one! Come all! 230 Grand Plotter, PHIIJ.Y WEAVER, ' 91, alias " Innocence. " Master Mechanic, WILLIE MORROW, ' 91, alias " Stuoothy. " Grand Diplomat, JOHNNIE WHITE, ' 91, alias " Mum. " Grand Vulrnn J ACKI K AiNSWORTH, JR., ' 91. ' M JIMMIE SPIERS, JR., ' 94, alias " Simple Jim. " Guardian of the College Bell, JIMMIE PETATAS, ' 91, alias " Sleepy. comparison. Snake. HARRY AINSWORTH, ' 91, ANSON BLAKE, ' 91, CHARLIE BENTLEY, ' 91, JESSE BURKS, ' 93, EDDIE BUNNELL, ' 91, LOWEl.Iv EUGLEY, ' 91, ALLIE EHRMAN, ' 91, BERTIE HALL, ' 91, WALTER HENRY, ' 93, EDDIE HIUBORN, ' 91, FREDDY JULLIARD, ' 91, ROBBIE McKisiCK, ' 92, FRANKIE MCLEAN, ' 92, HENRY MONTAGUE, ' 91, WILLIE MORROW, ' 91, TOMMIF; RAN.SOM, ' 91, ADDISON SHAW, ' 91, EDDIE SHANKUN, ' 92, CHARLIE TAY, ' 91, JIMMIE THOMPSON, ' 91, EDDIE- VAN DYKE, ' 93, BILLIE WASTE, ' 91, JIMMIE WHITBECK, ' 91, EUGENE ZEILE, ' 91. 231 atiqg glut, MABEL GRAY President FRANCES E. BOGGS .... Vice-President JULIA MORGAN Secretary tt tt eta (?lub. President and Pie Cutter. ALBERT C. AIKEN. Pie Biters. WM. H. GORRILL, EDWIN C. VAN DYKE. ft SENGER : " Was heisst Spielkameraden (play-comrades], Herr Goodyear? " G. " Don ' t know. " S. " Guess. " G. " Spiel means play ; kameradeu cameras ? S. " Mr. Goodyear. In the seventeenth century they did not yet have the kodiak- excuse me, the zodakl mean the kodak " 232 OPEN MOTTO " Das Schreiken ist geschaftiger Miissiggang; es kommt uns sauer an. " GOETHE. Founded at Oxford University in 956 A. D. Chapters at every educational institution in the world. Kratres in Kacuiltate. PROF. G. H. HOWISON, PROF. A. F. LANGE, PROF. T. R. BACON, PROF. W. B. RISING, PROF. C. B. BRADLEY, PROF. W. C. JONES. ff Kratres in Collegio. SENIORS. E. J. PRINGLE, E. F. GOODYEAR, JUNIORS. M. S. LATHAM, G. H. FOULKS, E. MAYS, R. M. PRICE, ?-!! ? -i-A-IMF-M? fl__i !_!_?_B I C U R M T D. Low, V. C. CARROT, J. A. MARSH. SOPHOMORES. FRESHMEN. X+-! !_?_@_;_? ! DO DO DO DO DO Expelled. Admitted because he dislikes to correct ex. papers. 233 The main purpose of this organization is to discourage and correct per- sons who have been misled into believing that the library is a place to study in. Requirements for admission are : 1. That the candidate should be able to talk at least six hundred words a minute. 2. That she can whisper loud enough to effectively prohibit study within a radius of seventy-five yards about her position. 3. That she shall be, in the opinion of competent judges, a good giggler. 4. That she shall regard talking for its own sake as an occupation transcending in importance any other occupation connected with University work. 5. That she shall promise instantly to resign any other task upon the call of a member in order to carry out the lofty purposes of the organization. 6. That she shall be able to study with one eye and keep vigilant watch for a man with the other. 1. Take position in as thickly populated a district in the library as possible. 2. Do not remain in one place more than twenty minutes unless a sufficient num- ber of students shall be sufficiently annoyed to justify it. 3. Never allow the discussion to wander far from the proper study of mankind ; that is MAN. 4. Never study if you can help it : that is unless there is no other member of the society present in the library, or it is impossible find McKisick. 5. Make yourself an intolerable, unmitigated nuisance at any and all times. Be irrepressible ! irrepressible ! ! irrepressible ! ! ! G Mem6er ! . ROSA RYAN, MAGGIE QUINTON, MABEL HALL, MARY SANBORN, EDITH BRIDGES, CARRIE GUSHING. BLANCHE MORSE, SADIE HARDY. 234 a to radius ing in til of a raman it nun- ankind; irofthe a Be from f e PHILOSOPHY. " De Quincey once got it into his ' noddle ' that animals did not know space. " HISTORY. " Miss White will please take the case of Ex-parte Garland. " (Miss White looks nonplussed.) " Didn ' t you get his first name ? " Miss WHITE " No, sir. " W. C. J. " It was ' Ex-parte ' . " PSYCHOLOGY. Miss ROBINSON " Well, can you get non-being into a bottle ? " SCIENCE. MR GRAY (to Chemistry class] " Now, you must not lay test-tubes down with water in them, for the water will run out. " (The class makes a note of it.) LITERATURE. MR. MCFARLAND, ' 95 (reciting in English} " I think this diction would not be easily understood by an ordinary reader. " PROF. BRADLEY " Did you have difficulty? " - " (long pause). THE LANGUAGES. MR. RICKARD (translating in Freshman French} " I MR. HUNTINGTON (with a sweet, seraphic smile] " That ' s right so far ; go on. " (Mr. Huntington goes to sleep again class do likewise.) JIMNASTICS. SCENE Library. JUNIOR CO-ED " How ' s Gym. nowadays, girls ? " FRESHIE CO-ED " Jim who ? Jim Gray ? " JUNIOR CO-ED " No, Gymnasium. " FRESHIE CO-ED " Oh ! " (D erftearc| on tfte JUNIOR CO-ED (to Sophie Co-ed, as the latter joins her on the train) " Why! I thought I saw you with Mr. Bonner on the boat? " SOPH. " So you did. " JUNIOR " Oh, dear, how on earth did you escape ? " 236 The Third Story ; a Romantic Tale. By Mabelle Clare Craft. It would appear from the title that this novel is the author ' s third production. It isn ' t. It is her first, which he who runs may read. There are some good points in the book, notwithstanding the faults which the cold-blooded critic must point out. There is a certain ardency, almost mushiness, which is not altogether bad. The story is that of two young people, both very fat, who had that devotion to each other that they used to climb up two flights of stairs sometimes as often as three times a day to get out of the lower alti- tudes where the pressure of fifteen pounds to the square inch was too much for their tender feelings and rise into an ethereal air where they could suffi- ciently bill and coo. This explains the title : The Third Story. It is hazardous to guess ; but the critic cannot but have a suspicion that the story Miss Craft tells is not all pure invention. Repose. A Treatise. By Francis M. Greene. This little manual is intended to give instructions to those who are desirous of acquiring an easy and placid frame of mind, and corresponding manners. The author has wide experience and personal knowledge of his sub- ject, and though the style is a little ponderous, the book is a useful one. We especially commend it to young readers. Sound Advice, by Victor C. Carroll, is a manual for begin- ners. The friends of the gifted author say that he is especially qualified to touch any subject connected with sound, having a loud voice and equally loud manners. The book is a great little book. It is priceless. English literature still lives. Sold by Doxey, price, $1.00. 237 The Man With the Cigar. By Prof. W. D. Armes. Pub- lished under the auspices of the Society for the Prevention of the vSpread of the Tobacco Habit among very young men. Price, $1.50. This little autobiographical sketch, coming as it does from one of their number, will certainly have a great influence among those for whose benefit the above-named society labors. It is a simple tale of a youth who through no conscious fault of his own fell among evil associates, and was influenced by their ridicule and example to smoke his first cigar. The book is not a large one, being confined to an analysis of the motives which led up to this act, a description of its details, and a brief survey of its immediate after effects. The author in dealing with this last point tells us, in order to convey some idea of his feelings, that though his happiness in life under ordinary circumstances had always previously been based upon a foundation of more than ordinary stability, he was compelled to conclude that in this case this foundation was tottering about in a most alarming manner. The style has not been equaled by any author in the field of Confessions since the publication of DeQuincey ' s Opium Eater, and if we may venture a suggestion in this place, it will be that the Faculty of the University displace De Quincey ' s Confessions from the Freshman English course and substitute this more modern work in its place. After the Football Game (from a Sketch by our Staff Artist). 238 j. SMITH Prop, REGISTE HOTEL P TAHOE HOTSPRI You might think from our title that we were going to give you a novelette along with your BMJE AND GOLD all for a dol- lar, but we aint. This is to be only a brief account of a little episode that was brought to our notice recently by one of the boys who spent the summer at Tahoe. Among the hotel guests was a certain instructor from the so-called University of Nevada. One day it chanced that the Nevada instructor and the University student were intro- duced and in the conversation that ensued the University connections of the introductees were made known. " Ah, you are from Berkeley, are you ? " said the instructor, " I believe we have one of your Professors at our hotel. " " I don ' t know of any of the Professors being here, " the student replied, " I think one of our Freshman English instructors is here. " " Oh, yes ; I noticed that Prof. Wm. D. Amies of Berkeley, registered last night ; " and the Sophomore couldn ' t repress a hearty smile as he thought what a good joke it was on the Nevada Professor. 8 8 Ufie @o-ec|. She diggeth Lalor by the hour, And notes she takes them by the score But when it comes to mixing flour She is not in it any more. LAYMAN (to Egbert G.) " How is it, Egbert, that Miss Bridges bothers us no more ? I have not found it necessary to visit her alcove with niy little bell. " EGBERT " Oh, she ' s on the retired list, you know. " 239 Rat ISTKN ! ye co-eds, I ' ll tell you the while, How speedy Nat Hinckley once ran the half-mile; How the grand stand burst forth in vociferous cheer, As the runners set out, with slim Nat in the rear Galloping on, like a bowlegged steer. For he fled like the shadow of Archie, the cop, With his arms and his legs all kerflipperty flop; And his bangled and spangled and watercressed hair, Now rose high in passion, now fell in despair O ' er a visage fierce set in a dead, ghastly glare. See the skeleton scoot ! quoth a maid sadly hurt, As Nat passed her champion on his last spurt. Like the ghost of a show, like a sick crocodile, He slid by them all in the skinniest style. And that ' s how Nat Hinckley once ran the half-mile. FRESHMAN came unto our walls, And boasted loud he made no calls Upon the belles who grace our halls. He ' s changed his mind since fresh he came, And now he has a co-ed flame. But, oh, alas, alack the day, Our maiden soon must go away To swell the throng of spinsters free, And leave, alas, our poorfy bee. 240 (Ufte arpL tfte NOTES ON POLLY CON. " Railroads are not necessarily political corporations. " GATES Capital is used up in exchange, you say. Well, a professor has capital in his knowledge; he instructs his students, and MOSES (warmly] He wouldn ' t become an idiot by that process, I hope. " The scholarly class in America is the most exclusive in the world, and if a man ' s qualifications are not sufficiently high, his position is not in it. " HAD HE BEEN TO THE TIVOLI ? " Now, one person gains a large salary just on account of her beauty, while another will get nothing at all, though possessing just as much agility. " NOT TO BE BLUFFED. MOSES (calling roll] Van Dyke ! K. C. AND H. S. VAN DYKE (as a synthetic unit} Here ! MOSES Well, how many are there here ? PARADOXICAL. F. M. GREENE If a man sells his honesty for a pecuniary consideration, couldn ' t his honesty be termed his capital ? MOSES (promptly] If a man sells his honesty, it ' s because he hasn ' t any to sell ! 241 oj? tfte Si e?. ELL, thou soundest merrily Ending recitations, Where anguished students sigh. Bell, thou soundest solemnly, Summonest to ex ' es, Speak ' st of cinches nigh. Bell, thou soundest merrily When the social students To the alcoves hie. Bell, thou soundest mournfully, Tel lest thou the bitter Trig, hour draweth nigh. Hast thou been a student, That thou know ' st our sorrows Feel ' st all our woe ? Lingeringly thou ringest When thou callest themes in, Bell, how canst thou know ? boueler tftan " To those who know thee not, no words can paint; And those who know thee, know all words are faint. " BURR, ' 94, McGREw, ' 95, WALLER, ' 94, WOODWARD, ' 95, DREW, ' 94, BERNHEIM, ' 95, DENICKE, ' 94, CHICK, ' 95, COLBY, ' 94, FINE, ' 95. Freshman, crossing the bay for the first time, notices the buoys on the wharf at Goat Island and exclaims: " What are all those big pumpkins over there for ? " BRADLEY (giving out subjects for papers in Chaucer class} Now don ' t take this subject if it doesn ' t appeal to you. Miss McCracken, will you take it ? Miss MCCRACKEN It doesn ' t appeal to me. BRADLEY Miss Hall ? Miss HALL It doesn ' t appeal to me. BRADLEY Mr. Marsh ? MARSH (timidly ' ) Yes ; I ' ll take it. BRADLEY Doesn ' t it appeal to you, either ? MARSH No, sir ; nothing appeals to me. 242 V ECENT researches of the BLUE AND GOLD archaeological staff have JJ , brought to light what, at present it is believed, will throw consid- erable light upon the manners and customs of ancient life. This valuable acquisition consists of a fragment of an old manuscript, and was found near what is supposed to be the ruins of some ancient Y. M. C. A. temple. For the benefit of our readers we give below a fac simile of this late discovery : Two theories have been advanced as to the character of this manu- script. One is that it was in some way connected with the organization mentioned above. The other and more probable one is, that it was part of the records of some ancient (?) organization which looked rather toward social than religious life. It shows the character of the ancients. How little human nature has changed since then ! What a large part money played in their time as in ours! We can see the doughty champion of the ballfield donning the Candida and seeking the highest political honors in the gift of his clan, or class as they were evidently called. But enough ! I et the accompanying cut speak for itself. 243 j? -4|T CAME to pass, as the day drew nigh when ' 92 should elect Jf unto herself a new prince to rule her, that Pericles Tomiculus, he of the mighty stride and fiery eye, did get much desire that he should be chosen. 2. And he hastened unto his countryman Calhoun, the son of Young, and said unto him, " Behold, ' 92 will elect a new prince to rule over her; go to them, assemble the hosts to do battle, for verily I would be the man whom they shall choose that day. " And Calhoun, the son of Young, did frown a mighty frown, and did say, " As the Lord liveth it shall be done even as thou hast spoken it. " 3. Then did Calhoun gird up his loins and speed away three days ' journey unto the house of Winter, of the monosyllabic appellation, and spake unto Winter man} 7 burning words, so that he did rise up and say likewise, " It shall be done even as thou hast spoken it. " And they made merry together until morning, and did laugh much and smile, and cried out with one voice, " We shall be in it " 4. And likewise many other tribes in Israel did take counsel together, and did also make merry, and there was much noise at Heaggerty ' s, as of many bottles, and of wind instruments, and of the psalter and the harp. And the land was troubled with much wire-pulling. 5. The non-frats ventured not out at night, nor did the co-eds go abroad in the land lest they be caught by men of weighty speech, and be taken captive by them. 6. And it came to pass that at the appointed day the hosts assembled and did wait to do battle when the hour should come. And lo ! Tomiculus and Calhoun came not, and their hosts were very tired and did send a certain man to find them speedily. 244 7- And he did see Calhoun from afar, and with him Tomiculus, and he did run unto them, saying, " Why come ye not, for lo! the hosts are assembled to do battle, and ye are not in it if ye come not unto the battlefield. 8. And Calhoun did rise up and say, " By George, I go not except first I go to the Y. M. C. A., for I am prex thereof, and many maidens there be there, and I go not to fight except I see them first and be refreshed thereby. " And Tomiculus lifted up his voice and said, " Thou hast spoken. Neither do I go except I go first with thee, and look iipon the maidens and be refreshed thereby. " 9. And the man did turn about with much grief, and gat him- self unto the host, and cried from afar off, " Alas! they come not except they go first unto the Y. M. C. A. " 10. Hereupon the host did cry out with sorrow, and the enemy did hear them and did set up a great shout, and blew the trumpets, and fell upon them, and did drive them before, even unto the brook Strawberry. 11. And as they fled before their enemies, lo ! Tomiculus, the military, and Calhoun, the son of Young, came unto the field of battle, and they could not make their voices heard so as to stop their hosts to do battle again. 1 2. And the enemy camped upon the field that night, and did feast upon the spoils for many days. But of the wrathy words of Tomiculus, and the weariness of Calhoun, the son of Young, lo! is it not written in the chronicles of the Y. M. C. A ? And these mighty chiefs like not much to hear the deeds of that day related in the synagogue. H e pportunii of a " bifefime. DREW, J. Well, I make that statement because Mr. Cooley makes it ; and I know he knows what he is talking about. ' ' PROFESSOR JONES And when you find a man like that don ' t you think it would be a good plan to pattern after his example ? (Great was the joy thereat. ) (Hfte THE Sophies came down like the Wolf on the fold, And their co-eds were dreaming of vict ' ry untold; But the sheen of their tears was like stars on the sea, When they heard of defeat and the burnt effigy. Like the leaves of the forest the Freshies are green, But yet valiant foemen as Sophies have seen. The Sophies came down like the Wolf on the fold, But the Freshies rose up and the Wolf was controlled. L,ike the leaves of the forest when autumn hath blown The Sophs on the campus lay withered and strown, And the eyes of the conquered waxed deadly and chill, And their hearts wildly heaved and would not be still. And there lay Brick Morse with his nostril all wide, But through it there rolled not the breath of his pride; And the foam of his gasping lay white on the turf, And cold as the spray of the rock-beating surf. And the Wolf was there too, as before hath been told, But two Freshies sat on him, and he was controlled. And the Sophomore co-eds are loud in their wail, For their heroes have lost though they thought not to fail. And the might of the Freshie, like cinches of Profs, Will melt like the snow the vain glory of Sophs. PROF. LANGE How can you accelerate the movement in narration ? Miss HARDY By leaving out parts of it and putting in asterisks. MORSE, ' 94 Oh, I don ' t like to dance with her. the ferry-boat that you look through the glass at. She dances like that big thing on 10:15 P. M. AUNTIE (to her fair niece on whom a Sophomore is calling " ] Put the cat out , when Mr. goes away. Don ' t forget, now. 10:25 p. M. The fair niece quietly puts the cat out, and, strange to say, the Sopho- more straightway fled. DR. RICHARDSON (to one of his class who is sitting on North Hall steps, seemingly deeply absorbed in cramming the contents of a book into his Fresh young mind) Ah ! Good morning ! Conning your lesson, are you ? FRESHMAN Yes, sir; I ' m digging Conies. DR. RICHARDSON Bravo ! I builded better than I knew. 246 cujb sKc| ice fo tfie junior DEDICATED TO ' 93- j thing on rS the only unfortunate Junior who still Has to march a base private In company drill. All his luckier comrades Are officers grown, Or as privates of first rank Suck some juicy bone. Oh ! what is the reason That thus he remains ? To his shame be it spoken: He takes too much pains. He is needed. For how Will a company fare Made of those who don ' t know And those who don ' t care. Of officers ' friends First privates are made, And of very bad drillers Who are fond of the shade. If you wish to be lowered To that lofty level, Get in with the captain, Or drill like the . 8 Miss HARDY When is the library to be opened at night. LAYMAN Perhaps if you wait over a year it will be opened. Miss HARDY Oh, no; I can ' t do that. PROFESSOR JONES (near by} Perhaps I can assist you. BRIGHT SOPHOMORE You will find plenty of references on the subject up in the criminal alcove. THE FEW,OW IN PHILOSOPHY Where is this part of the brain in which cerebral motion takes place ? Miss MORSE Out of sight. 247 aJ Parting More wine, cup-bearer; quick, bring hither. A toast, my classmates, while we may; Unto my lady pledge a bumper, Drink deep to eyes of honest gray, Eyes that win a heart away. No laggard fails this toast to answer; Our brimming goblets deep we drain; Bursts forth once more the ringing chorus, Lingers and dies the sweet refrain Eyes of gray have won again. or f|S a Freshie so verdantly slim and fair, V|| With a delicate body and classical air, O ' er the campus a vanishing line disappeared, To his shadow two Seniors unconsciously neared. Quoth she, with all pity in word and face : " So much learning is fatal, I fear, in his case. " Thus replied that tall Senior, with seeming awe: ' ' Tis abnormal development, nothing more. " " But the brains or the brawn aren ' t apparent to me, This be c ed little maiden replied. Quoth he : " The solution is clear, for though he looks meek, ' Tis abnormal development of the cheek. " 248 The Athenaeum announces a series of Wednesday afternoon lectures, and states that u The public are cordially invited. " Are it ? NOTICR To GRAVES, ' 95 " You are hereby requested to employ a Berkeley barber to amputate your curly locks, and to draw on the treasury of the Class of ' 95 to meet the expense ! " THE ARMES-HUBBARD ENGLISH AGGREGATION announces that the " Principles of success have arrived. " F. M. Greene adds laconically, " Have it? " PARCELS, ' 95 (in Freshman German) Reads and translates " und trinkt seinen Weiii aus ! and he drank his wine up. " SENGER " Oh, no, you wouldn ' t say ' drank it up. ' " FARCEURS " He drank his wine down. " OAKLAND FAIRY " What are you going to do after you graduate ? " SANBORN, ' 94 " I think I shall study medicine. " FAIRY " Oh, are you ! What kind of a physician are you going to be ? " SANBORN " I think I ' ll be a veter ' nary surgeon. " FAIRY " I should think that by that time all the veterans would be dead. " ENGLISH CLASS Discussing the reason why, in the eighteenth century, the novel superseded the theater as an amusement for the leisure classes. PROF. LANGE " Why did they consider the novel more respectable .than the theater? " TODD, ' 94 " Because they couldn ' t hide the theater under the sofa pillow when they heard any one coining. " HASKELL " By the way, can you tell me to whom belongs that BLUE AND GOLD that they decorated the gym. with last Junior Day? " BILLY ARMES " Oh, about a year ago, I remetnbah " HASKELL " Oh, drop that English accent; you ' re not talking to the Freshmen now ! " HASKINS, ' 93 " Hello, Johnnie ! " JOHNSON, ' 95 " How are you, vSampson ! " PHEBY, ' 93 (at Sophomore hop) " This lemonade is not very much adulterated, is it? " A co-ed gives him a knowing look and he corrects himself " I mean diluted. " But Pheby blushed like a rose. IN A ' 93 CLASS MEETING " ! nominate Mr. Van Dyke for a member of the Executive Committee. " President " Which Van Dyke? " " Oh, I don ' t know, the one whose turn it is this time. " PROF. RISING " And that reaction drops out of sight. " Miss MORSE " What ' s my case, Prof. Jones. " WM. CAREY " A sad one. " 249 long oj? tlpe (Ufieme. " ITH pencil stubby and worn, With eyelids heavy and red, The Freshy sat by the midnight oil Plying his pencil of lead. Write ! write ! write ! In misery grinding and dread, All through the night till the morning light With never a thought in his head. Write ! write ! write ! Till he dozes and falls in a dream ; Write ! write ! write ! To fill up twelve pages of theme. First sections float in the air, Fifth sections fill him with dread ; Worn by worry and care, still scribbling there, With never a thought in his head. Etc,, etc., ad infinitum ad libitum. Moffte J i,apteL, 7J%E had a little pony f y Catullus was his name ; He rode him very hard at night, In daytime made him lame. He cribbed him and he stuffed him And he hid him well by day, So no one knew that " Wobby " Kept a pony so they say. Hickory, dickory, my speckled hen, She is known to green Freshmen ; Green Freshmen come every day To hear what th ' speckled hen doth say Sept. 29, ' 91. The Freshmen are many, you see, So the German professors agree ; That Putzker shall take from A up to M And Senger from M down to Z. 250 (Ufie )ictim oj? T WAS a beautiful summer evening, and the professor of the if Jr language and literature was making a call on one of Berkeley ' s fairest belles. The professor ' s heart seemed not to have lost all its suscepti- bility " of ancient yore, " for on this occasion he was evidently deeply touched. There was a twinkle in his deep, black eyes that was brighter than usual ; a smile on his face expressive of unwonted emotion. He learned forward, as if lured by the veritable shade of Schiller, and, in deep Saxon tones, he tragically exclaimed: " Ah! we are all the victims of circumstances. " There was a moment ' s pause. The professor straightened up, ran his hand though his bushy, black hair, and, as though uttering the last wail of despondency, concluded : " I have a wife and seven children! " 8 e) slilre of te er ior to tf e d o-ec|i! of ' 6)2. ARKWElylv, a long farewell to all our intimacy. And if forever, then P| forever fare thee well. But no ! it can not be forever ; such sister- like solicitude and officiousness as you have shown for us through all our college course can never cease ; ' twill follow us through life as persist- ently as it has followed us for the last four years. You have been to us sisters, indeed. Never have we been forced to miss your gentle influences for one solitary moment. On the stairs, in the halls, at recitations, have you sought us and pressed upon us your confiding thoughts and gushes. Lin- gered we a moment in an alcove, you have found us and buzzed there then for hours till Layman ' s gentle taps recalled you to the outer world. Deeply have you appreciated our manliness and worth. We thank you for this. We feel your soft worship and know that we can ne ' er repay it. In your future careers as schoolmistresses, when, after a wearisome day, you push your spectacles upon your brows and dream of the past, think on us, your admirers and brothers. You never will forget us, we know full well, and believe fully that indeed, indeed we will be brothers to you. In fact we desire nothing more. 251 Of all things at college beyond common knowledge, A thing that makes visitors smile, smirk and shrug, Is that college digression, With sat on expression, That fluted, polluted, mashed, torn Jimmie plug. There ' s the plug that is pleated, the plug that is cleated, All round on the brim with bright frase paper tags ; A plug most aggressive, Bizarre and oppressive, A plug that reminds one of rushes and jags. There ' s the plug with a bent in, The plug with a rent in, With yawning black stitches all over the top, With accordeon pleat in, A mend that is neat in, The tumble-down plug much in need of a prop. There ' s the plug with the bark on, with many a mark on, All round on the base of the crown, Ha ! and Ho ! A plug quite the tallest, It ' s wearer the smallest, Like a very small house with a huge portico. There ' s the plug most artistic, symbolic and mystic, With Elixir of Life and a mug and a V. A plug with a star on, That looms up afar on The head of its owner his symbol to be. There ' s the plug of the Beta, the plug of the Zeta, The plugs of the Zete, Fiji, Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi and the Chi Phi, Phi Diddle and anti- Fraternity plug of the Occident Crew-. 252 Plugs battered, plugs bended, plugs shattered, plugs mended, All sorts and conditions, time-honored, time-worn. " Ho! Ha! Hey! " decorated, " O. K. " designated, With the big " 93 " on all sides to adorn. Upon close inspection it brings the reflection, E ' en to visitors, tho ' they may smile, smirk and shrug, To the best of all knowledge, The best men at college Walk under these time-worn, unique Junior Plugs. I am a quasi-busy man, My name is J. S. Drew, I never go into a class Till it is half-way through. If any man should ask Why I this thing do do, I should merely say to him It is my nature to. LI. 5. A tar. PROF. SOUL,E (at astronomy class] At the summer solstice, which is longer, the night or the day ? MORROW The night. PROF. Soui,E Guess again, Mr. Morrow. MORROW The day then. PROF. SoutE Right. Never while I have been in the University have I asked a gentleman a question that he had to guess at, but what he guessed wrong. 8 n tfte Q e of tRe Mififar Willis, on entering, without knocking, the sophomoric sanctorum of Avery, ' 94, finds the young aspirant for military glory kneeling by his bedside in the attitude of an humble penitent. Seeing that he had intruded the Junior shrank back and offered apologies for having thus disturbed the sophomoric devotions, but his retreat was arrested when he heard, in the martial tones of the Sophomore : " Oh, don ' t mind this ! I was only trying to get on to Upton ' s explanation for the execution of Fire, Kneeling. " er i)econ@L: 7 " OR, UoucfW in tfie G ofution of ffte (Hi t orij of ffte ' Horace TRUE, sincere, unprejudiced narrative by one of its members, Chap. D. Harrisman. Published by the Pacific Press Publishing Company, Oakland, CaL, price ninety -two cents; for sale by all Berkeley booksellers. It was at first the intention of the gifted author to withhold this last valuable work from the gaze of the public until after his death or rather his departure from this region of the earth. As is often the case with men of letters Mr. Harrisman feared that the pressure of a biased public opinion would be too strong under the present circumstances to warrant the safe publication of such facts as he, in the role of a true historian, was compelled to set forth. A similar case was seen immediately after the war, and it was not until a late day that the public would receive without a howl of indignation any unprejudiced narrative of the events of that memorable period. Under such circumstances our author found himself ; and it is not to be wondered at that he wished to defer publication for a few months or at least until the association which he describes had become so dissipated as to be impossible for concerted action. However, owing to the importunities of a close friend, also a member of the organization, Mr. Harrisman has consented to give the result of his labors to the reading world. As the title indicates the work is but a continuation of a similar volume written by G. Baldwin Jarber, and published by the BLUE AND GOLD PUB- LISHING COMPANY in 1891. The two authors agree in their views in almost every particular, especially in the sincere manner in which they set forth facts. That Mr. Harrisman is a careful and close student of his predecessor 254 is shown by the following extract which will immediately be recognized by those who enjoyed the " First Chapter: " " The final stage in the intel- lectual peregrination of the class of ninety-two is all but achieved and for the last time we thrust ourselves before a long-suffering public. " Here the text lacks perspicuity, for the author nowhere states why he designates the public as a long-suffering one. But again, " he only regrets that something worthy of chronicling has not ' turned up? ' We may find here implied the reasons for the long sufferings of the public, for the former historian aroused this expectant public by prophesying that something " would turn up. " Truly we have suffered, for, as Mr. H. says, nothing whatever has " turned up. " As was before said the author, like all worthy historians, has bravely stifled every feeling of prejudice, and keeps this fact continually before the public, as the following will show : " It is with large-sized pangs of anguish that we are forced to admit that our career has not been at all glorified. " Again, " It would cause great pain and remorse to the suffering consciences of more than one of our class, ' ' etc. This same idea is further carried out by the following conclusion: " We have a record of which history cannot be proud, but which it may utilize by handing down as a warning to future generations ; for the evolution of our class history has demonstrated the dangers to which the members of all classes are exposed of degenerating into enough said. " This is truly philanthropic. Future generations will owe much to the pen of Mr. Chap. D. Harrisman. The abrupt conclusion surely infers that he has not yet completed his literary labors, and a long-suffering public will anxiously await his next production. FRESHIE CO-ED I wonder why Professor Slate painted his house that color. It doesn ' t harmonize at all with the color of his whiskers. Miss MORSE (in botany class] Borrow Ben Weed ' s book a minute and let ' s look that up. Miss GRASER No, I won ' t. I ' m vexed with Mr. Weed. 255 The curtain rising, discloses the French class engaged in cheerful conversation. Mr. Huntington calls the roll, speaking considerately in a low tone, lest he disturb the talking, and thereafter calls upon number I. Number I translates. Mr. Huntington calls upon number II. Number II is not prepared. Number III goes on with the translation. Meanwhile the conversation begins to flag, and drowsiness steals over the class. Number IV has not translated so far. Number V is called upon, and doesn ' t know where the place is. Number VI has forgotten just what line it was Number III stopped with. Numbers VII and VIII couldn ' t get that part. Number IX goes on with the translation. The class now falls into deep slumber, and nothing more is heard till 11:30, when the bell rings ; the class wake up, rub their eyes, stretch themselves, make a mark for the end of the lesson, and saunter off. Curtain falls. An attack by the Philosophical tigress. 266 fjf ROM time immemorial writers of fiction have delighted in portraying the asinine wiles of the dullard as well as the brilliant vagaries of the genius, and the interesting and attractive features of both have been adequately described. But who has ever attempted to show the charms of mediocrity, the fascination arising from non-stupidity, non-talent, non- every thing ? Now there is a person who has been at this college nigh on four years, and, notwithstanding the many influences that have combined to make him a paragon of some kind, he is still king of mediocrity. True, his hair has a reddish tinge and his nose is longish, but the nondescript character of his eyes, the faint lines of an indifferent mouth and weakly blond complexion redeem his countenance from being too pronounced. His physique and gait are also such as would fail to make him prominent in a crowd. He is thoroughly unobtrusive and offends neither by conspicu- ously flunking on every possible occasion, nor by always reciting with a degree of perfection calculated to annoy. By this twofold negative he is a blessing to both professor and students. Another admirable point is his expression, which is uniform : it is a half-apologetic ' ' I-hope-I-don ' t-intrude ' ' look mingled with a temperate, but saturated, smile of self-satisfaction. We have seen him slightly bewildered, when a certain young lady, who becomes vivacious in the extreme when a manly form is near overwhelms him with her attentions ; but even then he fails to irritate by a too assuming manner. In fact he is as constitutionally placid as a reasonably small men- tal calibre will allow. As each new year brings in a crowd of new faces, one has an opportu- nity for the study of various types and of individuals corresponding to no preconceived type. One is continually struck with Darwin ' s theory of our relationship to monkeys. The fact is abundantly proved. But there are 257 monkeys and monkeys. I am thinking of one, now, who shows remark- able evidence of his near cousinship to that remarkable animal, the ape. But there is a difference. This person has eyes that are large and round and black with a perpetual expression as if they were going to jump out and hit you as bullets fired from some invisible source. Naturally they give the young man a look in which surprise, fright and pugilistic propensities dominate over a half-cowed, " not-prepared " expression seen round the mouth and in the droop of the lower jaw. This person has a fancy for vis- iting in alcoves. It was remarked by a poor wretch attempting to study in the next alcove, one day, that the person sitting in the chair did all the talking, while the subject of this sketch confined himself to saying, " Aw aw now ah, " with a peculiar circumflex accent, that seemed somehow to be caressing, while one imagined that he had his hand on his heart and was rolling his goggly eyes towards the ceiling. It would be an interesting study to see what four years at college will do for this exceedingly fresh Freshman. Mamma ' s blue-eyed boy ! her little treasure Whose childlike smile she views with keenest pleasure, And little knows, dear lady, that her child Whose leisure hours are by Frisco ' s belles beguiled Is held in Berkeley with but small esteem. Professors, students, co-eds it would seem Think him a sorry youth who scorns The Varsity ' s stock of mighty lore and mourns His fate to live from pleasu e ' s haunts afar, To see plain co-eds who his ideals mar Of lovely woman, gay, but not too wise , To con dull history till we surmise He knows some things these great men did and thought; But no ! when questioned close he knoweth naught; And the deep bass voice that charms his greatest foe Answers meekly, mildly, " I do not know. " Like an aristocrat, with haughty mien he stays Away from common crowds and noisome ways, And ' tho Faculty and numerous people of sense With this round-eyed boy could soon dispense, Sentiment and the upper ten of ninety-three To a city beau will always bend the knee. Louis de Fauntleroy, during a philosophic discussion, reclines in the usual Beta position with his footsey-wootseys stretched out ad infinitum. Mr. Stratton, unwit- tingly, " Your position is untenable, Mr. B - tt. " 258 ' rej?ace. Miss GRASER, ' 93, nee ' 87 (talking with the girls after the report from the botany ex.} " I think it is ridiculous for Greene to give Blanche Morse and Ben Weed second sections. But then that ' s the way Greene always did ; he favored the students that lived here in Berkeley because he knows them. I remember it was just that way in the class of ' 87, and that w r as when Ben Weed was a baby; Greene couldn ' t mark fairly, they always said he favored some of the students. " (Miss B. Hall, sitting in ladies ' room, weeping as though her little heart would break. Enter Miss B. Morse, whistling for Katie. ' ] Miss MORSE Why, what ' s the matter, Bertha ? You seem to be in trouble. Miss HALT, I I I got c-c-cinched in bo-botany, and I p-p-passed in a good p-p-paper, too. Miss MORSE (sympathetically} Oh, well, I wouldn ' t bother about a cinch in botany. You have another chance at it, and any idiot could pass an ex. in that subject. YOUNG LADY VISITOR (who sees one of the althletes wearing ankle supporters] " Wonder why that fellow don ' t wear socks with heels in them ? " FIRST URCHIN (watching Morse and Willis at the pole vault] " Who ' s that fellow that just jumped ? " SECOND URCHIN ' J Dunno what his name is; they call him Brick, an ' he can beat ' Specks ' all holler. " GREEN SPECTATOR " The boys wear pretty scant clothing, don ' t they ? " WINTER (admiringly feeling Pheby s skin] " Pheby, if I only had skin as thin as yours, I believe I would make a runner. " PHEBY (authoritatively} " You darned crank, what has skin got to do with it ? " WINTER " Well, look here now, Pheby, did you ever see a rhinoceros that was a righ t speedy a n imal. ' ' PROF. HOWISON What ' s the reason you were absent from my lecture yesterday ? Low, ' 93 I had to stay away on account of overwork ! ! FOUI,KS Will you enter the tournament with me ? ROSA Yes, if you can play well. GEORGE All right. ROSA (the day afterward] You didn ' t mean it when you asked me to play, did you? GEORGE Of course I did. You ' re not going to back out now, are you ? ROSA I wouldn ' t think of going in. They would think it was the football team coming down and cheer for the heavy weights. (SCENE : Marceau ' s while the Glee Club is having its picture taken.} MR. MAGEE (to Gates who had been lavishing his affection on one of the " lady attendants ' " } Your wife is in the other room and would like to see you, Mr. Gates. ( Whereupon Gates instituted a search for a knot hole. " } BRIER, ' 94 Say there, Smith ! You ' d better have a picnic and invite your pants down. 1 260 r empfe oj? Same. " No doubt but ye are the people, and wisdom shall die with you. " " Slave to no sect, who takes no private road, But looks through nature up to Nature ' s God. ' " To sit as a passive bucket and be pumped into can be exhilarating to no creature, how eloquent soever is the flood of eloquence that is ascending. " c o- " I would make reason my guide. " ' ' His cogitative faculties immers ' d In cogibundity of cogitation. " A good man ' s influence is as distinctive as a creed, and ' ff deserves a name as much ; as, for instance, foeology. " As deep as hell. " How art, my boy ? Art cold ? I ' m cold myself. " 261 ' When a man kan ' t du enny thing else, he parts his hair , in the middle. " JOSH BILLINGS. " An affable, courteous gentleman. " " A man after his own heart; wise from the top of his head upward. " ' ' Rough as a nutmeg grater. " We must not make a scarecrow of the law. " " Thou art an alchemist; make gold. " ' ' Twinkle, twinkle, little star, How I wonder what you are ! " ji " One that would peep and botanize upon his mother ' s grave. " 262 c ' ' It is not to be wise at all to be wiser than is necessary. " " Where law ends tyranny begins. " RANDOLPH. LANGE. " Living more w r ith books than with men. ' " To be a soldier lacks but to have seen a fight. " Oh, dear, I wish you could make up your mind. " LENGFELDT. WHITING. LEUSCHNER. JONES. DR. RICHARDSON. " A mixture of organic acids without one grain of glucose. " " The language of excitement is at best picturesque. You must be calm before you can utter oracles. " " Your right foot is lazy Your left foot is crazy But don ' t be unasy, I ' ll teach you to waltz. " " Now a ' the congregation o ' er Is silent expectation. " " You think That slang, such as thieves delight in, Is fit for the lips of the gentle And rather a grace than a blemish. " 203 CARI,OTTA MABURY RACHEI FRANK. JESSICA PEIXOTTO. A daughter of the gods; Divinely tall and most divinely fair. " Stand forth, arch-deceiver, and tell us the truth, Are you handsome or ugly, in age or in youth ? " Practiced to lisp, and hand the head aside. " ANNA GRASER. " Long, long ago, long ago. " C. W. BALDWIN. " Blow ye gentle winds o ' er the dark blue sea, Bid the storm-king stay his hand, And bring my Johno back to me To his own dear native land. " [For he ' s gone to Madagascar.] E. BRIDGES. " A mincing walk, small voice and greenish eye. " M. A. BRIER. " For meddle she must, that ' s certain. " M. B. ClyAYES. " And her dress it is peculiar, both in fabric and in make, An artistic, classic, tragic, highly talented mistake; Which is what she calls " effective, " though I ' d rather not express The effect produced on tho ' tless minds by such a style of dress. M. C. CRAFT. " I have no reason but a woman ' s reason; I think him so because I think him so. " A. CRARY. " There is unspeakable pleasure attending the life of a vol un- tary student. " H. M. GROVER. " Paltry in herself, but bolstered by ' my cousin ' s ' merits. " R. RYAN. " Rosa smiled and all the world was gay. " M. S " SANBORN. " She generally designs well, has a free tongue and a bold invention; but her coloring is too dark and her outlines too extravagant. " S. SHARPE. " I think there has been something omitted. " J. E. WATSON. " Oh, for a man Oh, for a man- On, for a man-sion in the skies. " 264 E. R. BRAPSHAW. S. P. COMSTOCK. E. M. CROUDACE. A. L . DOLMAN. JENNIE ELLSWORTH. M. H. GILMORE. MABEL GREENE. B. M. HALL. S. M. HARDY. KATE HOWELL. C. HUNTOON. A. MCCRACKEN. B. MORSE. M. QUINTON. G. REED. I. Iv. ROBINSON. SUSIE WEBB. J. R. WHITE. To those who know thee not, no words can p aint; And those who knoiu thee, know all words are faint. " On her frail uncertain state Hang matters of eternal weight. " Who may express thee, Eleanor? " Nature had but little clay Like that of which she molded her. " Does she make bread ? Nay, say those dainty digits, Give not soft dough, but softer youths the fidgits. " Every inch a queen. " With look demure as an} ' saint, And not a sign of rouge or paint. " Can ready compliments supply On all occasions, cut and dry. ' ' Fair as a star, when only one Is shining in the sky. " All people said she had authority. " When thoughts serenely sweet express How pure, how dear their dwelling-place. " A sweet attractive kind of grace. " Methinks she is too little for great praise; Yet can the world buy such a jewel ? " Ask me no questions and I ' ll tell you no fibs. " Thy voice is a celesti al melody. " Genius is unlimited capacity for digging. " The sunshine of kind looks And music of kind voices ever nigh. " She is simplicity ' s child. " One of tender spirit and delicate frame, Gentlest, in mien and mind, Of gentle womankind. " M. BELL. FRANCES E. BOGGS. KITTIE E. DOBBINS. MABEL GRAY. ANNIE C. HAEHNLAN, OLIVE B. SPOHR. FLORENCE A. STULL. MYRTLE WALKER. BERTHA BORCHERS. " The empty vessel makes the greatest sound. " " She is a gallant creature and complete In mind and feature. " " Nonsense or the next to all of it. " " Excels in complexion the lily and rose, With a very sweet mouth and an ' out of sight ' nose. " " Doubt not her care should be, " To comb your noddle with a three-legged stool And paint your face and use you like a fool. " " Oh, I see, cold and formal, fitted to thy petty part. " " There was a star danced and under that I was born. " " Her face is like the milky way in the sky. " BERTHA BRADLEY. K. C. FELTON. M. ALLEN. M. A. DELANEY. HELEN C ASHMAN. Oh, father, oh, father, an ' ye think it fit; We ' ll send her a year to the college yet. " Oh, had the malt thy strength of mind. " A wholesale amount of prunes and prism infused into her life. " I had rather be a kitten and cry mew. " I wonder what she is thinking of now? " " I ' ll tell you what ; processions of young men so long that they are an hour in passing. " 265 AlKEN. BYLER. CHAPMAN. COHN. FOGG. GOLDSTONE. GREENE. HUMPHREYS. IvEUBBERT. LYSER. MATTESON. McKisicK. O ' BRIEN. PALMER. PRINGIyE. MOLIvOY. SOMERS. TOMPKINS. TURNER. WEBSTER. WINTER. YOUNG. p ' Sdeath, I ' ll print it. " Ask for what end the heavenly bodies shine ; Earth for whose use? Pride answers, ' Tis for mine; For me kind nature wakes her genial power, Suckles each herb and spreads out every flower. " ! The barber ' s man hath been seen with him and the old ornament of his cheek hath already stuffed tennis balls. " Neither a borrower nor a lender be, For loan oft loses both itself and friend And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry. " Haste is of the Devil. " More tedious than the dial, eightscore times. O weary reckoning ! " His bright (?) Smiles haunt me still. " A single fact is worth a shipload of argument. " Pride (of all others the most dangerous fault) Proceeds from want of sense, or want of thought. " 1 Ye ' re best when ye ' re sleeping. " A wager is a fool ' s argument. " Do not throw your opinions in everybody ' s teeth. " ; He holds up his head like a hen drinking water. " How shall I define thy shapeless, baseless, placeless, empti- ness " - Why, ' tis a man of wax. " A deathlike silence and a dead repose. " The slave that digs. " 1 The proper study of mankind is woman. " Who tortures heavenly music and makes it a thing of woe. " Though stale, not ripe; though thin, yet never clear. " Grace was in all his steps; in every gesture dignity. " If eyes were made for seeing Then beauty is its own excuse for being. " 1 A steam engine in trousers. " So sweetly mawkish and so smoothly dull. " 266 BARKER. BARTLETT. BONNER. BRANN. BROWN. BURKS. CARPENTER. DREW. DEACON. DUBBERS. DUNNING. FOULKS. GATES. HASKINS. HATHORN. HENDERSON. HENRY. I awoke one morning and found myself famous. A broad margin of leisure is as beautiful in a man ' s life as in a book. " Oh, it is excellent to have a giant ' s strength. " The very pink of complexion. The Kals. In truth he is but an infant wearing tiowsers. His chin unshaved looked like a stubble field at harvest home. " Conspicuous by his absences. " Howison. And I know that the solar system Must somewhere keep in space, A prize for that spent runner Who barely lost the race. " I seem half ashamed at times to be so tall. " Practical jokes belong to the lower classes. Better late than never, but better never late. " Oh, wonderful son, that can so astonish a mother. But there is no sequel at the heels of this mother ' s admi- ration. " Sad-visaged man, thy face unmask and smile. " And of his port, as meek as is a mayde. " There ' s something undoubtedly in a fine air, To know how to smile and be able to stare. " If you have cash, prepare to shed it now. What should a man do but be merry ? " The empty vessel makes the loudest noise. " A bold, bad man. " Every one is as God made him and often times a great deal worse. 267 HINCKI,EY. HOUGHTON. HUNT. KNIGHT. KOSHI.AND. LATHAM. LEACH. Low. MARSH. MAYS. OLNEY. PHEBY. PRICE. RIES. RETHERS. RIXFORD. SAYRE. SCHUEMAN. SEDGWICK. STETSON. STUART. VAN DYKE, E. C. VAN DYKE, H. S. VAN WINKLE. WlUJS. This extension without breadth or thickness. " It would take a forest of his legs to make a bunch of fagots. " " Behold me and admire. " " The lion is not as fierce as they paint him. " " I have thought some of nature ' s journeymen had made men and not made them well. " " For ways that are dark And for tricks that are vain, This crafty young man is peculiar. " " Cut and come again. " " I must to the barber ' s. " " Lowliness is young ambition ' s ladder. " " Oh, zounds ! How weary, flat, stale and unprofitable. " " A politician; one that could circumvent the Devil. " " The bore is generally considered a harmless creature. " " I met pretty co-eds at every place But I found a defect in them all; The first didn ' t suit me, I cannot tell how, The second, I cannot tell why. " " The ladies call him sweet. " " With ardent eyes, complexion sallow. " " Sir, I lack advancement. " " Launch not beyond your depth, but be discreet, And mark the point where sense and dullness meet. " " There is a gift beyond the reach of art, of being eloquently silent. " ' ' Then came the student with a look As placid as a meadow brook. " " Some men were born for great things, Some men were born for small, Some men, it ' s not recorded, Why they were born at all. " " Why should a man, whose blood is warm within, Sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster? " " We must deal gently with him. " Long and lean, lank and thin, As one of Satan ' s cherubim. " Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil ? " " A town that boasts inhabitants like me, Can have no lack of good society. " " O ! The echo of your silence, in the past that has come soon. Makes me think, " etc., etc. gi ' s B. G. o BONNER, after the game with Stanfords, surveys the landscape from the campus, with a lordly wave of his hand says: " Well, sir; they can ' t take away that view anyway. " " Adversity ' s sweet milk philosophy ! " and FIRST SENIOR Co ED (to second Senior Co-ed] : " Well, I see the Betas have taken in Gorrill. Do you know, every year I have made out a list of the men I wanted the Betas to take in, and sooner or later those very men have joined. (Great laughter, but first co-ed fails to see the joke.) 268 ion-lore . BASHFORD. BURR. CAMPBEU,. CHICK. DENMAN. DORN. DREW. FINE. FITZGERALD. WEED. HAY. JONES, ) SMITH, j FISHER, 1 LJEB. MANN. MEYERSTEIN. MORSE. NORRIS. NEWMAN. " Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort, As if he mocked himself and scorn ' d his spirit That could be moved to smile at anything. ' ] " By sports like these are all their cares beguiled The sports of children satisfy the child. " " Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render a reason. " " Let him name it who can The beauty would be the same. " " Of all the fools that pride can boast A coxcomb claims distinction most. " ' His mouth is like the Chinese it must go. " Pfennings, ' A lolling sort. " ' I am the very pink of courtesy. " ' Ye shout forth in declamation diabolical. " ' What is a weed ? A plant whose virtues have not been dis- covered. ' ' " Oh, gentle son, Upon the heat and flame of thy distemper Sprinkle cool patience. " " I would thou and I knew where a commodity of good names were to be bought. ' ' " The long and the short of it. " " The apparel oft proclaims the man. " " Tarry at Jericho till your beard be grown. " " Swans sing before they die ' twere no bad thing Should certain persons die before they sing. " " ' Tis pleasant sure to see one ' s name in print; A book ' s a book although there ' s nothing in ' t. " " What a pretty thing man is when he goes in his doublet and hose and leaves off his wit. " 269 POND. REDINGTON. SOLOMONS. TODD. WALLER, KRONTHAL. j WIGGIN. E. M. WOLF. DOWNING. WRIGHT. : Few sons attain the praises of their great sires. " Thy modesty is a credit to thy merit. " ' The bashful youth ' s sidelong looks of love. " A still small voice. " Fit for the mountains and the barb ' rous cares, Where manners ne ' er were preached. " ' Torblocks are better cleft with wedges, Than tools of sharp or subtle edges. " 1 I will leave large footprints on the sands of time. " ' He ' s awfully good He does all that he should And nothing a little boy shouldn ' t; It may be a shame But I wish all the same That phenomenal little boy wouldn ' t. " ' My advice to this loving youth ends and begins, With this kind admonition, don ' t mix up the twins. o o o of ( rai! $ from F e erilant " bi e of [FACTS.] GREEN, ' 95 {who has just visited the art gallery}: " How do you pronounce that girl sitting on the tiger. " FRESHMAN (hastily looking for his name in new register, see opposite, status IV} : " It ' s a blamed shame to put in a fellow ' s standing, and tell everybody you onlv got a IV. " FRESHMAN (consulting second and third footnote) : " Who is this man Ibid that Mr. Minto quotes so much. " FRESHY Co-ED (to Senior Co-ed in library}: " Whose picture is that on the wall over the mantel ? " SENIOR CO-ED : ' ' Agassiz. ' ' FRESHY : ' ' Who ? Haggerty ? ' ' FIRST FRESHMAN (to second Freshman}: " What makes the fellows call our class president Mark Anthony? ' 1 ' ' PROF. BACON (in Freshman history] : " The Czar of Russia leads a terrible life. I had rather instruct a Freshman class in history. " GREEN, ' 95 : " Magna Charta? Oh, yes, let ' s see: That provided for habtcus corpus, freedom of speech, and of the press. " YOUNG LADY : " How are Sadie, Jennie, and Kate getting along at Berkeley ? " JUNIOR: " Well, the fact is, Sadie and Kate have been a little indiscreet; but Jennie ! Oh ! she ' s grown to be such a woman ! " 270 en. TOREY. DENNY. WOODWARD. MAGEE. M. ANTHONY. V BAKEWELL. PIERCE. MORGAN. BUNNELL. vSTAMPER. FITZGERALD. GRAVES. WYTHE. GIBBS. HORN. Coi r. RHEA. HUTCHINSON. STRINGHAM. LOVEJOY. PARCELS. GORII,!,. WATERHOUSE. SYMMES. MAYS. " Small show of man was yet upon his chin. " " It is something to have seen the worst. " " Let Death sit on thy cheek forever. " " Gaunt am I for the grave gaunt as the grave. " " Choked with ambition of a meaner sort. " " So fair example of untainted youth. " " Who set the body and the limbs of this great sport together? " " If dirt were trumps what a hand you would have. " u Sweet as springtime flowers. " " ' Tis (apparently always) four long nights and days to shav- ing night. " " Plain dull stupidity stept kindly in to aid him. " " The puny schoolboy and his early lay Men pardon if his follies pass away. " " Himself a living libel on mankind " I vow its unco pretty. " " Yet I am not altogether an ass. " " Ay, that ' s a colt indeed. " " We a ' jump, yell and howl, alarm ever} ' soul. " " Has ay some cause to smile. " " He has a person and a smooth dispose. " " Gude pity me, I am so little. " " A bundle of dainty conceits. " " The creature grained an eldritch laugh. " ' ' I am as ugly as a bear, for beasts that meet me run away for fear. " " I am myself, but what art thou That thou should ' st speak ? " " - and a goodly babe, lusty and the like. " 271 (Sniftering 92 5 BLUE AND GREENE. " The play, the play ' s the thiiig. " THE LIBRARY. RECORDER ' S OFFICE. THE STUDY SCHEDULE. ' The clamorous crowd is hushed with niugs of mum. " " We have strict statutes and most bitiug laws. " " For the noblest man that lives, there still remains a con- flict. " " A very ancient fishlike smell. " " All hell let loose. " " The rankest compound of villainous smells that ever offended the nostril. " " Blessed be agriculture if one does not have too much of it. " Warner. " The first thing we do let ' s kill all the lawyers. " Shak. " You bring your physic after your patient ' s death. " " For there was never yet philosopher that could endure the toothache patiently. " " When taken To be well shaken. " " In men this blunder still you find All think their little set mankind. " " And we haven ' t done anything since. " " Be not only good; be good for something. " " Comparisons are odorous. " " Then my good girls, be more than women, wise; And be sure You credit anything the sun gives light to Before a man. " [Especially a Beta.] PSYCHOLOGY ABSTRACTS. " Drudgery is necessary to call out the treasures of the mind. " THE OCCIDENT. " I ' ll print it and shame the fools. " MR. FLYNN. " Tho ' an angel must write, still ' tis devils must print. " MELONE. ' 91, ' 91, ' 92, ' 93, ' 93. ? ? ? " One of those few, the immortal names That were not born to die. " " Silence is golden. " " For there never was yet fair woman but she made faces in a glass. " " That there should one man die ignorant who had capacity for knowledge, this I call a tragedy ! " " Aye, that is study ' s godlike recompense. " The charm of harmless insignificance is thine; To keep it, that is all we ask of thee. BIOLOGICAL LAB. PHYSICS. CHEMICAL LAB. Cow COLLEGE. LAW COLLEGE. MEDICAL COLLEGE. DENTAL COLLEGE. PHARMACY. BETAS. CHI PHIS. PHI DIDDLES. ZETES. KATS. THE BAND. M. L. A H , r HELEN c N 95 STANFORD STUDENTS. THE MEDAL ALL WHO HAVE BEEN HIT. NOT 272 . " .- fended rfit " w. ire the ks in a opacity HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE A 1 MMHIMHHHBBMHHAHB HMHHnBaSSBaB m ffia 00 T ll ' s College instructs in Shorthand, Typewriting. Book-keeping, .U J Telegraphy, Penmanship, Drawing, all the English Branches and everything pertaining to business for six full months. We have twenty teachers, and give individual instruction to all our pupils. Our school has Us graduates in everv part of the State. Send for Circular. C. S. HALEY, SECRETARY. E. P. HEALD, PRESIDENT APRII, 21. Football, ' 93, 12 ; ' 91, o. ' 93 ' s championship. ZEST IBILXSIEIIEID 1849. ROEHM SON, Importing Jewelers, 271 CUOODCUARD flVE. RUNNING THROUGH TO 122 AVE GRAND CIRCUS PARK, DETROIT, MICHIGAN. Manufacturers of the Highest Grade and the Most Novelties in FRATERNITY JEWELRY. SPECIALTIES. DESIGNS SUBMITTED AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED FOR NEW SOCIETY BADGES, FAVORS FOR THE GERMAN, SOUVENIRS, GRADUATING GIFTS, ETC. Mention BLUE AND GOLD, 20, ' 91. ' 92 ' s BLUE AND GOLD copy all iu. ' 93 ' s B. and G. takes the field. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR THE " Clean Sweep " Broom IS i-e o o ARMES DALLAM, 232, 230 and 226 Front Street, SAISI RRAIMCISCO, SO I.I. AGENXS I OK PACIFIC COAST. APRIL 23. A report current that Prof. Remsen had accepted the U. C. Presidency. A fake as usual. GO TO tudebaker pros ' Mfg. fompany F=OR PARK CUT. Carriages, . Buggies, Carts, 201-203 MARKET STREET, San Francisco, CaL, U. S R. E. E. AA E5, A ana3r. MAY i. Pres. Harrison pays his respects to the U. C. ' 91 fails to plant its class tree. MAY 14 and 15. The Mikado a huge success. Many Profs, get hit. MICKKELSON BERRY, T HL2R Center Street, Berkeley, Cal. HANN BLOCK. Styrt MaKers, Merchant Tailoririg, General Geres ' Fiirr|isliers H2HE TUDENT5 ' PflTRSNflQE. MAY 20. Mrs. Stetson advises the co-eds to carry pistols. A copy of the most elegant bicycle catalogue ever issued, descriptive of our new styles for 1892, will be sent to any address on receipt of three two-cent stamps. POPE MFG. CO. 221 COLUMBUS AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS. 12 WARREN STREET, NEW YORK. 291 WABASH AVENUE, CHICAGO. FACTORY: HARTFORD, CONN. IJISTAKTAfiEODS HIGHTEH. One of the most delightful of the minor accessories that electricity furnishes to the household is the newly invented " Electric Lighter. " This is a beautiful ornament for the parlor, dining-room or cham- ber, always instantly responsive to a call for light, and of valuable service in other ways to the family. It is operated by pressing the little button seen at the top of the center rod, when the light instantly appears at the opening under the ornament upon the upper band. It is made of highly polished nickel plate, is but six inches high and occupies only six square inches on the table or mantel. Its construction is so simple it can be readily taken to pieces and as easily readjusted to working order. It needs no wires or connections, the current of electricity being generated by chemical action within the cylinder. It is perfectly safe, always secure, and a child can operate it. The material used in the battery is sold by every druggist, and a charge costing but 10 cts. is sufficient to keep it in constant service for thirty to sixty days. With usual care it will last a lifetime, and if it should become disabled by an unfortunate tumble, any damaged part can be replaced at trifling expense. Its construction is so handsome and ornamental it will readily find its place among the bric-a-brac of the choicest apartments and is easily portable from room to room. It will be found a most desirable companion for the merchant or lawyer in his office, the professional man in his study, the student in his lodgings, as well as the housewife; and its neatness and quick respon- siveness will recommend it to all: It is manufactured and sold by the Barr Electric Manufacturing Co.,atNos. 17 and 19 Broadway, New York. The price is $5.00, a veritable trifle when its beauty and service are considered. Though originally designed simply for a lighter, it has been found practicable to add several useful accessories. A Medical Coil, with hand electrodes, can be readily attached, by which either gentle or sharp electric shocks can be given to a member of the family afflicted with Nervous Affections, Rheuma- tism, Neuralgia, Lumbago, Sciatica, Headache, etc. This attachment can also be connected by wire to the doors and windows of the house, thus providing the homestead with a complete and perfectly reliable electric burglar alarm; or if in a city, it can be connected with a street wire to the nearest police station. The price of the Medical Coil is $3.50. Another adjunct is the call bell, which is also easily adjustable and operated by pushing down the central rod, as in a dinner table or call bell. The price of this, with 100 feet of wire, is but $1.25. The merits of this novel invention cannot properly be described in a newspaper article, it needs to be seen to be appreciated. Its beauty, quick service and simplicity of construction make it an instant fa vorite. BHRR EL-ECTRIC TOPC. CO. (Incorporated under the Laws of the State of New York.} 17 and 19 Broadway, New York. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. FACULTY. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., President, pro tern., of the Academic Senate. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurispru- dence. GEORGE H. POWERS, A. M., M. D. ( Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gyne- colgy. W. F. McNUTT, M. D., M. R. C. P., Ediu., etc. Professor of Principles aud Practice of Medicine. ROBT. A. McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clini- cal 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 aud Medical Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. (rEO. H. F. NUTTALL, M. D., PH. D. (Got- tiiigen), Special Lecturer on Bacteriology. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A. B., M. D., Lecturer on Nervous and Mental Diseases. FELIX LENGFELD, Ph. G., Ph. D., Lecturer on Chemistry. WM. WATT KERR, A. M., M. B., C. M., Pro- fessor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Pro- fessor of Physiology. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D., Pro- fessor of Pathology and Histology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. GEO. F. SHIELS, M. D., F. R. C. S., E., Lec- turer on Hygiene and Medical Jurispru- dence. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M. D., Lecturer on Gynecology. DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS. J. HENRY BARBAT, Pir. H. G.. M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. H. N. WINTON, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Materia Medica aud Medical Chemistry. SAM P. TOGGLE, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. W. E. HOPKINS, M. D., U. S. A., Assistant to the Chair of Ophthalmology and Otology. JOHN C. SPENCER, A. B., M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Pathology and Histology. CAMPBELL FORD, M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Physiology. JOHN M. SIMS, M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. COLLEGE DISPENSARY STAFF. MEDICINE WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D. F. W. D ' EVELYN, M. B., C. M. SURGERY JOHN F. MORSE, M. D. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. OPHTHALMOLOGY AND OTOLOGY W. E. HOPKINS, M. D., U. S. A GYNKCOLOGY CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M. D. CUTANEOUS AND VENEREAL DISEASES DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. APOTHECARY J. J. KEEFE, PH.G. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., DEAN, 603 Merchant Street, corner of Montgomery, San Francisco, Cal. The regular session of 1892 will begin June 1st and end November 30th. MAY 23. Spring Field Day. ' 92 5 BLUE AND GOLD makes its appearance. Every- body asks " Where ' s the joke ? " 715 TELEPHONE No. 1591 INSTANTANEOUS PHOTOGRAPHER, STREET, 31 THIRD STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. Finest Cabinet Photos on the Coast. J. EDSON KELSEY. HARRY D. KELSEY. KELSEY BROS. Pharmacists and Stationers, Agents for Geo. Elliot Eng. Optical Goods, OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION, BERKELEY, CAL. MAY 30. Championship Games. Olympics, 70; U. C., 65. " Our Mamie " and " Our Mollie " charm the eager populace at the Tivoli Theater Party ostensibly The Beggar Student. 10 MAY 29. Battalion Inspection and Military Hop. Swiss Confectionery. WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE. BEST TCP CREAM MANUFACTURED ON THE COAST MADE AND DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. Particular attention given to orders for Families, Parties and Lunches, at short notice and on reasonable terms. 416 TWELFTH STREET, TELEPHONE No. 155. OAKLAND, CAL. 151 ia 51 3J 5 NAlSqOJCHE THE LEADING RESTAURANT. JUSTIN LADAGNOUS, PROPRIETOR. 104 GRANT AVENUE, Banquets, Dinners, Suppers, Weddings and Theater Parties Supplied In the Very Best Style and on Short Notice. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. ||} " Telephone No. 1O88. 44- GEARY STREET JUNE 4. The Night before Bourdon. Norris, ' 94, retires to a barn in Oakland. Stuart and Peart, ' 93, spend the night in the hills. 11 JUNE 5. The freshmen try to have a Bourdon Cremation, but the speakers, where were they? ' 93 owns the earth. Wolf distinguishes himself for his bravery. A very develops remarkable sprinting ability. JUNE 19. Reception to ' 91 by Prof. Kellogg. First exhibition by the U. C. Camera Club. 12 D. B. HINCKLEY J. SPIERS. D. E. HAYES. ESTABLISHED 1855. FULTON IRON WORKS HINCKLEY, SPIERS 4. HAYES. WORKS, EREMONT.iHOWARD tP BEALE 8TS. FREMONT ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. HOISTING WORKS. Whims for pi-ospecting Small Mines ; Portable Hoisting Engines and Boilers, with Reels suitable for Wire or Hemp Rope, of New Design, embodying all the latest improvements MINING MACHINERY, Hoisting Cages, with Safety Attachments; Safety Hooks, Ore Cars, Ore Buckets, Water Buckets, Car Wheels and Axles, Ore Gates, with racks and Pinions for Ore Bins ; Pumping Machinery, Air Compressors, Air or Water Pipe, Receivers, etc. MILLING MACHINERY. Gold Mills, with Pans or Concentrators, as required ; Silver Mills, either for Dry or Wet Crush- ing, with Roasting and Drying Furnaces, Pans, Settlers, etc., as required; Smelting Furnaces for either L,ead, Copper, Silver or Gold ; Willard ' s Roasting Furnaces, especially adapted for Gold Ores ; Retorts, Bullion Moulds, Ore Feedei ' s, Rock Breakers, etc. Besides our regular manufacturing department of Marine and Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mining and Milling Machinery, Hoisting and Pumping Works, Sawmills, etc., we are Agents and are now prepared to furnish at short notice : HORIZONTAL AND VERTICAL BOILERS From 5 horse-power upwards. Both Steel and Iron. FULTON-CORLISS ENGINES, LEFFEL SELF-CONTAINED ENGINES, ARMINGTON . SIMMS HIGH SPEED ENGINES, Specially designed for Electric L,ight Practice. DE LA VERGNE ICE REFRIGERATING MACHINERY: DEANE STEAM PUMPS, THE NEW YORK FILTER Go ' s PATENT WATER FILTERS. Specially adapted for Water Works. IMPROVED LEFFEL WATER WHEEL, LLEWELLYN HEATER, GILL PATENT SAFETY BOILER, AND GENERAL MILL SUPPLIES. 13 JUNE 20. Class Day. ' 93 scintillates in white plugs. The Lewis Celebrated Underwear Is worn by the best judges ; is glove- fitting and gives real comfort and satis- faction. It is the original sanitary underwear, tested by years of expe- rience, and the only underwear contain- ing the Lewis Tension Yoke (Patented), without which all ribbed underwear is so unsatisfactory. Garments for all sections and seasons, possessing new and exclusive features. Sold by the leading trade everywhere. Send for Illustrated Catalogue. LEWIS KNITTING CO., Janesville, Wis. (jruenhagerfs = T 20 KEARNY STREET, Fine Candies, IGB (Sl EAM SODA, IGE J EAM, Water Ices and Hot Chocolate. JUNE 21. Baccalaureate Sermon by Prof Bacon. 14 JUNE 2i. Glee Club Concert. Huge success. a Cutlers 7 N D A FULL LINE OF CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, TRUNKS, VALISES, PURSES, TOILET ARTICLES, TOYS, GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS AND HATS, JEWELRY AND CANES, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, SPORTING GOODS, IN FACT EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO A FIRST-CLASS BAZAAR. SEND FOR CATALOGUE FREE. 818-820 MARKET STREET, IB, 17, 19, 21, 23 O ' Farrell Street, Phelan Block, SAN FRANCISCO. JOHN W. CflRMHNY, TAILOR AND MEN ' S OUTFITTER IMPORTER OF UNDERWEAR, HOSIERY, GLOVES, ETC. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. 23 and 25 Street, SflN FRflNCISCO JUNE 24. Commencement Day. Seymour declines to take the medal. Great sensation. 15 T " THE KING OF NINETEENTH-CENTURY REVIEWS. ' HE ARENA FOR 1893. " The boldest, ablest, and most original maga- zine in America. " Jewish Times and Observer. Subscription price . . . 5.OO Arena Art Portfolio . . 4.OO We send The Arena and Portiblio, postpaid, for . 5.2O THE ARENA for 1892 will eclipse its previous brilliant record in the strength and ability of its contributions. As in the past, it will continue to be the most aggressive, fearless and outspoken review of the age. All great living issues will be fully, freely, and impartially discussed by the foremost thinkers of our day. Great wrongs and growing evils will be unmasked without fear or favor, while the root problems underlying civilization will be more fully discussed than in the pages of any other review. SOflE SPECIAL FEATURES FOR 1892. . I. " A Spoil Of Office, " by Hamlin Garland, whichopens in the January ARENA. This is, without question, one of the great- est novels ever written by an American author. It deals with the social, economic, and political conditions of the modern West, and is characterized by beauty and strength. A golden thread of love runs through the wool and web of this great story, which opens in Iowa, shifts its scenes to Kansas, and closes in the National Capitol. " A SPOIL OF OFFICE " will be the most talked-of story of 1892 and YOU should read it. II. Popular Social and Economic Problems. It will be an encyclopedia of social, economic and political inform ilion, giving its readers a masterly exposition of the true conditions and needs of the present, depicting the evils of the hour, and suggest- ing remedies calculated to secure a wider meed of justice and liberty for the great toil- ing millions of our land. From its incep- tion THE ARENA has been THE STEADFAST CHAMPION OF THE PEOPLE, absolutely fear- less in its denunciation of plutocracy, mo- nopoly, and all means and measures which wrong the multitude or infringe upon the liperty of the humblest citizen. III. Psychical Science. During 1892, THE ARENA will have the ablest, most au- thoritative and brilliant series of papers ever published on psychical science, by leading thinkers of the new world and of the old. IV. The Condition of Woman Through- out the world. Recognizing the fact that the present is the cycle of woman, THE ARENA for 1892 will contain a brilliant and powerful series of papers on the condition of woman throughout the world. The open- ing paper appears in the January number, by Prof. A. N. Jannaris, Ph. D., of the National University of Greece. It is on " Women in Mohammedan Lands. " V. Scientific Papers. Popular papers on scientific subjects by the most profound thinkers of the age will also be a feature of THE ARENA for 1892. The first paper of this series appears in the December ARENA, by the eminent French astronomer, Camille Flammarion, on " Recent Discoveries in the Heavens. " The second is by the great English scientist, Alfred Russel Wallace, on " Human Progress, Past and Future. " VI. Religious and Educational Prob- lems and Social Conditions will be fully and freely presented by the master spirits in each department of thought. VII. Short Stories and Biographies. Each issue will contain, in addition to Mr. Garland ' s great novel, a brilliant short story or a biography of some eminent person; thus every member of the family will hail the arrival of THE ARENA with delight. VIII. Full-page Portraits and Illus- trations. Each issue will contain superb full-page portraits of distinguished person- ages, with autographs, printed on heavy plate paper. OUR HAGNIFICENT PREMIUM. Every subscriber to THE ARENA for 1892, who pays twenty cents extra for packing and postage, will receive the magnificent Arena Art Portfolio, containing twenty-four portraits of the world ' s greatest thinkers, such as Gladstone, Herbert Spencer, Charles Darwin, Camille Flammarion, Count Tolstoi, Bishop Phillips Brooks, James Russell Lowell, J. G Whittier. Rev. Miuot J. Savage, Pres. Chas. VV. Eliot, of Harvard, Mary A. Uvermore, Frances E. Willard, Oliver Wendell Subscription price of The Arena, with premium, is $5.20; single copies, 50 cents. Holmes, etc. Each portrait is printed on the heaviest coated plate paper, with India Tint, 011 sheets 8 x 10 inches. The autograph of each person is also given. They are bound in a beautiful port- folio tied with white ribbon. The retail price of the portfolio is $4.00. We furnish all annual subscribers to THE ARENA the above magnificent portfolio, who remit twenty cents extra to help defray the expense of packing and postage. Sample Copy of THE ARENA sent for 20 Cents. ARENA PUBLISHING CO., Boston, Mass. 16 OCT. 8. Several Special co-eds join the Shakespearean Class on the occasion of Winter ' s criticism. Wright ' s Engraving House io$2 Chestnut; St., Philadelphia HAS BECOME THE RECOGNIZED LEADER IN UNIQUE STYLES OF COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY ENGRAVINGS AND STATIONERY. LONG PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE, COMBINED WITH PERSONAL SUPERVISION, IS A GUARANTEE THAT ALL WORK WILL BE EXE- CUTED CAREFULLY AND WITH MOST ARTISTIC EFFECTS. College Invitations Engraved and Printed from Steel Plates Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals Programs, Menus, Diplomas, etc. College and Fraternity Stationery Wedding and Reception Invitations, Announcements, etc. EXAMINE STYLES AND PRICES BEFORE ORDERING ELSEWHERE PROCESS AND HALF TONE ENGRAVING AND PRINTING ERNEST A. WRIGHT (OVER) 1032 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILA. HAMS AND BACON, SAUSAGES, EDTC. Cor. Center Street Shattuck: Ave STATION. ESTABLISHED 1874. FAMILIES SUPPLIED PROMPTLY. vote. OCT. 9. The A. S. U. C. carries a resolution unanimously with but one dissenting 17 " THE KING OF NINETEENTH-CENTURY REVIEWS. " A I " W " 1VT A O Subscription price AIvblNA FOR 1092. Arena Art Portfolio . ' t send The Arena and $5.00 4.00 $9.OO ART IN STEEL ENGRAVING The attention of Colleges and Fraternities is especially invited to the artistic effect of our Invitations, Class Day and Ball Programmes, also Heraldic Plates and Illus trations for College Annuals and Fraternity uses. We aim at correctness and refinement in all designs. E. A. WRIGHT 1032 CHESTNUT STREET Specialist in College Engraving PHILADELPHIA OVER and printing. 1 Jig, ii.IX.LVJ thoritative and brilliant series of papers ever published on psychical science, by leading thinkers of the new world and of the old. full-page portraits of distinguished person- ages, with autographs, printed on heavy plate paper. OUR HAGNIFICENT PREMIUM. Every subscriber to THE ARENA for 1892, who pays twenty cents extra for packing and postage, will receive the magnificent Arena Art Portfolio, containing twenty-four portraits of the world ' s greatest thinkers, such as Gladstone, Herbert Spencer, Charles Darwin, Camille Flammarion, Count Tolstoi, Bishop Phillips Brooks, James Russell Lowell, J. G Whittier. Rev. Minot J. Savage, Pres. Chas. W. Eliot, of Harvard, Mary A. Livermore, Frances E. Willard, Oliver Wendell Subscription price of The Arena, with premium, is $5.20; single copies, 50 cents. Holmes, etc. Each portrait is printed on the heaviest coated plate paper, with India Tint, on sheets 8 x 10 inches. The autograph of each person is also given. They are bound in a beautiful port- folio tied with white ribbon. The retail price of the portfolio is $4.00. We furnish all annual subscribers to THE ARENA the above magnificent portfolio, who remit twenty cents extra to help defray the expense of packing and postage. Sample Copy of THE ARENA sent for 20 Cents. ARENA PUBLISHING CO., Boston, Mass. 16 OCT. 8. Several Special co-eds join the Shakespearean Class on the occasion of Winter ' s criticism. FT. G. Scott, mttf HAINIISI BLOCK, BERKELEY. Specialty of Repairing. THOMAS HANN, PROPRIETOR JN Ieat JVlarkiet, OEALER IN CHOICE BEER, PORK, MUTTON AND SALT N !EATS, HOIVIE=CURED HANIS AND BACON, SAUSAGES, ETC. Cor. Center Street Sriattuck: A.ve. STATION. ESTABLISHED 1874. FAMILIES SUPPLIED PROMPTLY. vote. OCT. 9. The A. S. U. C. carries a resolution unanimously with but one dissenting 17 OCT. 10. O. A. C. Field Day. U. C. men enter six events and win five medals. BERNHARD HEVES, eioelen 1315 San Patio Avenue J. M. McNAMARA, Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter, SANITARY WORK A SPECIALTY. WINDMILLS AND PUMPS, JOBBING AND REPAIRING FITTED UP AND REPAIRED. PROMPTL Y EXECUTED. Ai,so STOVES, RANGES, TIN AND GRANITE WARE. SHATTUCK AVENUE, BERKELEY, CAL. NEAR CENTER STREET. OCT. ii. Bacon preaches on the discovery of America, but forgets his sock- supporters. 18 OCT. 12. Howison fires Patsy Hogau ' s dog out of the Psychology Class. " Not room for two dogs. " o! U K H Z a } rT U M p 3 u Q 55 w m q 5 r Oi K K, tfl o H DENTAL SHATTUCK A ind Ellsworth p W " J o Z rt u 11 Q o U OCT. 12. Appointments of sergeants. Van Winkle " surprised. " Rethers resigns. 19 OCT 15. " Smiles " out at last : Boys fail to see the joke. Orr sltkins, 123 125 MONTGOMERY ST. Shirts, Coats, Trowsers, Caps $ Belts, J vj W. J, SLOANE CO, Furniture, Upholstery, 641-647 MARKET ST. OCT. 17. Baseball, U. C., i, St. Mary ' s, 26. Suggested to have another assessment for the team . 20 OCT. 19. Drew, ' 93, spends the hour in U. S. History decorating his plug. BOORE ' S University School BERKELEY Makes a Specialty of preparing students for . different American Colleges. w ADDRESS, P. R. BOONE, BERKELEY OCT. 20. Van Winkle introduces the " Beta Collar. " 21 OCT. 21. Freshmen-Sophomore football rush. Faculty meets. Only a few of us left. OCT. 22. Miss Dolman gets the first ad. for the.B. and G. 22 i The 1892 Model of the Remington is now on the market. OCT. 23. F. M. Greene states in the A. S. U. C. meeting, that " the U. C. students are not in the habit of insulting young ladies, " but immediately modifies the statement to simple " ladies " so as to include co-eds. Constant Improvement has characterized the history of the Remington Standard Typewriter. The new flodel presents no startling novelty, and involves no radical departure from the principles of construction which have been approved by 20 years ' experience. The changes introduced into the 1892 Model represent the carefully tested results of expert study of various points deemed capable of improvement. Old users of the Remington will find advantages in the qual ity of the work, and ease as well as convenience of operation. New ones will soon discover that the 1892 Model will increase the prestige of the STANDARD WRITING HACHINE OF THE WORLD. BRANCH STORES : 141 FRONT ST., PORTLAND, OR. 346 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL. Q. G. Wickson Co. 3 5 Front Street, San Francisco. OCT. 26. Young begins to raise a mustache for the sake of his Senior picture. 23 OCT. 27. Detiman present at Physics by proxy. Slate sits on the proxy. Oyster and Launch Parlors, 2O6 SUTTER ST. etrj Kiefr)cisc0, BROWN McKINNON, JOHN A. McKINNON. DUDLEY C. BROWN. Merchant Tailors, 1 o i 8 BROADWAY, BET. TENTH AND ELEVENTH STS., OAKLAND, CAL. . ABBOTT Keeps a Full Stock of Circulating Library in Connection. School Supplies, Confectionery | Toys. Center Street, near Berkeley Station. OCT. 28. Miss Bradshaw ' s high treble fails to make any impression on Prof. Howison ' s consciousness at roll call. 24 OCT. 29. Denman stands at North Hall and drills his squad of freshmen which has wandered off to South Hall. J. J. PFISTER KNITTING CO. I2O Sutter Street, ROOM 23, SAN FRANTOO. Only Headquarters for Gymnasium and Bathing Suits. Kept on hand and Knit to Order. Athletic, Bicycle, Football Suits, Tights, Sweaters, Shoes, Etc. ATA Full Line of Latest TENNIS SUITS. Copyright. Ladies and Gents ' UNDERWEAR Knit to Order SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. OCT. 30. The Misses Morse at home to the Class of ' 93. Fijis ' annual blow out. 25 OCT. 31. Baseball, U. C., 10 ; Lancasters, 7. KNABE It is a fact univer- sally conceded that the K N A B E PIANOS surpasses by far all other instru- ments made. The purchaser of a KNABE PIANO can always depend upon the accuracy of its tone, and the solid elegance of its manufacture. HAINES BROS ' PI AN OS-celebrated for purity and volume of tone and extraordinary dura- bility, and the preferred instrument of the world ' s famous Prima Donna, Adelina Patti. BUSH AND GERTS-Beautifulintone, design and finish, strictly first class, and embracing all the latest improvements. SMITH 6. BARNES -Instruments of sterling merit and of moderate price, and fully guaran- teed for five years. 4. L. BANCROFT Co. I3 . 2 .:? B S . T N ! ET Nov. i. Houghton comes out with the " Beta Collar. " 26 Nov. 2. The printing office fired out of the North Hall basement to make room for the increasing swarm of co-eds. THE HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ORGANIZED 1794. flSSETS, . $6,743,046.00 BELDEN COFRAN, 513 CALIFORNIA ST., MANAGERS PACIFIC DEPT., SAN FRANCISCO - CAL J. J. AGARD, ADAM GILLILAND, WHITNEY PALACHE, Special Agent and Adjuster. City Agent. Special Agent and Adjuster, JOHN M. HOLMES, Special Agent and Adjuster. Portland. Henry D. Gushing. John Cushin?. L Cusbipg Sop, a Grocers, TEA 478-480 Ninth Street, Cor. Washington, COFFEE OAKLAND, CAL. TELEPHONE No. 113. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PARAGON OIL CAN, The only Can in the Market by which Lamps can be filled without Waste or Overflow. Nov. 4. Carey Jones inaugurates the era of stump speeches. 27 Nov. 5. Miss Hardy burns up Thos. Jefferson in her stump speech. 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 CRELLIN, J. S. EMERY, V. D. MOODY, M.H.EASTMAN, J. E. RUGGLES, J. G. CONRAD. D. W. C. GASKILL. TWELFTH ANNUAL STATEMENT JANUARY i, 1892. Cash Capital Cash Surplus Cash Surplus to Policy Holders . Cash Assets . WM. P. JONES . . |fe| J. S. EMERY . . . OFFICERS. WM. F. BI.OOD $200,000.00 293,570.20 493,57 J.20 550,007.62 . . President. Vice- President. . . . Secretary. AGENTS AT ALL PRINCIPAL POINTS. OAKLAND CITY DEPARTMENT. V J- TYRREL, FRED CAMPBELL, City Agent. Solicitor. TELEPHONE No. 118. OAKLAND, CAL,. Maskey ' s 32 Street, FRANCISCO, Kirje JdDorjborjs ar) a ferjocol cries, WC HAVE ON HAND THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN Fl N E BASKETS, BOXES AND BONBONIERS, IN GREAT VARIETY. Nov. 6. Moses announces that we are all more or less feeble minded. 28 Nov. 7. F. M. Green figures extensively in the Oakland Tribune. John Partridge. S. E. Dutton. Dutton Partridge, Importing p rianufacturing PRINTERS, LITHOGRAPHERS BOOKBINDERS, OOTDIES, 212 and 214 California Street, Bet. Battery and Front, SAN FRANCISCO. I. S. VAN WINKLE , CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN IRON, STEEL, CUMBERLAND COAL, Blacksmiths ' , Miners ' , and Mill Supplies, Hardwood Lumber and Wagon Makers ' Materials. Perkins ' Horse, Mule, Steel and Trotting Shoes, Putnam. Racer and Northwestern Horse Nails. 1O7 CHAMBERS ST., New YORK. 413 AND 415 MARKET STREET, SAN F-RAINOISCO. Nov. 9. Miss Cummings falls down stairs. 29 FOR SALE IN SAN FRANCISCO BY ANGLO-AMERICAN CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE CO., 108 4 110 Pi N E ST. FOR SALE IN SAN FRANCISCO BY NATHAN, DOHRMANN CO., 124 SUTTER ST. 30 Nov. 10. Slate sits on ' 92 8 B. and G. for saying that ' ' the subject of light was assigned for one lesson. " He says the class this year may work up the subject gradually. " Seeing is Believing. Some lamps Are tolerably good, But who wants a tolerably good egg? The question emphasizes the fact that some things must not be tol- erable they must be good. It is so with a lamp. Simple, Beautiful, Good these words mean much, but to see " The Rochester " will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal, tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only, it is absolutely safe and unbreak- able. Like Aladdin ' s of old, it is indeed a " wonderful lamp, " for its marvelous light is purer and brighter than gaslight, softer than electric-light, and more cheerful than either. I y ook for this stamp THE ROCHESTER. If the lamp-dealer hasn ' t the genuine Rochester, and the style you want, send to us for our new illustrated catalogue, and we will send you a lamp safely by express your choice of over 2,OOO varieties from the Largest Lamp Store in the World. ROCHESTER LAMP CO., 42 Park Place, New York City. " The Rochester. " Sold in Sari Francisco, Cal., by NAlltA. , DOIIKMANN CO. .and the ANGLO-AMERICAN CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE CO. arceau, 826 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, REDUCED RATES TO STUDENTS. Nov. ii. Price appears in the " Beta Collar. " 31 Nov. 13. Laughlin, ' 95, chases his umbrella from North Hall to Co-ed Canon. Nov. 16. F. M. Green rides up Market Street chewing a 5c. stick of licorice. TUESDAY, Nov. 17. Green, ' 95, appears in his military suit. Moral : Don ' t dig on Sunday. 32 SEPT. 17. College opens. Freshmen to right of you. Freshmen to left of you. Freshmen in front of you. Neostyle Duplicating Apparatus PRINTS FROM ONE ORIGINAL AS MANY COPIES AS ARE REQUIRED. THE NEOSTYLE has not been boomed and adver- tised by the reputation of its inventor. It is sold on its own MERITS, and has made a name for itself. Used and Endorsed by over 80,000 Business and Professional Men. Before buying any Duplicator write for Circulars, Etc. Specimens of actual work mailed free on application. G. G. WICKSON Co., 3 . 5 FRONT ST., SAN FRANCISCO. WM. KAISER. .OPTICIANS TELEPHONE No. 5194. A LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS OR TEACHERS Drawing Instruments, T Squares, Triangles, Rules, Scales, Paper and Materials, College Supplies a Specialty. Headquarters for Microscopic Media and Material, Barometers, Compasses. Microscopes, Thermometers, Telescopes, Opera, Field and Marine Glasses, Surveying Instruments, Pliotographic Instruments and Supplies. CHRONICLE BLDG - 642 MARKET STREET,- - SAN FRANCISCO. Separate department devoted to fitting Spectacles and Eyeglasses, with every known facility and at moderate prices. SEPT. 18. Many vacation whiskers grace the manly chins of upper classmen. 33 SEPT. 19. Green, ' 95, goes to the K. A. T. House to find A very, ' 94. He moved on. EbliJVIAH, PECK CO. - IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF CIGARS, TOBACCOS, STAPLiH and FANCY G OCEf IES. TEH 126 to 140 Market Street, corner Davis, San Francisco. GOLiDE l SHEAF AND ALPHA DINING-ROOMS. All kinds of BREAD, CAKES and CONFECTIONS made and delivered daily. HOME-MADE BREAD a Specialty. ICK CREAM to Order. J. G. WRIGHT, Proprietor. BERKELEY, G. M. POSTIGLIONE, . A , p yj ; SUCCESSOR TO I. EISENBERG, MERCHANT TAILOR, 44444444444444444444444444444 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. SEPT. 21. Lang gets the report that he passed in Physics and proceeds to celebrate. 34 SEPT. 22. Rumors that the reason Stuart ' , ' 93, doesn ' t show up is that he is about to commit " the dreadful deed. " E. T. ALLEN CO. STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. All IMPORTERS OF GOODS FOR Athletic Sports Lawn Tennis, Fishing Tackle, Guns and Ammunition. Gymnasium Outfits. TELEPHONE 1013. DHEKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. WEDDING INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS BANQUET MENUS DIPLOMAS AND MEDALS COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY FRATERNITY STATIONERY PROGRAMMES, BADGES STEEL PLATE WORK FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND COLLEGE ANNUALS. A.11 work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka, 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 reputation is a guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Dasigns, Samples and Prices sent on application. HALF TONE, PHOTOTYPE AND PHOTO ELECTRO ILLUSTRATIONS furnished from photographs, designs sent us or designs furnished by us. SEPT. 23. " ' 95 " mysteriously appears on the side of Goat Island. 35 SEPT. 24. Billy Armes is spied riding out from Oakland on the new electric cars in company with the " Berkeley baker}- girl. " THE PELTON WATER WHEEL Embracing in its variations of construction and application THE PELTON SYSTEM OF POWER. The only distinctively new and important development relating to Hydraulic Power that has been made in the last half century. Adapted to all conditions and every variety ' of service where a head of 20 ft. or more can be obtained. TWENTY-FIVE HUNDRED WHEELS NOW RUNNING. Shipments made from New York or San Francisco as may afford the most favorable freight rates. Applications should state the amount and head of water, power required, what it is designed to run, with approximate length of pipe line. Write for Catalogue. Address, The Pel ton Water Wheel Co., 121-123 Main St., San Francisco, Gal., or 143 Liberty St., New York City. PELTON WATER MOTORS. Varying from the fraction of i up to 100 h. p. ; Unequaled for all light-running machinery ; warranted to develop a given amount of power with one-half the amount of water required by any other. Send for Motor Circular. Address as above. It mill pan you to uisit us. XUe slioiu ol u equaled )nrielu. ODui Prices are the totuesl possible. 1354 Market NEAR CITY HALL AVE., S. F. SEPT. 26. Billy Friend " eradicates his personality. 36 SEPT. 28. Drew ou time at Philosophy. THE SPA CAFE 834 MARKET STREET. KNOWN AS THE LEADING HOUSE FOR (ONPBGTIONBI Y y KINDS OF Candies, Ice Cream, Sodas, and Water Ices. Oysters and Cold Lunches Unexcelled ICE CREAM Delivered to all parts of the City. . Open every Night until 12 o clock. TELEPHONE 5278. SOLE: AGECISITS Wright Ditson ' s Tennis Goods, A. G. Spalding Bro. Gymnasium Goods, Hiram Cook ' s Bieeptors and Striking Bags. The " Boston " Ventilated Sole Tennis Oxford, Reduced to $1.00. The " Boston " Ventilated Sole Gymnasium Bal, Reduced to $1.25 605 Market Street, - GRAND MOTEL BLOCK. SEND FOR CA TA LOG UE. OCT. i. Drew, ' 93, sheds his whiskers, much to the comfort of the long-suffering public. 37 OCT. 2. The star-gazers out for an airing. Cinderella Atkinson mourns the loss of her favorite goose. Nothing equal to our gents ' $6 calf shoes. No tricky shoemaking, but honest, stylish, dressy goods. You ' ll pay $10 for poorer shoes made to order. Twenty styles to select from, tips and without and a perfect fit for $6. Is $4 worth saving? 738 and 740 Market Street S, F, Kast ' s Branch, P,i-o;uhv:i . Oakland. C AL1FORNIA BANK 5 TRUST CO. loofi. ' Broaelu ay , Oakland, CAPITAL STOCK PAID UP, - $100,000 HOME SAVINGS BANK, OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA. CAPITAL STOCK, $1,000,000 A. C. HENRY, President. JACOB GREENHOOI), Yh-n-Pre . FRANK H. BROOKS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS. A. C. HENRY, JACOB GREKNHOOD, JOHN W. PHILLIPS, S. M. BABBITT, VICTOR H. METCALF, W. W. WHITMAN, CHARLES JUROENS. Exchange, Domestic and Foreign, at current rates. Acts as Trustee for estates and individuals. CORRESPONDENTS: American Exchange National Bank, New York; Sather Banking Company and Bank of California, San Francisco. Funds deposited with our correspondents will be paid here. Interest allowed on term deposits. OCT. 2. A. S. U. C. meeting, mittee but gets snowed under. VOLNEY D. MOODY, President, W. G. PALMANTEER, Vice-Pi i,I, , O. F. SITES, Cashi.r. DIRECTORS. J. C. AlNSWORTH, A. C. HENRY, J. E. RUGoLES, L. C. MoRKiiorsK, W. G. PALMANTEKR, F. DELGKR, WM. P. JON us, V. D. MOODY, J. W. PHILLIPS, F. K, SHATTUCK. CHARLES D. PIERCE. This Bank offers its services to the general public with the assurance that all business intrusted to it will receive personal attention, aiming to accommo- date patrons on the most favorable terms, and still will always endeavor to guard its customers by only transacting a safe and legitimate (banking) business. Chick makes the run for member of executive com- 38 OCT. 3. astonished. -L loyd goes to Oakland wearing his Senior plug. The natives exceedingly 315 California Street, . F. C. S. MERKILL, Principal. The Popular Marsh System thoroughly taught by Practical Reporters. Complete instruction given by experienced operators in the use of " the Telegraph Instrument, combined with any of the leading Typewriters in the market. Positions furnished. The Class Picture and Glee Club are reproductions by the ART PUBLISHING CO., 132 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. Govqs, Habits ar d ; Jackets. t J. D. Merchant Tailor, 422 Eleventh St., Oakland. Military Saks a Specialty. CHILION BEACH, IMPORTER OF Monograms and Crests Artistically Designed and Engraved. The Old Reliable Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen always in New Books and Very Latest Styles of Stationery. Special Attention given to Wedding and Visiting Cards. Year ' s and Easter Cards in their season. Christinas. New We keep in stock M us Ward ' s Celebrated Irish Linen I ' AND FINE STATIONERY COPIES OF " BLUE AND GOLD " ON SALE. 107 MONTGOMERY STREET, Opposite Occidental Hotel. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, OCT. 5. Byler leaves " those lovely whiskers " at the barber ' s. 39 OCT. 6. A sad katastrophe. TAFT PENNOYER, Importers of 1163, II( 55 and 1167 Broadway, Agents for Butterick Patterns, and Ool lnr. -! ButteHck Publication . Oakland, Dent ' s Gloves. WESTOVER DAM, HATTERS (FIRST CLASS.) The Largest and most Complete Stock on the Coast. Shirts to Order a Specialty. 1117-1119 BROADWAY, r 1,1 r 1 NEAR is ST. Oakland, Cal. THE A. LIETZ C2l Manufacturers of Scientific Instruments, MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FIRST-CLASS Instruments for the Civil, Mining, Irrigation, Hydraulic and Mechanical Engineer. Examinations, Adjustments and Repairs. Field and Office Supplies kept in Stock. 422 Sacramento Street, San Francisco, Cal. DIRECTORS : A. LIETZ, C. WEINMANN, E. T. SCHILD, OTTO vox GELDKRN, C. E. GRUXSKV. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION 1 L sj) 1 VJ V Cjl2s)v 12 OL Importers and Dealers in FINE (HINA, Glass, Plated Ware, Cutlery, Bronzes, Parian Ware, Vases, Lamps and Fixtures. 1171 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. OCT. 7. B. and G. election. Two unfortunates offer themselves up on the altar of class patriotism or something. 40 Nov. 19. Prof. O ' Neill shaves off his whiskers, thereby cheating the gentle Berkeley Zephyrs. GEO. HAAS, MANUFACTURER OF ;lll the latest varieties of French Candies and Taffies constantly on hand. Among the many luxuries of the candy counter are Assorted Buttercups, Cream Caramels, Fine Chocolate Creams and Nougats. Special attention is called to the fine assortment of European Fancy Boxes and Baskets, of which my stock is complete. These beautiful Novelties I im- port direct, and nothing like them can be found else- where in town. A specialty is made at this establishment of pack- ing candy in tin boxes for shipment. A trial order for one of these handsomely packed boxes of Choice Candies will always insure another order for same. 824 MARKET ST. Phelan Bidg., San Francisco. :; W :: When -visiting the city, try a glass of my Ice Cream Soda, with pure fruit flavors. The very best. 3TAII country orders promptly attended to. } PATRONIZE 5 I YOUR HOME COMPANY. ] The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. . j Insure while you are young and get the benefit of reduced rates. OF CALIFORNIA ISSUES THE MOST ATTRACTIVE AND PROFITABLE FORMS OF LIFE AND ENDOWMENT POLICIES. KILGARIF BEAVER, GENERAL AGENTS, 418 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. The Oakland Tribune takes exception to way in which the Profs, assist poor Heaggerty to feed and clothe his little dependent offspring. 41 Nov. 26. Thanksgiving. Nov. 28. Miss Avery cuts a wisdom tooth. HOPKINS ACADEMY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA 1 _AjELECT ACCREDITED SCHOOL. (graduates Admitted also to Stanford QniVersity Without QfXainination. Number of Boys limited to (52) Fifty-two. During year 1891-92 TWENTY-FOUR desirable appli cants were refused for want of room. W. W. Nov. 30. Slate comes out with his annual haircut. DEC. i. Howison gives a lecture on classroom etiquette. 42 r ' if " . DEC. 2. Rain and hail. The boys in U. S. History sit around the fire with their backs to the desk, while Latham exercises himself in forensics. BUY HOMES IN BERKELEY ! EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES UNSURPASSED. WE HAVE ONE OF THE BEST HIGH SCHOOLS IN THE STATE, FROM WHICH STUDENTS ARE ADMITTED TO THE STATE UNIVERSITY, WHICH is LOCATED HERE. GEORGE SCHMIDT, Agent, NOTARY F=LJBI_IC, Loans Negotiated, Deeds and Mortgages and other Legal Instruments Prepared at Short Notice. Houses Rented and Rents Collected. HOUSES BUILT AND SOLD ON INSTALLMENTS. MAIN UERKKLEY OFFICE, WEST HERKELEY OFFICE, 25 SHATTUCK AVENUE, COR. DELAWARE AND THIRD STS. OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION. ADJOINING RAILROAD STATION. ESTABLISHED IN NEW YORK 1834. ESTABLISHED IN SAN FRANCISCO 1855. JOSEPH C. SALA, Successor to JOHN ROACH, MAKER OF and JMathematical INSTRUMENTS, 429 MONTGOMERY ST., S. W. Cor. Sacramento St., SAN FRANCISCO. INSTRUMENTS EXAMINED, REPAIRED AND CAREFULLY ADJUSTED. MATERIALS FOR OFFICE WORK SUPPLIED. DEC. 3. Slate experiments on Drew Jay ' s auriculars with a tuning-fork. 44 DEC. io. Partridge has a tete a-tete with Jo-Jo. DEC. ii. Military lecture on the new " tactics. " DIRECTORS: A. L. TUBBS. PRESIDENT. HIRAM TUBBS, VlCK-PRKSlDENT. ALFRKD S. TUBBS. TREASURER. AUSTIN C. TUBBS. HERMAN A. TUBBS. POUNDED IN 1856. INCORPORATED APRIL. 1889. CHAS. W. KELLOGG. SECRETARY. Tubbs Cordage Company, MANUFACTURERS OF AI Y I, SIZES OF MANILA AND SISAL ROPE, BEARDER TWINE, DRILLING CABLES. WHALE LINE. 6n 613 Front St. SAN FRANCISCO. E. P. BANCROFT, Dealer in Books, Stationery, School Supplies. Choice Perfumery, Toilet Articles and Notions. Papers, Magazines and Current Literature. BERKELEY, CAL DEC. 12. Latham comes to U. S. History in full dress. DEC. 13. The Students ' Congress squelches the McKinley Bill. 45 DEC. 15. Freshmen Glee. Fiji Seniors exchange co-eds with Juniors in order to " get in. " Mays doesn ' t drink any red lemonade. TELEPHONE 621. Choice Candies TELEPHONE 621, Ice Cream and Soda Water Ice Cream and Water Ices in all flavors a Specialty, Delivered In Packers or Bricks to all parts of the City without extra charge. BALLS, P VRTIES 2 FAMILIES SUPPLIED t 5hort Notice. 458 Seventh Street, I2O5 Broadway, I2O6 San Pablo Ave., Near i4th St. Near Broadway Depot, , CHL-. (alifornia purniture (ompany, I N. =. COLE CO.) Furniture, Upbol tery, Draperies, ' Starr=King Building, I 17 - 121 Geary Street, San Francisco. DEC. 16. The Southern Cal. students play hookey for a few days to lengthen their vacation. 46 DEC. 1 6. Military Hop. Hathorn and Burks loom up alone in their stripes. THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA San Francisco. Capital, $3,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 2,2OO,OOO WILLIAM ALVORD, President. B. MURRAY, Jr., Asst. Cashier. THOMAS BROWN, Cashier. AGENTS NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO ST. LOUIS AUSTRALIA AND NBW 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 and 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 Toivns of the Pacific Coast. Iietteps of Credit Issued, Available in all Pants 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. DEC. 17. Miss Hassard receives in alcove N. N. 47 DEC. 18. Mr. Hutchinson is seen on the boat with some fair representatives of Peralta Hall. |(ohler (hase, DECKER WPflTWF R! 1 JPIA.TVOS . 1013 Broadway, Oakland, 28-30 O ' Farrell St., San Francisco. LARGEST MUSIC AND PIANO HOUSE ON THE: COAST. LOW PRICES, EASY TERMS. ALT, KINDS OF Tuning and Repairing Done ly Expert Workmen. Noah Brandt ' s Orchestra, Consisting of g Artists Can be engaged for Grand Opera, Concerts, Oratorios, Graduating Exercises, Balls, Weddings, etc. Address, care of SHERMAN, CLAY CO., Corner Sutler and Kearny Sts., SAN FRANCISCO. DEC. 28. Miss Gray (who hears a mouse behind a bookcase in the library) " Rats ! " JAN. 4. College reopens. Many fairy tales of vacation exploits. Snap for B. andG. Slate cuts for first time this year. Great rejoicing. Occidental Hotel, 9 J . Quiet Eenfpedl J Ret rll ies , WM. B. HOOPER, Manager. JAN. 5. Taylor, Sanborn and Eddy don the Beta collar and scarlet ties. 49 JAN. 5. Mr. Huntington hears three Co-eds recite in Assembly Hall. Ijcrkclcg $table Hear !3erkeleg Station, Center Street, 6erkeleg, California. Ctoery, Qaie anti Soaring Stable. Special Attention giuen to 6oarDers. at 2lll tjoitro. transient Custom Qolifiteti. Hesponsible iDrioers. 1730. . ill. tPatetbliry, proprietor. JAN. 5. Junior Co-eds spend the U. S. History hour eating candy and giggling. They send the box with one piece of candy to Prof. Jones with compliments of the season. 50 JAN. 6. Bradley opens the Athenaeum lectures with " Student Life in German Universities. " Tells how " we students " drank our beer and sang Dutch songs. 8c efiai cmb ij Office Western- fit , Safe, C-o. tbcr dttevtbeb to. at (Sal, Joseph Honey ' s Shoe Stot e. A Full Stock of Fine Boots and Shoes at Lowest Prices. Tennis Shoes, Slippers, Canvas Shoes, etc., always on hand. Inspect my Stock before purchasing elsewhere. Repairing Neatly, Quickly and Cheaply Done. Opposite Berkeley Station, PLEflSE GIVE ME R CALL. JAN. 9. ' 93 ' s Co-eds get original and have a theater party. 51 JAN. ii. Dennison reads his masterpiece on the " Interior of the Library, " before the class in Rhetoric. JAN. 12. Lange declares that Cowper didn ' t have enough courage to get married. Lange knows whereof he speaks. 52 JAN. 14- Miss Stevenson declares, for the gggth time, her intention of remaining an old maid. ANDERSON ' S ACADEMY 1248 CdLIFORNId ST., SflN BETWEEN JONES AND LEAVENWORTH STS. oBoarding and JDalj School for 2 oung and JBojys oVer 13 2 ears of SPECIAL FEATURES. 1. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT. 4. SCHOOIV OF PARLIAMENTARY TACTICS. 2. LITERARY DEPARTMENT. 5. SCHOOL OF ELOCUTION. 3. SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. 6. SCHOOL OB ' MODERN LANGUAGES. 7. SCHOOL OF CLASSICS. For further information regarding terms, courses of study, etc., address R. SUHTER flMDER ON, FKINCllML. JAN. 15. Freshmen join the battalion. Huge drill. Baud concert. Tompkins and Mattesou endeavor to show off their stripes by waltzing on the campus, 53 JAN. 18. Miss Frank (the ghost of Philosophy) makes a great flunk in Psychology. A New Book from Cover to Cover. A Grand Investment for every Family and School. The Authentic Webster ' s Unabridged Dictionary, comprising issues of 1864, ' 79 and ' 84 (still copyrighted) is now Thoroughly REVISBD and ENLARGED, under the supervision of Noah Porter, D.D., LL,. D., of Yale University, and as a distinguishing title, bears the name ot " WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY. Editorial work upon this revision has been in progress for over TEN YEARS. Not less tnan One Hundred paid editorial laborers have been engaged upon it. Over $300,000 expended in its preparation before the first copy was printed. Critical comparison with any other Dictionary is invited. GET THE BEST. GET THE LATEST. Sold by all Booksellers. Illustrative descriptive Pamphlet mailed free. Published by G. , C. MERRIAM . CO.. Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. P PT AH-T OT? X. r . JT , J IX, 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. Opposite Station. ' GUticfe . Smpottab an sale- of Seibetv6e j CoV (Befe tateb KNAP-SACK, on eat-t v. 3ceb Soba-, 5 Citato a fvaue 5c. JAN. 19. Mr. Molloy escorts a bevy of giggling Co-eds home. 54 JAN. 20. Moses lectures on " Spanish Civilization. " ' Frisco High School girls take all the seats. Students " not in it. " OSCAR FOSS, PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES. No. 5 ' 5 X 7 KODAK OPEN. HAWK-EYE AND KODAK HEADQUARTERS, PACIFIC COAST AGENT FOR THE BLAIR CAMERA CO., BOSTON, MASS. --- ------ a 841 621 STREET, (Bet. FOURTH and FIFTH.) STREET, (PALACE HOTEL.) , CALt. JAN. 21. Bonuer, by mistake, gets into the Piebiter row in Philosophy. 55 JAN. 23. Howisou announces that he would like to see Latham, Low and Miss Hardy after the lecture. Tennis Shoes. Mackintosh Coats, Rubber Boots and Shoes. Gold Seal Rubber Hose. Rubber Goods of all descriptions, Factory in San Francisco. GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY, R. H. Pease. 577 I 579 Market Street, S. M. Runyon. San Francisco. JOHN REID, Merchant Tailor, 907 Market Street, (WINDSOR HOUvSE.) NEAR FIFTH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. FIRST-CLASS WORK AT POPULAR PRICES. SUNDAY, JAN. 24. Much cramming. Slim attendance at the churches. 56 JAN. 25. Exes, begin. Carroll hands in the U. S. History paper in three minutes. INCORPORATED FEBRUARY i, 1889. t . 3 GEORGE W. GIBBS COMPANY IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN IRON, STEEL, HEAVY HARDWARE, Cast jp Wrought Iron Pipe Fittings, Hxles, Forges, Etc. BOILER TUBES, ANVILS, VISES, SPRINGS, HORSESHOES, ETC. to 37 | 34 to 4 Fremont St. Beale St. NEW YORK OKKICE, 146 BROADXVAY. JAN. 26. The Colonel spots a Zete in Geometry Ex. 57 JAN 27. The typewriter meets a real, live man. J. D. HEKGERTV, FRATERNITY BANQUETS A SPECIALTY. UNIVERSITY COFFEE SALOON Strawberry Creek passes the door, but none of the Students ever pass without stopping ] o0 R. W.EDWARDS, JEWELER We have Special Facilities for Making Class Pins and Fraternity Badges. Designs and Estimates Furnished. Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty. 963 Broadway, OAKLAND, . CALIFORNIA, JAN. 29. Ben Weed decides not to hand in a paper in Chaucer Ex. 58 JAN. 30. Wild rumor that Carey Jones cinched the whole class iu U. S. History. SPECIAL: MOST PERFECT RACKET EVER OFFERED TO TENNIS PLAYERS === E.I.HORSMAN =s y y IXN MIS. Bicycue . AMATEUR. - ' l jx PHOTOGRAPH OUTFITS. GAME PORJS 3 1 BROADWAY. NE.W YORK FOR y: ; mvm imy, FEB. 9. Goldstone looks animated. 59 FEB. 10. Goldstone repents and looks more vinegary than ever. BEAMISH MANUFACTURER AND IMPORTER i hirts and [jnderwear, Men ' s Furnishing Soods, NUCLEUS BUILDING, Market St., cor. Third St. ) ar) f FEB. 9. Bonner, ' 93, after being shaken by three co-eds, is made happy by the smiles of " an outside girl. " 60 FEB. 10. vSolomons draws Kawl Mawx on Moses. Loud report but small execution. DECKER BROTHERS ' PIANOS. :ar, Preferred by all 33UNioNSQUARE|j People of Culture And Fine Musical Taste. 1013 BROADWAY, CHASE, Sole Agepts, OAKLAND, We offer you a ready -inade medicine for Coughs, Bronchitis, and other diseases of the Throat and Lungs. Like other so-called patent medicines it is well advertised, and having merit, it has attained to a wide sale. Call it a " nostrum " if you will, but, believe us when we say that at first it was com- pounded after a prescription by a regular physician with no idea that it would ever go on the market as a proprietary medicine. But after compounding that prescription over a thousand times in one year, we named it Pisp ' s Cure for Consump- tion, and began advertising it in a small way. A medicine known all over the world is the result. Why is it not just as good as though costing fifty cents to a dollar for a prescription and an equal sum to have it put up at a drug store ? Piso ' s Remedy for Catarrh is the Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest. CATARRH Sold by druggists or sent by mail, 50c. E. T. Hazeltine, Warren, Pa. FEB. 12. Fogg comes out from Oakland in his military " toggs. 61 FEB. 13. Junior Day. Foulks displays his eloquence to empty chairs. Miss Bradshaw makes a huge hit with " The Plum Cake of the Cynic. " The Standard E ngramng and Electrotyping Co, Electrotyping and Stereotyping. (o 425 Commercial Street, 410 Sansome Street, SAN FRANCISCO. FEB. 14. Price attempts to persuade Howison that abstracts are not advisable, and gets sat on. Howison claims a moderate degree of competency and intelligence. 62 FEB. 15. Howison enunciates the law. " No snap-seekers need apply. " Latham and Low drop the course. KITTLE CO. 202 CALIFORNIA ST. SOLE AGENTS. MAR. 2 Miss Rising and Mr. Huntington so absorbed in each other ' s company that they forget to get off at the right station. 63 MAR. 3. Freshmen hide the Sophies ' mortar-boards, but take particular pains to label them all and return them to the owners. M CROCKED COMPANY Wedding and Party Invitations Programmes Souvenirs and Badges Embossing and Stamping in Colors Latest Styles in Society Stationery Stationery Fine Printing L ithographing Bookbinding Copper-plate Engraving and Printing Mathematical Instruments Drawing Papers 217-219 BUSH ST. - SAI FRANCISCO. MAR. 6. F. M. Greene lets go his mustache one minute, by the library clock [W. face], during a heated discussion by Prof. Moses. THE FHYORITE Of the Pacific Coast. Ban Luis Dbispo LOCATION CHARMING. SANITARY ARRANGEMENTS PERFECT. Address for particulars, H. W. LAKE, Hanager, San Luis Obispo, Cal MAR. 17. Ben Weed joins the Zetes. A long, long pull 65 MAR. 18. Miss Dolman joins the fashionable ranks and appears with a pink and green bow in her hair. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE, San Francisco, Cal. R. H. PLUMMER. A. M., M ]).. M. R. C. S. (Eng.), Professor of Anatomy. CHAS. H. STEELE, A. M.. M. D.. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. SAMUEL O. L. POTTER, A. M., M. D. ( M. R. C. P., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D.. Acting Professor Clinical Surgery. CHAS. E. FARNUM, M. D.. Adjt. to the Chair of Anatomy, and Demonstrator of Anatomy. A. A. ABRAMS. M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Clinical Medicine and Demonstrator of Pathology. GEO. F. HANSON, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. WM. FITCH CHENEY, B. L.. M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Obstetrics. The three-years ' plan of instruction is adopted by this College. A Matriculation examination, or other evidence of the possession of a fair education, will be required on entering the College. The attend- ance upon three Summer courses of Lectures, in as many years, is obligatory. The regular course of Lectures commences on the first of June each year, and continues six months. The Intermediate Course commences on the first of February of each year, and continues three months. Address for information, HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., M. D., Dean, 920 Polk St., cor. Geary, or Wm. Fitch Cheney, M. D., Secretary. MAR. 19. Football. U. C., 10; Stanford, 14. !!!!!!! 66 L. C. LANE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S. (Eng.), LL. D., Professor of Surgery and President. 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. MAR. 21. Moses apologizes to his class for not cinching it. DWIGHT WAY BILLIARD PARLOR, DWIGHT WAY, Bet. ShattuckAve. and Fulton St. FULL AND COMPLETE STOCK OF : : : : Cigars Tobacco. Choice Line of Smokers ' Articles. Leading Brands of Imported and Key West Cigars. C. F. MANN, PROPRIETOR. MAR. 23. Charter Day. Freshmen conspicuous by their absence. 67 MAR. 24. The Faculty entertain President Eliot at the California Hotel in San Francisco. (Not Berkeley, as Prof. Whiting thought.) SAN FRANCISCO: 2004 Fillmore Street, 1032 McAllister Street, 1435 Polk Street, 409 Hayes Street, OAKLAND: fTIKShllfc " j 2951 Sixteenth Street, 2075-2077 San Pablo Avenue, Ne r V ; lencia ' 475 Eleventh Street, Mlsslon Street 618 Bast Twelfth Street. (sund y Wagon Service Daily San Francisco, Oakland, Alameda, Berkeley and Fruitvale. Home=made Goods, Jfi BEST QUALITY, LA RGBS T ASSOR TMEN T. Ice Cream A SPECIALTY, FOR FAMILY OR LARGE ORDERS. 5 ork and fjeans AND Q O 3KF BOSTON BROWN BREAD. MAR. 26. Latham attempts a recitation in U. S. History, but decides he doesn ' t know anything. Strange ! ! 68 APR. i. Jenness Miller lectures in Oakland. Co-eds cut recitations to attend. vme Pacific pd uca aeqcu Provides competent Teachers for all grades of Schools, College Professors, Institute Conductors, Kindergarten Instructors, Private Tutors, Governesses and Specialists in all Departments of Instruction. Purchases and forwards at the lowest market rates, Furniture, Books, Charts, Maps, Physical and Chemical Apparatus ; Kindergarten, Calisthenic and School Appliances of Every Description. Upon application by Parents and Guardians, recommends to them without charge, safe and desirable Private Schools and Seminaries. Also Buys, Sells, Rents and Exchanges School Property. A very extensive professional and business acquaintance, the result of many years ' service as Deputy Superintendent of Schools of the City of Oakland, and also as Deputy State Superintendent of Public Instruction of California, affords the Manager special facilities for giving Patrons complete satisfaction. If further guarantee is desired as to the efficiency and reliability of this Agency, reference is specially made to Martin Kellogg, President of the University of California, Berkeley; David Starr Jordan, President Leland Stanford Jr. University; J.W.Anderson, State Supt. of Public Instruction, Sacramento; C. W. Childs, Principal State Normal School, San Jose ; Ira Moore, Principal State Normal School, Los Angeles ; E. T. Pierce, Principal State Normal School, Chico ; John Swett, Supt. of Schools, San Francisco ; and, generally, to the County and City Superintendents of California. Address JVTrs. pved JfL. Campbell, PACIFIC EDUCATIONAL AGENCY, History Building, 721 market St., San Francisco, Cal. APR. 4. A barber catches Graves, ' 95, and amputates his poetic locks. 69 APR. 5. Denman enters Pol. Econ. with a meek and lowly air. Class dumfounded. CLOAK DEPARTMENT X One. of tb Finest in the City. ALL NEW GARMENTS. THIS SEASON ' S IMPORTATIONS. NO OLD JTTLE F2R US. We could not sell them for 25 cents on the dollar. Remember we are only happy to show Cloaks for comparison. Our Prices Lower than the Lowest. We desire your trade, for we are always studying how low our goods must be sold. MO FflNCY PRICES IN OUR CLSflK bEFflRTnENT. Our stock is now complete with all the Latest Styles to be had this season. SPECIAL ! CLOAKS MADE SPECIAL! JAMES A. JOYCE, 955| 957, 959 Washington Street, Oakland. Samples sent on application. Country orders solicited and given prompt attention. APR. 6. A. S. U. C. passes a vote of censure on the Occident. ' 93 puts up a job on the football games. Immense success ! ' 93, 6; ' 94, o. 70 APR. 8. Meteoric display : turns out to be Gov. Markham visiting the institution. H. s. CROCKER COMPANY, Headquarters for Stationery, Fine Printing, Lithographing, Bookbinding, Copper-plate Engraving and Printing, Mathematical Instruments, Drawing Papers. Our Specialties are i 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. 71 APR. 9. Senger furnishes the class in Goethe with the startling information that in Germany the people try to avoid being hung. DEPOSITORY: American Bank and Trust Co. 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 C. . . . 15 D . . . . io E. . . . 8 SICK BENEFITS, Division $8 per week 8 8 8 " S ' 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 FIDELITY AID ASSOCIATION 315 CALIFORNIA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. INCORPORATED 1888. UNDER SUPERVISION OF INSURANCE COMMISSIONER. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. C. W. NEVIN WM. MONTGOMERY . . W. F. GIBSON, Attorney . R. N. RUSSELL E. F. CARD, Physician . . THEODORE REICHERT J. L. M. SHETTERLEY . Of C. W. Nevin Co., 532 Commercial Street. .... Proprietor American Exchange Hotel. 206 Sansome Street. With Murphy, Grant Co. ........ 2406 Sutler Street. State Surveyor-General. Manager 72 ADVERTISER ' S INDEX. Abbott, Mrs 24 Adcock 26 Allen Co., E. T 35 Anderson ' s Academy 53 Arena Pub. Co 16 Armes Dallam 4 Art Publishing Co 39 Bancroft Co., A. L 26 Bancroft, B. P 45 Bank of California 47 Barr Electric Co 8 Beach, C 39 Beamish, P 60 Berkeley Livery Stable 50 Boone ' s University School 21 Brandt, Noah 48 Brown McKinnon 24 Cal. Bank JTrust Co 38 California Furniture Co. 46 Carmany, John W 15 Chapman Poyzer 67 Clabrough, Golcher Co 37 Clark, L. S 19 Congdon Co 50 Cooper Medical College 66 Crocker Co., H. S 64 Crocker Co., H. S 71 Cushing Son, John 27 Dean, C. O., D. D. S 67 Dreka 35 Button Partridge 29 Edwards, R. W 58 Fidelity Mutual Aid Association 72 Flaglor, A. P 54 Foss, Oscar 55 Fulton Iron Works 13 Gerwin Co. , G. H 36 Gibbs, George W 57 Golden Sheaf Bakery 34 Goodyear Rubber Co 56 Gruenhagen ' s 14 Haas, Geo 41 Hahn, J. D 39 Haun, Thos 17 Hartford Fire Insurance Co 27 Heagerty, J. D 58 Heald ' s Business College 2 Home Saviugs ' Bank 38 Honer, J 51 Hopkins Academy 42 Horsman, E. 1 59 Hutton,J. A. D 19 Joyce, Jas. A 7 Kahn Co., Henry . . 33 Kast ' s 38 Kelsey Bros 10 73 Kern, Cbas 54 Kittle Co 63 Kohler Chase 48 Kohler Chase 61 Lanier, C 10 Lewis KnittingJCo 14 Lietz Company , The A 40 Log Cabin Bakery 68 McNamara, J. M 18 Maison Riche 1 1 Mann, C. F 67 Marceau 3 1 Maskey ' s 28 Merriam Co.. 54 Merrill, C. S 39 Meves, Bernhard 18 Mickkelson Berry 6 Newman, J. F 60 Nordwell, O. W 75 Oakland Home Insurance Co 28 Occidental Hotel 49 Orr Atkins 20 Pacific Educational Agency 69 Pacific Mutual Life Ins. Co 41 Pardee, E. H. and Geo. C 19 Pelton Water Wheel, The 36 Pfister, J. J 25 Piso- ' s Cure 61 Pope Mfg. Co 7 Postiglione, G. M 34 Ramona Hotel 65 Reception, The 24 Reid, John 56 Rochester Lamp Co 4 30 Rochester Lamp Co 31 Roehm Son .... ' . 3 Sala, Joseph 44 Scheeline, S. C 19 Schmidt, Geo 44 Scott, W. G 17 Sloane Co. W. j " ., 20 Spa, The 37 Studebaker Bros 5 Standard Engraving Co 62 Standeford ' s 46 Stevenson Co., F. R 40 vStewart Trowbridge 51 Swiss Confectionery 1 1 Taber 12 Taft Pennoyer 40 Taylor, Henry 75 Toland Medical College 9 Tubbs Cordage Co 45 Vandercook Co., E. P 67 Van Winkle Co., I. S 29 Will Finck 15 Week Co., The I . A 59 Wellman, Peck Co 34 Westover Dam 40 Whitcomb, F. R 19 Wickson Co., G. G 23 Wickson Co., G. G 33 74 APR. 12. Prof. Howison has a slight digression on the me-I-ness of the Ego on the subject of Heagerty. Co-eds take voluminous notes, supposing Heagerty to be a pro- found German philosopher. HENRY W. TAYLOR WEST BERKELEY YARD. O. W. NORDWELL, 4 U and Tailor, 218 Bust] Street, - SflN FRfiNCISCO. TELEPHONE BUILDING. APR. 1 8. Billy Denmaii advances to Prof. Whiting the hypothesis that there are differences in cats [K. A. T ' s.] The point seems, by the Prof., to be well taken. 75 APR. 19. Prof. Putzker " A high forehead is a mark of erudition. " APR. 20. A novel fairy tale about Joe Pierce ' s proceedings in the second story alcoves floats around. Look oat, Joe ! APR. 23. " The movements of the battalion, under the command of Cadet Major Aiken, were exceedingly executed " Oakland Enquirer. APR. 25. Prof. Howison begins to run on schedule time. MAY 4. ' 94 ' s B. and G. election. Todd and Benson sacrifice themselves and become candidates for the insane asylum. MAY 6. Manager Gates receives a letter addressed " Manager of University of California. " MAY 7. Lieut. Randolph cooks the battalion. MAY 7-18. The humorous Sahara. MAY 18. Field Day. Coast records go down. Brick Morse " not in it, " neither was the BLUE AND GOLD. MAY 21. Luck turns in baseball. U. C., 8; Stanford, 7. Great rejoicing. San Jose incarnadined. MAY 22. Socrates attacks the Deke bulldog. Prof. Howison has hard work to " call his dog off. " MAY 23. Wm. Carey, thinking the BLUE AND GOLD has gone to press, starts in to be funny. MAY 30. Championship games. BLUE AND GOLD ought to be out even if it isn ' t. The editors are armed, so look out. 76 t Major become ' neither Sanjose arts in to if it isn ' t


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

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

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

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

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

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