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

 - Class of 1894

Page 1 of 374

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1894 volume:

fSasiiP %x j i -iv ' t.nw ' " SK ?%i ' S i v? l ? iK ' Iwl w H fPPS Dodg e ivm 225 College Invitations Fraternity $tationer Wedding and Visiting Cards etc. M wsity of Ga, :ornii T Blue Jui)ior PRESS OF H. S. CROCKER COMPANY ... 1893 ... EQ.IN CHIEF. ? MISS M. C 1STELHUN MISS M. WALKER E.M. WILDER WD.JEWETVr.iT) FRANK NORRIS G.J.HENRY (CAMERA) I A. HARDS .S.HJACKSON B.WLED . V SAMUEU PAGE Portrait of Martin Kellogg faces 9 University of California : Organization 9 Regents 10 Academic Council n Senior Class 19 History of ' 93 22 Portraits of the Junior Class . . 24-25 Junior Class 25 History of ' 94 28 Sophomore Class 31 History of ' 95 34 Freshman Class 37 History of ' 96 42 Special Students 45 Lick Astronomical Department 46 Graduate Students 47 Professional Colleges in San Francisco 49 Hastings College of the I aw 50 Toland College of Medicine 51 College of Dentistry 52 College of Pharmacy 53 Post-Graduate Medical Department 54 Mark Hopkins Institute of Art (exterior and interior views) . . . 54-55 Extension Courses 55 Summary of Students 56 The East Bridge faces 56 Secret Societies 57 Zeta Psi Fraternity 58 Chi Phi Fraternity 60 Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity 62 Beta Theta Pi Fraternity . 64 Phi Delta Theta Fraternity 67 Sigma Chi Fraternity 70 Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity 72 Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity 74 Sigma Nu Fraternity 76 Phi Delta Phi Fraternity 78 Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity .80 Skull and Keys Society faces 80 Berkeley Fraternity Houses faces 81 Alumni Association 82 Associated Students 83 Athletic Association 84 U. C. Tennis Club 85 Longfellow Memorial Association 87 Philosophical Union 88 PAGE Students ' Aid Society 90 Bushnell Union 91 Republican Club 92 Democratic Club 93 Y. M. C. A 94 Y. W. C. A. 95 Science Association 96 Durant-Neolean Student Congress 98 Ladies ' Tennis Club 100 Chess Club roi Society for the Study of Ethics and Religion 102 German Literary and Dramatic Club 103 The " Berkeleyan " 104 The " Occident " 105 Boating Association 106 Literary and Debating Society of the Law College 108 Musical Organizations 109 Glee Club no Photograph of the Glee Club faces 1 10 Military Band 112 Banjo Club ? . . . 113 U. C. Orchestra 114 Public Days 115 Commencement 116 Class Day 1 18 Columbus Day Hop 120 Freshman Glee 121 Sophomore Hop 122 Junior Day 123 Charter Day 1 25 Bourdon 127 Military Department 130 Big Bertha faces 130 Athletics 133 Gymnasium Statistics 134 American College Records 135 Portrait of W. H. Henry faces 135 U. C. Records 136 University Football Team faces 137 Football 137 Baseball 138 University Baseball Team faces 138 Tennis Tournaments 139 University Crew 140 Photograph of the Boat Crew faces 140 The Boat-House 141 Field Days 143 Athletic Team 0 1892 faces 144 Athletic Team of 8oj faces 150 Portrait of E. E. Barnard . faces 151 The Fifth Satellite of Jupiter 151 Debris 155 World ' s Fair Edition of the BLUE AND GOLD is before you. Our University has completed another year of its existence, and in that time has accomplished much. We have gained a Presi- dent, a man who has labored long and faithfully in the interests of the educational system of the State, a man in whom the Uni- versity in particular has every confidence, and whose intimate sympathy with faculty and undergraduates alike must assure him the heartiest cooperation from all departments. The University is to be congratulated, and as a University we hail our President with ' warmest hopes for his success. An account of the discovery of the Fifth Satellite of Jupiter will be found further on in our pages. While the .discovery has aroused the keenest interest of the whole scientific world as an epoch-making event in the history of Astronomy, we feel that under a different management of the Lick Astronomical Department it would soon take its place as one of a series of such brilliant achievements. Of Barnard ' s discovery every University man is justly proud, and, as all must feel a lively interest in the personality of the discoverer, we have requested him to furnish us with his portrait and his own account of the discovery. We present both, and on behalf of the University we thank him for his kind compliance with our request. In athletics the University has far excelled her record in any previous year. We have beaten our old rivals, the Olympic Club, in football, and have tied Stanford, and in field athletics we have beaten both. Beside a number of Coast records we now hold the world ' s hurdle record for 120 yards. That we have been able to make such advancement has been largely due to our instructor in physical culture, Mr. Magee. His work in his department has been enthusiastic and persistent, and his success is well deserved ; and it means more than the production of the star athlete, however much glory such stars may contribute to the University. A frail body won ' t support the kind of work that men want to do here, and, were it not for the careful and systematic work done in the Department of Physical Culture, many a man would be unable to get very far in his University career. But why should such advantages be open only to the young men of the University ? With the present accommodations there are only two hours a week (drill hours) when the young women can use the gymnasium. We need a Department of Physical Culture for women. The extent to which they avail themselves of the meager opportunities which now offer promises well the success of such a department should it be established. The Mark Hopkins Institute of Art has recently been organized as an affiliated college of the University of California. The Institute finds its home in what was formerly the Hopkins mansion in San Francisco, this beautiful structure having been given by Mr. Searles for the advancement of art on the Coast. The gift was a generous one, coming at an opportune time, and under proper direction this department should soon take rank with similar institutions in Europe. We have long needed a representative college paper one that would truly represent all classes and the interests of the University as a whole one whose object would be something higher than the propagation of fac- tional strife. Such a paper has appeared in the Berkeleyan, and we prophesy that the Berkeleyan has come to stay. And now we deliver the BLUE AND GOLD into your hands. We don ' t expect much charity from you, yet we don ' t want you to take a wrong basis for criticism. This book was written to amuse, not to instruct. If you " aint in it " don ' t feel badly if you are, console yourself with the reflection that you have perhaps contributed to the amusement of your fellow-man. We had hoped for the assistance of Mr. C. K. Jones and Mr. R. H. Clarke, but they did not return to college. Had they done so you could have expected much more of us. Our task has been a long one, but if we have produced something which will perpetuate some of the more pleasant features of college life, something that in after years will keep these old days green in memory, we shall feel that our efforts have not been in vain. 8 MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University of California. I I e 1 1 n Varsity of (California, 0 0- VHE University of California is a State institution, established by the Legislature. The instruction in all the colleges is open to all qualified persons, without distinction of sex. The following col- leges and departments, of which the first six are in Berkeley, comprise the University : 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. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. The administration of the University is intrusted to a corporation styled The Regents of the University of California, and which includes seven ex-offido members and sixteen other Regents appointed by the Governor. The instruction and government of students are intrusted to the Academic Senate, which consists of the faculties and instructors of all the colleges of the University. Th. R egeqts of tFje ClqiVersity - o o- Kegents. 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. FREDERICK Cox President of the State Agricultural Society IRWIN C. STUMP, ESQ President of the Mechanics ' Institute MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M President of the University Appointed Kegents. ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ., JAMES A. WAYMIRE, ESQ., ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ., ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S., Ph. B., HON. HENRY S. FOOTE, COLUMBUS BARTLETT, ESQ., JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C. E., HON. J. WEST MARTIN, HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE, HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS, GEORGE THOMAS MAYRE, JR., LL. B., GEORGE JENNINGS AINSWORTH, Ph. B. ALBERT . MILLER, ESQ., CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, ESQ., CHESTER ROWELL, M. D., CHARLES W. SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B. (Officers of the (Doarcl. 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 SCHLOSS, ESQ Treasurer JOHN BELL MHOON, ESQ Counsel I e T caderr|ic ourjcil The Academic Council is composed of all the professors and instructors in the College of Letters and the Colleges of Science. tO O- MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, A. M., D. D., Professor of Legal Ethics, SECRETARY. JOSEPH LECONTE, A. M., M. D., LL. D., Professor of Geology and Natural History, and Honorary Professor of Biology in the College of Dentistry. FRANK SOULE, Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, A. M., M. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ALBIN PUTZKER, A. M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., Professor of Physics. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. BERNARD MOSES, Ph. D., Professor of History and Political Economy. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. M., Associate Professor of U. S. History. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph. B., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A. M., Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the Faculty of Letters and of the Faculties of Science. Absent on leave during 1892-93. EDWARD LEE GREENE, Ph. B., Professor of Botany. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A. M., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, A. B., M. A., LL. D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. HERMANN KOWER, C. E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of German. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Associate Professor of the French and Spanish Languages. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A. B., B. D., Associate Professor of European History. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., Instructor in English. GEORGE MOREY RICHARDSON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Latin. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 13 ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the English Language and Literature. BENJAMIN HARRISON RANDOLPH, First Lieutenant Third U. S. Artillery, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph. I)., Associate Professor of Classical Philology. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M. S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Instructor in Physical Cttliure. LOUIS PAPARELLI, Lie. Ag., Instructor in Viticulture and Olive Culture. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, M. A., Instructor in the Biological Laboratory. SAMUEL DAVID HUNTINGTON, A. B., Instructor in French. FRANK GELETT BURGESS, S. B., Instructor in Topographical and Free-hand Drawing. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A. B., Instructor in Latin. MARSHALL AVERY HOWE, Ph. B., Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, A. B., Librarian of the University. s Assistcmts and (fe)ther ( )fficers in the (aolleqes y _s vx ' vx at v 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. JOSEPH DIEFFENBACH LAYMAN, B. L., Assistant Librarian. VICTOR KING CHESNUT, B. L., Second Assistant in Chemistry. JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., Recorder of the Faculties. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph. B., Assistant in Botany. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, M. A., Fellow in Philosophy. CHARLES PAL ACHE, B. S., Fellow in Minera logy. MARY BENNETT RITTER, M. D., Woman Physician in the Department of Physical Culture. 16 ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, Ph. B., Fellow in Philosophy. EDWARD FRANCIS HAAS, B. S., Assistant in Civil Engineering and Astronomy. EUGEGE HENRY BARKER, Student Assistant in Physical Culture. ROBERT M. PRICE, Assistant Recorder. lenior .0 CLASS YELL : Ho! Ha! Hey! CLASS COLOR: Turquoise Blue. We ' re O.K.! CLASS MOTTO : " 2o(f)ldf, Our Star. ' 93 ' ' 93- ' - Hot Ha! Hey! 5 + O- Officers for 1892-93. First Term. CARL S. KNIGHT President Miss JENNIE ELLSWORTH Vice-President L. E. VAN WINKLE Secretary E. J. GATES Treasurer JESSIE P. SAYRE Historian M. S. LATHAM . | Sergeants-at-Arms DAVID Low . . ) Directors : JOHN S. DREW, RALPH L. HATHORN, H. H. MCCLAUGKRY. Second Term. H. H. MCCLAUGHRY President Miss ELEANOR M. CROUDACE Vice-President L. E. VAN WINKLE Secretary JOHN C. HENNINGS Treasurer DAVID Low . . i I Sergeants-at-Arms M. S. LATHAM . Directors : L. E. HUNT, L. W. ALLEN, W. H. HENRY. emors. -+o o- Classical. JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., EWARD T. HOUGHTON, JOHN A. MARSH, HARRY F. RETHERS, SOPHIE P. COMSTOCK, GEORGE H. FOULKS, CAROLINE L. HUNTOON, GEORGIA E. REED, Literary. SAMUEL M. HASKINS, JESSIE KOSHLAND, HARRY H. McCLAUGHRY, HARRY S. VAN DYKE. ANNIE L. DOLMAN, BERTHA HALL, MARGARET A. QUINTON SUSAN H. WEBB. Letters and Political Science. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, ETHEL R. BRADSHAW, ELEANOR M. CROUDACE, JENNIE ELLSWORTH, MABEL E. GREENE, SARAH M. HARDY, WALTER H. HENRY, MILTON S. LATHAM, DAVID Low, AUGUSTA M. MCCRACKEN, ROBERT H. MORROW, ROBERT M. PRICE, JESSIE P. SAYRE, HENRY W. STUART, JENNIE R. WHITE, ERNEST C. BONNER, WALTER S. BRANN, JOHN S. DREW, ANNA G. GRASER, MABEL HALL, RAPLH L. HATHORN, NATHANIEL B. HINCKLEY, CLARENCE W. LEACH, EDWIN MAYS, BLANCHE MORSE, INEZ L. ROBINSON, LESLIE RANSOME, JOHN W. STETSON, LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE, HARRY N. WILLIS, JR. LEWIS W. ALLEN, WILLIAM H. REESE, ARTHUR LACHMAN, Chemistry. LEON M. SOLOMONS.- EGBERT G. GATES, KATE R. HOWELL, ARTHUR C. TURNER, Hining. JAMES F. CARPENTER, FREDERICK S. PHEBY, WILLIAM F. CARPENTER, ERNEST SIMONDS. Mechanics. EUGENE H. BARKER, LLOYD N. PEART, CHARLES E. SEDGWICK. Agriculture. EDWIN C. VAN DYKE. " Civil Engineering. EDWARD F. HENDERSON, JOHN C. HENNINGS, LOREN E. HUNT, CARL S. KNIGHT, HARRY F. SCHLIEMAN, CHESTER H. WOOLSEY, f WILLIAM H. WRIGHT. istory o oJ f the glass of ' 93. 0 0 I HE fall of 1889 was signalized by a most important event, namely, the advent of the Class of ' 93. The incalculable loss that would have been sustained by the University had this event not transpired can be best realized by the members of the class itself; but we have reason to believe that others than ourselves have also felt our importance, and we trust that a brief narration of our many triumphs will tend to increase this feeling. Our learned professors have said that action is equal to reaction; that force is not lost, but is kept moving along in an infinite circle of transmission. If we remem- ber this fact we can perhaps explain the nature of the collective importance which resides in the Class of ' 93. First, then, we must understand that the importance of the Class of ' 93 was, in its origin, purely subjective. One hundred or more individuals had suddenly found themselves elevated above the ranks of ordinary mortals. This transition was very great, and we do not wonder that there was aroused in them an ever-increasing sense of self-importance. They had matriculated. They had clipped the Prex ' s signature from their treasured certificate and pasted it religiously in their autographic scrap book. They had deposited their diploma fee a fruitless task, indeed, for some and were students complete. It is needless, therefore, to say that in the collective body of the Class of ' 93 a prodigious amount of self-esteem had been inculcated. The subjective importance of the class had then, as we have said, become very great, and it only remained for the physical law previously enunciated to take effect to correspondingl y raise its objective value. The objective supremacy of the Class of ' 93 was manifested early in the athletic field. Even as Freshmen we were known as a class of athletes. Our representatives have worthily upheld the reputation we had thus early gained, and will leave records of which we may justly feel proud. In foot- ball and baseball our spirit has lately been considerably broadened, and class lines have been forgotten in a broader collegiate unity ; but nevertheless we point with special pride to the great achievements of the men of ' 93. Nor has our prominence as a class been confined to athletics. Our public days have been characterized by such brilliance and originality as deserves the highest praise. This originality was manifested on our first Charter Day, when we, as Freshmen, contrary to all precedent, secured appropriate representation. The same excellent quality was present on our Junior Day, and has, in fact, been a prominent characteristic of all our achievements. All our social undertakings have been marked by success, our early glees and later hops being eminently successful. Now, as " grave and reverend Seniors, " we calmly await the day of our collegiate doom, and meditate mournfully on the mutability of student affairs. It may be we have not done all we ought. We undoubtedly have had some shortcomings ; but we believe that, all things considered, the Class of ' 93 has been a great and worthy organization ; we believe it has set an example which it would be well for other classes to imitate, and that its four years of active existence will have been a credit to itself and a benefit to our Alma Mater. HISTORIAN. Taber. The Class Taber. of ' 94. Taber. The Class Taber. of ' 94. union CLASS YELL: Ho! Ha! Ha! CLASS COLOR: Heliotrope. Wah! Hoo! Wah! CLASS MOTTO: " Carpe Diem. " ' 94! ' 94! Rah! Rah! Rah! (Sheers for 1892-93. First Term. BENJAMIN WEED President FREDERICK ROBBING First Vice- President Miss A. MOORE Second Vice- President Miss E. SHEPPARD Third Vice-President T. C. MCCLEAVE Secretary JOSEPH FIFE Treasurer Miss FLORENCE A. STULL Assistant Treasurer E. W. BURR Football Manager CHAS. A. COLEMORE Sergeant-at-Arms B. F. NORRIS Historian Directors : WILL DENMAN, O. N. TAYLOR, I. HARDS. Second Term. JOSEPH FIFE President F. C. HERRMANN First Vice-President Miss A. MOORE Second Vice-President Miss H. L. LESZYNSKY Third Vice-President R. LEE BREWER Secretary E. W. BURR Treasurer STANLY A. EASTON Football Manager Miss M. H. E. MEYER Assistant Treasurer E. M. WILDER Sergeant-at-Arms W. D. JEWETT Captain of Crew Directors : WILL D. JEWETT, CHAS. E. WECK, E. D. CLARY. 25 uniors. Classical. SANFORD BLUM, FREDERICK DENICKE, McCoY FITZGERALD, EDGAR M. LEVENTRITT, JOSEPH C. MEYERSTEIN, MAURICE V. SAMUELS, EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, OSCAR N. TAYLOR, EDWARD D. CLARY, JOSEPH O. DOWNING, SAMUEL GOSLINSKY, ROBERT L. MANN, ALFRED NEWMAN, SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, ANITA D. SYMMES, HARRY M. WRIGHT. GEORGIA L. BARKER, FRANK L. CARPENTER, EDITH M. CLAYES, JONATHAN M. GILMORE, ROBERTA T. LLOYD, OLIVE B. SPOHR, HENRY A. WEIL, Literary. BERTHA BORCHERS, MAIDA CASTELHOUN, JABISH CLEMENT, MABEL GRAY, .BENJAMIN F. NORRIS, FLORENCE A. STULL, EMANUEL M. WOLF. Letters and Political Science. RUSS AVERY, FRANK S. BOGGS, JANET BRUCE, LAURA DANIEL, HERMAN H. EDDY, WILLIAM M. GARDINER, EUGENE C. HOLMES, STANLEY H. JACKSON, HATTIE L. LESZYNSKY, MARGARETHE H. E. MEYER, CLINTON R. MORSE, EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, JR., FRANK M. TODD, HUGH F. VAIL, BENJAMIN WEED, EDWIN M. WILDER, FRANCIS E. BOGGS, GEORGE H. BOKE, HENRIETTA C. BYRNE, WILLIAM DENMAN, EDWARD P. FOLTZ, ANNIE C. HAEHNLEN, HENRY C. HYDE, WILLIAM D. JEWETT, CORA KNIGHT, ELMO B. LIES, - JOSEPHINE MICHALITSCHKE, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, MINNIE I. SULLIVAN, HELEN O. THAYER, MYRTLE WALKER, MARCUS H. WIGGIN. 26 , EMII, W. BURR, Chemistry. SAMUEL J. HOLMES. JOSEPH FIFE, GEORGE O. SCHACKER, WILLIAM J. DREW, ERNEST I. DYER, RAY E. GILSON, Mining. Mechanics. JAMES V. SMITH. Agriculture. FRANK W. BANCROFT, HENRY P. BENSON, HENRY HAY, r .NORMAN B LIVERMORE, DAVID A. PORTER, AUGUSTUS V. SAPH, CHARGES A. WECK. HENRY S. DUTTON, STANLEY A. EASTON, GEORGE J. HENRY, JR. CHARGES A. COLEMORE. Civil Engineering. ROBERT L . BREWER, FRED C. HERRMANN, HENRY A. NOBLE, HARRY W. RHODES, THOMAS C. TAYLOR. 27 Iistopy G of the glass of ' 94. jlTH classes as well as nations the happiest are those who have no history (this is also happiest for the historian). And the scarcity of historical material furnished to its BLUE AND GOLD by the Class of ' 94 must be taken as symbolica l of its calm and uneventful enjoyment of life. The laziness of the Juniors has often been cast in their teeth. They say we are dull, sluggish and inactive. Now this is not so. We do nothing because there is nothing to do. The Sopho- mores have the Freshmen to look after. The Seniors usually have enough to do to look after themselves. So our two sister classes have something to occupy them, but the Juniors are left stranded between the flood tide which carried them into college and the ebb tide which is to carry them out. The force of the first has expended itself, that of the second is yet too distant to be felt. So if our lines be fallen in places of temporary stagnation the cause is to be sought in forces that are at once independent of and exterior to us. And yet on the other hand the Junior Class in general is not an idle class, nor in particular has the Class of ' 94 been so. The responsibilities of Junior Day and the publication of the BLUE AND GOLD rest with the Juniors. Upon Junior Day we hazarded an inno- vation, presenting a society farce instead of the purely local comedy farce of preceding classes, which same was not unfavorably received. Our BLUE AND GOLD speaks for itself. Whatever it is, and whatever may be the measure of its success, is due entirely to the energy, the vigor, the activity and general industry of the Junior Class. Where ' s that man who said we were lazy ? Who got up the great badger fight, by the way, if it was not the Juniors? And if any one who was present on that memorable occasion will say it was not a success it will be because he was one of immortal eight who were literally and figuratively up a tree, who bearded the badger in his den, and 28 who pulled him out of the barrel. If such there be go mark him well ; let him stand forth and say it, for him have I offended. It is such ways that the Junior Class finds and furnishes material for its BLUE AND GOLD, and if this is not industry and activity for you I would like to know what is. Of course ' 94 is the greatest class that ever did or ever will do honor to its Alma Mater. That is not the point : we are not proving axioms. All we want to do is to clear its name, together with that of other Junior Classes at large, from the imputation of idleness, and we think that any fair-minded person unless he belongs to an odd-numbered class, or has, as one of the immortal eight put it, been pot-hunting after badgers will uphold us in an absolute and unequivocal denial of the charge. HISTORIAN. oi Caiilopnii ' P h opnomore i iass CLASS COLOR : Crimson. CLASS YELL : CLASS MOTTO : Rah! Rah! Ro! 08uv r e u nn tfvmev ri xoiri ffo Ho! Hah! Ho! ' 95- ' ' 95- ' " Either find a way or nlake onc ' " Rah! Rah! Ro! Officers for 1892-93. First Term. RALPH MARSHALL ............................ President Miss DAVENPORT ...................... First Vice-President Miss BALDWIN ....................... Second Vice-President LEROY PAYTON ..... ....................... Secretary HARVEY W. CORBETT .......................... Treasurer WALTER A. POWELL j Ser ? eants-at- JOSEPH C. PIERCE j Directors : ARTHUR W. NORTH, LUTHER H. GREEN, Miss WOOLSEY. Second Term. BRYAN BRADLEY ............................. President W. T. REAH ........... . ' ............. First Vice-President Miss E. DAVENPORT .................... Second Vice-Presinent G. L. JONES ............................... Secretary G. A. LAUGHLIN .................. .......... Treasurer RALSTON} Sergeants-at-Arvns A. J. HOUSTON .............................. Historian Directors : E. S. MCGREW, SAMUEL COLT, JR., ALBERT SHERER. ph Soomores. Classical. MARY G. ALLEN, THOMAS V. BAKEWALL, GEORGE W. BUNNELL, JR , FREDERICK H. CLARK, MARCUS E. DEWiTT, JOHN F. DUGGIN, CLARENCE L. FEUSIER, RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, WILLIAM H. GORRILL, WALTER H. GRAVES, MADISON R. JONES, ARTHUR W. NORTH, ARTHUR O. LOVEJOY, CECELIA L. RAYMOND, EUGENE PITCHER, LOUISE E. SHAW, MINNIE B. REYNOLDS, EDNA B. WOOLSEY, FRANK D. STRINGHAM. Literary. LYDIA BALDWIN, ELIZA S. BLAKE, ELSIE BLUMER, MARY BORLAND, BERTHA T. BRADLEY, CAROLINE A. BROWN, BESSIE A. BURROWS, CATHERINE C. FELTON, GERTRUDE HENDERSON, ALBERT J. HOUSTON, GRANT A. LAUGHLIN, CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND, EDWIN S. McGREW, MARY M. McLAiN, MARY OLNEY, VIDA REDINGTON, GRACE D. WILSON. Letters and Political Science. HERBERT M. ANTHONY, MARC ANTHONY, Louis L. BERNHEIM, BRYAN BRADLEY, DAVID S. BACHMAN, CHARLOTTE CERF, HELEN A. CASHMAN, HELEN W. CURTIS, A. CHICK, GEORGE GIBBS, MARIAM M. DELANEY, DEWiTT H. GREY, HARRIET H. GODFREY, WILLIAM H. HAMILTON, LUTHER H. GREENE, LOUIS HONIG, GUY HINTON, MAIER KAISER, GEORGE L. JONES, MAXWELL McNuTT, TATSUNIRO MAGARIO, PERCY H. O ' BRIEN, NELLIE C. MOTT, JOSEPH c. PIERCE, CHARLES E. PARCELLS, WILLIAM T. RHEA, WILLIAM G. POAGE, GEORGE H. Roos, LESLIE ROBERTS, RAYMOND H. SHERMAN 32 ALBERT SHERER, CECIL A. SMITH, ALVA W. STAMPER, EDITH L- STEVENSON, GEORGE SUTTON, AUCE G. TRIPP, SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE, WALTER O. SMITH, JAMES S. STEVENS, OSCAR SUTRO, HARRY B. TORREY, ROBERT H. TURNER, ROBERT E. N. WILLIAMS, ALLEN G. WRIGHT, CARL P. WOOD. Chemistry. LIZZIE F. BAXTER, WILLIAM R. DORR, MORTON R. GIBBONS, WALTER A. HEWLETT, SOPHIA D. LANE, FRANK R. SWEASEY, GEORGE T. BRADEY, JOSEPH ERLANGER, LAWRENCE GREENBAUM, HENRY W. HORN, ALVA D. S. MCCOY, WALTER A. POWELL. Mining. PETER BROWNING, WILLIAM E. HALL, GEORGE J. HOFFMAN, WILUAM H. LINNEY, WALTER B. ROUNTREE. Mechanics. MILO S. BAKER, CHARLES J. Fox, JR., OLCOTT HASKELL, Louis T. MERWIN, WILLIAM G. SPIERS, HARVEY W. CORBETT, EDWARD H. FRENCH, x Ross B. HOFFMAN, EDGAR RICKARD, JOHN E. STRACHAN, DOUGLAS WATERMAN. Civil Engineering. MYRTLE CERF, EBEN H. Dow, DONEY H. GOODRICH, Louis C. RALSTON, SIDNEY W. SINSHEIMER, ALBERT H. SYLVESTER, SAMUEL COLT, JR., HENRY H. FINE, ARTHUR C. NAHL, FRANK SCHACKER, FRANK E. Ross, WILSON J. WEYTHE. 33 istory of the @ass of ' 95. Qj G O O 95 Tjfi i-- - 4lfe way! ' So spake he, and to him replied the bedraggled son of the Class of ' 96, " Quit choking me, (ill !!?:;!! " (Exod. xx.: 7). Such were the winged words of deep import which her- alded in that phase of the famous Class of ' 95 ' s history of which I chronicle. It was on IV. Nonas Sept., and, when the men of freshness had gone forth to sacrifice a hecatomb to the God of Themes, there arose great discord and grim war between them and their overlords. Now perchance blue-eyed Pallas, Goddess of Wisdom, having gone forth from the fair demesne in order to get her hair cut into short curls, whereby her mortar-board, for which she had bartered her aegis, might the better become her, the knightly Sophomores were left forsaken of the gods. Then and there might Hermes have driven all their souls beyond the Styx did not a messenger, trusting to his speedy limbs, summon forth, from their lurking place in the innermost recesses of the valley of Strawberry, the Third Division, in which were many giants. So fought they like unto burning fire, and perchance by dint of numbers certain warriors of the host of Antonius were bound with galling chains. Yet had they not their fill of joyous battle, but toiled they thus on while day was not yet, but still was black night, until the banisher of men, great Zeus, the Lord of Lightning (yclept Martin Kellogg, Pres.) did speed him forth from the Temple of Learning, his slaves bearing before him a torch (dark lantern). Now spake Zeus with lordly tones to each man travailing in bondage, " Out on it, what name is to thee? " And they wondered at him, and denied him not, and answered back unto him : " Woe unto me ! The name in which I have had joy ere now is Dennis. " Since then we have been unknown to the world as warriors, perhaps- because we have been waiting for the Freshmen to give us an opportunity to show our authority, and perhaps because, like General Butler, we have 34 wished to spare our soldiers (cf. Milt. Lect. Jan. 26th, on " The Aims of the Department, " officially known as " The Loss of Life in the Civil War " ). But another kind of war was doomed to enter our peaceful haunts. Day after da} ' the beautiful young ladies within our fold have been com- pelled to disturb their curly locks by thinking and what patriotic thoughts how to get even with those peculiarly hateful harpies known as " Junior Co-eds, ' ' who were wicked enough to steal the copyright on the Sophomoric halos, in the vain hope that with these undeserved adornments they could approach the dazzling youth and beauty of the fairer half of ' 95. We need only mention the work of our forwards on the U. C. football team and the success of our class Field Day to show our athletic ability. And as for politics, what adepts in the noble art of wire-pulling shall we not turn loose on the world ! Estimates based on painfully careful investi- gations prove that 78 4-10 per cent of the population of ' 95 will in time be able to perform their duties as State legislators. It remains but to tell of the social success of our class. We shall not mention the intoxication from social pleasures which are brewed in the library alcoves; nor shall we dilate upon the colored ice cream with which our brethren so ruinously regaled themselves at Prof. Whiting ' s reception; and, moreover, we shall lay aside that pleasantest feature of our social existence, those frequent calls upon Prof. Bacon. But we do mention with pride our Sophomore hop, far-famed for the handsomest floor manager, the weakest punch and the most charming young ladies. In conclusion let me warn the world against that body of calumni- ators called Freshmen, who, having had to pay damages for some appro- priately green paint spilled upon the front of the gymnasium, have soured in temper and waxed envious of the untarnished glory of the Sophomoric sun. HISTORIAN. Two calls in three years, Prof. Bacon tells us. 35 0( ' -0 t f p [ireshmcm (Jass. 3 0- CLASS YELL : Allah hu! La ilia la! CLASS COLOR : ' 96! ' 96! CLASS MOTTO : Rah! Rah! Rah! fficers for 1892-93. First Term. POWER HUTCHINS President GEO. D. LOUDERBACK First Vice- President Miss E. E. CULIN Second Vice-President Miss M. LEVINGSTON Third Vice-President WILLIAM T. PLUNKIJTT Secretary WARREN E. LLOYD Treasurer H. H. SCOTT, JR Sergeant-at-Arms Directors: CHARGES F. ECKART, JOSEPH T. O ' CONNOR, W. C. MAXWELL. Second Term. FRED W. KOCH President HARRY H. HIRST First Vice-President Miss I. C. MARTIN Second Vice-President MARCO MEJIA Third Vice-President JOHN G. HOWELL, JR . " .... Secretary Louis A. HILBORN Treasurer Miss M. Z. KELLEY Assistant Treasurer V. J. S. HICKOX Sergeant-at-Arms GALEN M. FISHER Historian Directors: R. M. KELLEY, J. P. KELLY, T. R. KELLEY. 37 presh men, 0+0 Classical. H. C. CATLIN, H. F. DAM, C. D. DAVIS, H. GRAHAM, Miss I . U. KALMAN, H. H. LAY, E. I. MEYER, J. O ' CONNOR, Miss A. PROCTOR, Miss M. SYMMES, M. CHOYNSKI, H. D. DANFORTH, R. G. EASTON, Miss C. A. HENRY, G. D. L,OUDERBACK, G. J. McCHESNEY, MISS A. MlCHALITSCHKE, W. PLUNKETT, F. E. SAWYER, H. C. WOODSUM, W. S. WRIGHT. Literary. Miss J. M. ANDERSON, Miss E. H. BAGLEY, Miss E. V. BENNETT, O. S. CASE, Miss H. G. COOPER, Miss E. FARNHAM, Miss S. M. GREEN, Miss N. HUSSEY, i,. DE L AGUNA, Miss E. MITCHELL, Miss B. OLIVER, Miss E. RICE, Miss E. SANDERSON, MISS F. WlCKERSHAM, J. Iv. WlTTENMYER, F. ARGALL, Miss L . L,. BARTLETT, Miss BREWER, Miss M. H. CLEMENT, Miss G. H. CRABBE, G. M. FISHER, C. S. H. HOWARD, T. R. KELLEY, Miss H. G. LITTLE, Miss E. MORGAN, R. H. S. PARKHURST, Miss L. A. RUCH, Miss L,. C. WHITE, A. A. WILSON, Miss E. B. WOODLAND. Letters and Political Science. A. F. AGARD, A. R. BALDWIN, Miss M. BRADLEY, Miss C. M. CASS, H. A. CLARKE, Miss G. P. COPE, Miss E. E. CULIN, Miss E. P. DART, C. D. DEAN, E. E. EDWARDS, H. E. FISCHBECK, MISS J. GlNACA, Miss B. F. GRAY, Miss E. HECHT, J. W. HUME, W. M. HYMAN, L. E. JOHNSTON, G. D. KIEROLF, M. A. LIPPITT, W. P. LORD, E. L. MAYBERRY, Miss A. MCDONNELL, W. F. McNuTT, J. PECKHAM, JR., A. L. PERRY, G. W. RANSOM, O. A. Roos, A. M. STEVENSON, Miss M. W. SULLIVAN, Miss M. M. TAYLOR, E. H. WAKEFIELD, R. S. WHEELER, Miss C. H. WHITE, Miss E. B. ARATA, Miss E. M. BARTLETT, A. BROWN, JR., P. C. CHURCH, Miss C. CLOW, C. A. CROSS, E. H. DAGGETT, J. DAVIS, Miss E. J. DUFFY, M. H. ESBERG, M. C. FLAHERTY, J. D. GISH, Miss M. B. HAUSCHE, L. A. HILBORN, P. HUTCHINS, W. S. JOHNSON, Miss M. z. KELLY, F. M. KINCAID, W. E. LLOYD, Miss I. C. MARTIN, Miss B. V. McARTHUR, G. F. McNoBLE, W. C. PATTERSON, L. PEYTON. B. H. RAMSDELL, E. G. RIDEOUT H. H. SCOTT, JR., Miss R. W. STUDLEY, J. SYKES, C. E. THOMAS, A. O. WARNER, Miss C. WHITE, Miss L. W. WILLIAMS, M. YOUNG. 39 R. B. BAVID, H. A. JACOBS, C. F. ECKART, Scientific at Large. A. F. SHULTE. Agriculture. G. K. SWINGLE. G. P. BALDWIN, P. C. MOORE, T. L. NAPHTALY, C. L. Mining. H. A. STANSFIELD. Chemistry. Miss R. L. ASH, A. L. FISHER, G. H. HOPPIN, M. A. MEJIA, R. R. ROGERS, MISS H. E. BlENENFELD, W. J. S. HlCKOX, J. G. HOWELL, JR., W. H. POWER, G. A. SMITH, N. C. TREW. H. L . ALEXANDER, P. R. BRADLEY, A. W. DOZIER, H. H. HIRST, W. M. KERLINGER, J. L. MOYER, H. M. WILSON, Civil Engineering. F. A. BORDWELL, P. L,. BUSH, J. C. FERRIS, E. R. JACKSON, R. F. MONGES, F. A. TEMPLE, H. C. WYCKOFF. 40 Mechanics. C. L. ALLEN, W. F. BELFRAGE, W. S. CLISBY, C. H. DASHER, M. DORNIN, J. A. GAMBLE, R. T. GUFFY, W. LYNN, G. O. NOBLE, A. W. TAYLOR, M. M. TUFT, H. P. VEEDER, E. B. BECK, JR., E. T. BLAKE, E. J. CRAWFORD, C. H. DELANY, E. C. EDSON, A. W. GRAY, W. H. HOLLIS, C. W. MORSE, C. H. NORWOOD, Miss M. R. THOMPSON, R. TUOHY, F. A. WILDER. istory oy the l lass ot |NOTHER ship has been launched on the sea of college life; " - no; the supply has been exhausted. L,et us try again. On the 1 5th of August, 1892, train number ' 96 of the Great U. C. Line was formed in the Grand Central Depot at Berkeley, with 250 passengers, who had passed muster at the rigid service examination, or had presented recommendations of good char- acter from one-horse roads throughout the State. The drowsiness of an Indian summer had pervaded all departments of the depot until ' 96 took the track and made the wheels hum. " All aboard! " was sung out on September yth, when, after a close contest that would have given even ' 93 pointers, we elected our Chief Engineer and corps of under officers for the first term. Very soon steam attained a high pressure, and the shrill whistle, " Rah, rah, ricks, " pierced every nook and corridor as ' 96 pulled out on her long trip from the known to the unknown. Everything ran smoothly for a few days. ' 96 is a through train, and makes but few stops. However, three weeks out she collided one night with ' 95, which, as usual, had run off her track, and somehow taken ' 96 full in the side. There was a roar, a crash, a groan; and then fortunately for our pitiable rivals the Colonel ordered us to move on. ' 96 swept on triumphant. Looking back from the rear platform we could see the debris of ' 95 strewn on every hand. Injustice, however, it must be added that the night was dark, and their damage may have been magnified by our imagination. Be that as it may we have never crossed tracks since, and now we entertain such charitable feelings toward them that we hereby invite them to couple on behind. But no; that is impossible; ' 95 is only narrow-gauge. Our first regular stop was at ' 96 Field Day, where the supply of fuel and spirits (of the right kind) was replenished. The boys showed their 42 mettle by scoring many promising records and making some close and inter- esting finishes. Our fifty young ladies, of whom we are justly proud, were there, like Grecian maidens of old, to cheer the competitors and pick out the handsomest man on the field. The only mishap that marred the success of the day was the non-appearance of our most promising sprinter. His name needs not my mention. His praises flow unsought from every lip. The wheels were tapped and found sound, the new whistle rang out in mellower tones, " Allah hu ! La hilla, la! " and soon we were speeding through hamlets and villages of recitation on to our destination. But about the i st of November we encountered a strong head wind that noticeably retarded our progress. We were going through the celebrated pass called " Theme, " which has recurred every month .since, only to be again met, conquered and left behind. On November 3Oth another delightful stop was made at Usquarehall, for here our Glee was held, with unusual success. The programme of the evening, with its realistic cut of a typical Sophomore after the rush, was but emblematic of the relation between the two classes. The one, an adept at splinting and poulticing ; the other, an artist both with pen and with muscle. Despite inclement weather, a strong representation attended, and spent a few hours in social intercourse, enlivened by music and dancing. One of the main stations on the line was fall Field Day. In this, too, ' 96 bravely held her own against all the older athletes. She carried off first place in the mile walk ; the half and quarter mile runs ; the pole vault, both for height and distance; the high jump and the shot put, besides several close second places, thus winning more points than any other class! Before long, as our predecessors might have forewarned us, we began to traverse a dangerous part of the road. The cliffs were high, the sun was darkened, the grade grew steep ; yet still we puffed steadily on and up. But when at last we emerged into the grateful light again some of our number were missing. Either they had fallen out of the windows while vainly groping for light, or the mysterious demon, " Exes, " had thrust in his pitiless hand and roughly dragged them forth. This chasm seemed all 43 the more hideous from the contrasting beauty of the succeeding vales. We rolled along on cushioned tires, and only realized where we were when the welcome sound, " Christmas! " greeted our ears. No second word was needed. We had reached the half-way town on our first year ' s journey, and there we remained for three pleasant weeks, forgetful of the past, of first derived functions, of cosines, ichs, egos and ' ' what nots. ' ' On January 22d, ' 93, our Chief Engineer of the first four months, after making a safe but eventful run, yielded his seat at the brakes to the present incumbent. With him in the cab and three Kelleys in the directory we have traveled serenely onward. Thus far we have had but little sight- seeing, for the barren land of " Dig " stretches both before and behind as far as the eye can reach. But occasionally a refreshing oasis, in the shape of a football match with Stanford or Miss Head ' s, a drill in Berkeley mud, or one of our model class meetings, has afforded variety and attractiveness to our busy way. No couplings have broken yet, our " Allah hu! " still rends the atmosphere, and, if present indications can be trusted, the illustrious class of ' 96 will come in at the other end on time and on top. HISTORIAN. 44 , " " V ipecial Students. Abiko, Kintaro L,. P. S. Galindo, Vincent James L. P. S. Akiyama, Rinkichi Cheni. Gamble, Marian Stewart L. P. S. Ballard, Ida Helen L. P. S. .Gardiner, William Munson . . . . L. P. S. Beatty, Henry Nixon L. P. S. Graham, Francis Gordon .... Min. Bioletti, Frederick Theodore . . . Ag. Hamilton Florence Nightingale . Lit. rilMr Bolton, Florence Lit. Hauford, Grace Chem. Bromley, Marion . ...... ' . L. P. S. Hards, Ira Almon Lit. Bunnell, Adelina Cl. Hicks, Mary Ross L. P. vS. Byxbee, Ella Frances Ag. Hildreth, Edward Theodore . . . Mech. Calderon, Gregorio C. E. Hodgkinson, Frances Letters. Carlton, Eugenie Henriette . . . Lit. Huntoon, Carolyn Logan .... Lit. Child, Martha Naucy L. P. S. Jared, Catherine Mary L. P. S. Clark, William L. P. S. Johnson, Helen Marie Lit. Clisby, Carrie Barnard L. P. S. Jones, Henry Watson Chem. Coleman, Silas Ellsworth . . . Letters. Jones, Katherine Davies . . . L. P. S. Colville, Frank Charles Mech. Jones, Maude Hartley Letters. Combs, Leslie L. P. S. Kelly, James Patrick C. E. Cooney, John Aloysius Chem. Kelly, Lila Genevieve Chem. Corcoran, May Stanishlaus . . . . L. P. S. rKervin, James Herbert Min. Crawford, Sarah Addolette . . . . L. P. S. Klink, Jean Seymour Letters. Curtis, Marvin Chem. aKoch, Frederick William Min. Davenport, Eleanor Mack .... Lit. Kuno, Yoshisaburo C. E. Dolman, Annie Lucy Lit. Labarraque, Christine Blanche . . L. P. S. Duffy, Annie Genevieve . . . . L- P. S. Madero, Francisco Ignacio .... Ag. Eaton, Alice Marea L. P. S. Madero, Gustavo Adolfo Ag. Bscobar. Mario Min. Maxwell, William Clarence . . . L. P. S. s Fine, Henry Masten Chem. May, Frank Morris Cl. Foye, Harriet B L. P. S. Mayborn, Mary Jane Letters. Freese, Andrew Jackson Lit. McCarty, Susan Story Winchester, Ag. Fremery, Alexandra de ..... L. P. S. McCracken, Catherine Anna . . . Letters. Fryer. John Rogers Chem. McPherson, Sina W Letters. Fukuda, Arthur L. P. S. Miller, Alice Eleanor ......... Letters. 45 Mills, James William Ag. Stevens, Harriet Frances ..... Letters. Mott, Mary Chem. Stewart, Anna Lit. Newsom, Matilda Mech. Stringham, Jennie Agnes .... Lit. Osborne, Alice Louise Lit. iStubenrauch, Arnold Valentine . . Ag. Parsons, Willard Giles Cl. Tatnai, Jujiro Mech. Patterson, William Edmund . . . Min. Thomas, Benjamin Franklin . . . Ag. Pawlicki, Thaddeus Edward . . . L. P. S. Thorpe, Lewis Sanborn Mech. Pearne, Clara Jeannette L. P. S. _ Tidestrom, Ivar C. E. -Peixotto, Jessica Blanche . . . . L. P. S. Tomiyama, Arthur Kiich .... Mech. Perkins, Harriet Bertha Ag. Totnpkins, Philip Weber .... Miu. Perkins, Philena Letters. Uribe, Enrique Min. Poage, William Gustavus . . . . L. P. S. Urmy, Mabel Lit. Posada, Juan de la Cruz Min. Vally, Anna Letters. Poulson, Edna Snell Letters. Van Gorder, Arthur Grant .... Letters Prell, John Stillman ....... C. E. Waller, Newton Booth Chem. Radelfiuger, Frank Gustave . . C. E. Wellendorf, Adeline Maude . . . L. P. S. Roberts, Edna L. P. S. West, Harry Leonard Mech. Robins, Helen Adeline Elizabeth . Letters. Whipple, Lou Dexter Lit. Roeding, Frederick William . . . Ag. Whitney, George Francis . . . . C. E. Schaufler, Friedrich Ag. Williams, Clara Chem. Seo, Nabekichi Ag. Wilson, David Albert Min. Sessions, Edward Colin, Jr. . . . . L. P. S. Winchester, Felicia Hemans . . . Ag. Spencer, William Oscar L. P. S. Young, John Weller Letters. LICK ASTRONOMICAL DEPARTMENT. NAME, HOME AND STATUS. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. Downs, Walter Ephraim, B. S., 1888, Sutter Creek ' Cand. for Ph. D. (Astron., Math., Physics) Sutter Creek. Hussey, William Joseph, C. E. (Michigan), 1889, Palo Alto Special Palo Alto. Leuschner, Armiu Otto, A. B. (Michigan), 1888, Berkeley Caud. for Ph. D. (Astron., Math., Physics) Berkeley. Lord, Henry Curwen, B. S. (Wisconsin), 1889, Columbus, Ohio Special Mount Hamilton. Murphy, Daniel William, At B. (Stanford University), 1892, Butler, Indiana .... Special Mount Hamilton. Townley, Sidney Dean, M. S. (Wisconsin), 1892, Mount Hamilton Cand. for Ph. D. (Astron., Math., Physics) Mount Hamilton. 46 @i (S ' i raduate tuderjts ARMES, WILLIAM BALAAM, Ph. B., 1882 Cand. for M. L. BALDWIN, CAROLINE WILLARD, B. V S., 1892 Mathematics, Physics. BENTLEY, CHARLES HARVEV, A. B., 1891 . . . Cand. for A. M. BIEDENBACH, CHARLES Louis, A. B., 1886 Cand. for A. M. BLANCHARD, MILTON EUGENE, B. L-, 1887 . . Cand. for Ph. D. BLASDALE, WAITER CHARGES, B. S., 1892 BRIDGES, EDITH, B. L., 1892 . BRIDGMAN, LILLIE BELLE, B. S., 1886 Cand. for M. S. BRIER, MARTHA ANNETTE, B. L., 1892 BROWNING, WEBSTER E., A. B. (Park College), 1891 Cand. for Ph. I). CHAMBERS, SAMUEL ALEXANDER, A. B., 1880 CHESNUT, VICTOR KING, B. S., 1890 Cand. for Ph. D. CLAYES, MARY BIRD, A. B , 1892 Cand. for A. M. CROSS. ARTHUR DUDLEY, B. S., 1887 CUSHMAN, LYSANDER WILLIAM, A. B. (Harvard), 1886 Cand. for A. M. DANA, GORHAM, B. S. (Mass. Inst. Tech.), 1892 DUNN, FRANCIS, A. B., 1885 FREMERY, GRACE HORTENSE DE, B. L., iSgr GOODYEAR, EVERETT FARNUM, A. B., 1892 GUNNISON, ALBERT WARREN, A. B., 1891 Cand. for A. M. HEFTY, EMMA, B. L., 1888 HENDERSON, ERNEST NORTON, Ph. B., 1890 Philosophy. HENGSTLER, Louis THEODORE, A. M., 1892 Caud. for Ph. D. HOWE, MARSHALL AVERY, Ph. B. (Univ. of Vermont), 1890 .... Cand. for Ph. D. INCELL, ARTHUR, B. S., 1890 JEPSON, WILLIS LINN, Ph. B., 1889 KING, MARY ALICE, Ph. B., 1891 LEUSCHNER, ARMIN OTTO, A. B. (Michigan), 1888 Cand. for Ph. D. MANSON, MARSDKN, C. E. (Virginia Military Inst.), 1877 Cand. for Ph. D. MEEKER, JAMES DENMAN, A. B., 1891 Cand. for A. M. MORTON, FRANK, A. B. (Dartmouth), 1880 47 NORRIS, ROBERT STUART, B. S., 1892 PALACHE, CHARLES, B.S., 1891 Cand. for Ph. D. PARTRIDGE, JOHN SLATER, A. B., 1892 PIERCE, ARCHIE BURTON, B. S., 1890; A. M. (Harvard), 1892 ... Cand. for Ph. D. POOL, LILIAN EDNA, B. A. (Wellesley), 1887 . . Cand. for A. M. RICHARDSON, LEON JOSIAH, A. B. (Michigan), 1890 Cand. for A. M. SANBORN, MARY SHACKFORD, Ph. B., 1892 SHINN, MILICENT WASHBURN, A. B., 1880 Cand. for Ph. D. SIMONDS, ARTHUR BEAMAN, A. B. (Harvard), 1891 . . SMITH, WILLIAM SYDNEY TANGIER, B. L., 1890 STRATTON, GEORGE MALCOLM, A. B. , 1888; A. M. (Yale), 1890 TOWNLEY, SIDNEY DEAN, M. S. (Wisconsin), 1892 WHAKFF, FREDERICK LESLIE, Ph. B., 1890 WILSON, CATHERINE EMMA, A. B., 1887 WILSON, MARY ELIZABETH, B. L. (Smith College), 1891 . . . . Cand. for A. M. Cand. for Ph. I). Philosophy. Cand. for Ph. D. Cand. for Ph. D. 48 [Directors. HON. WILLIAM H. BEATTY, Sacramento, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, ex-officio President of the Board. OLIVER P. EVANS, ESQ., THOMAS R. BISHOP, ESQ., HON. JOHN R. SHARPSTKIN, THOMAS I. BERGIN, ESQ., HON. RALPH C. HARRISON, C. F. DIG HASTINGS, ESQ. ROBERT Y. HAVNE, ESQ. p acuity. MARTIN KELLOGG, Acting President of the University, PRESIDENT. C. F. Dio HASTINGS, DEAN. E. W. McKiNSTRY, LIv. D., Professor of Law. CHARLES W. SLACK, Ph. B., LL,. B., Assistant Professor of Laiu. J. H. C. BONTE, Professor of Legal Ethics. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, LI . D., Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. EDWARD J. RYAN, B. S., L,L . B., REGISTRAR. p-aculty. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. I)., M. R. C. S., Professor oj Obstetrics and Gynecology, PRESIDENT pro tempore. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M. IX, L. R. C. S , I,. R. C. P., DEAN, Professor of Clinical and Opet ative Surgery. G. A. SHURTLEFF, Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. W. F. McNuTT, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. V. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. L.ENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M. I)., 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. (Joll lecje Dispensary WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D., JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., JOHN F. MORSE. Dtaff. F. W. D ' EvELYN, C. M., L. M., W. E. HOPKINS, M. D., C. VON HOFFMANN, Coffege of p acuity. MARTIN KELLOGG, Acting 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. L. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Metallurgy. MAURICE J. vSuLLiVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M. I)., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology. [lecturers, l|)eiT]onstrators and -Assistants. W. XAVIER SUDDUTH, Special Lecturer on Histology and Pathology. CHARLES BOXTON, D. D. S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry. J. L. As AY, M. J)., Lecturer on Oral Surgery. E. O. COCHRANE, D. U. 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. inical ln,structors. GEO. H. CHANCE, D. n. 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 STCHEL, Iv L TOWNSEND, D. D. S., L. VAN ORDEN, M. D. W. WOOD. Administrative QPfficers. JOHN DEVINE, President. F. A. BECKETT, ) T7 . F. T. GREEN, D. D. HUNT, Secretary. ADOLPH MACK, Treasurer. C. ZEIG, Librarian. JOHN DEVINE, Editor. F. T. GREEN, ] S. H. MELVIN, C. A. SEIFERT, J. H. DAWSON, | Trustees. C. E. WORDEN, VAL. SCHMIDT, F. C. KEIL, p acuity. MARTIN KELLOGG, Acting 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. WILLIAM T. VENZELL, M. D., Ph. M., Professor of Chemistry. H. HERMAN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany. J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. G., Professor of Microscopy and Phartnacognosy . mstructors. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G., in Chemistry. H. E. BESTHORN, Ph. G., in Pharmacy. C. A. SEIFERT, Ph. G., in Materia Medica. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, in Botany. 53 Fost-(gpaduate Jyjeclical l|Jepartment -o+o- J; acuity. I. MEDICINE. Internal Medicine . J. H. STALLARD, M. B., M. R. C. P., London, M. R. C. S., England. Diseases of Nervous System . . . . . H. C. BOWIE, M. D., and LEO NEWARK, M. D. Heart and Kidneys W. F. McNuTT, M. D., M. R. C. P., Edinburgh. Diseases of Children F. W. D ' EvEr,YN, M. B., C. M. II. SURGERY. General Surgery . . . . G. F. SHIEI,S, M. D., F. R. C. S. E., and J. F. MORSE, M. D. Genito-Urinary Surgery Louis BAZET, M. D. Orthopedic Surgery HARRY M. SHERMAN, M. U. Gynecology C. A. VON HOFFMANN, M. D., HENRY KRUT MANN, M. D., and W. H. MAYS, M. D. Ophthalmology A. P. WHITTEU,, M. D., and H. L. WAGNER, M. D., Ph. D. Otology E. S. CI.ARK, M. D. Rhinology and Laryngology. . . . W. E. HOPKINS, M. D., and W. A. MARTIN, M. D. Dermatology and Venereal Diseases M. REGENSBURGER, M. D., and D. W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. Bacteriology J. C. SPENCER, M. D. 54 ersity niversi erSion ourses -o+o- the precedent set last year, when courses were given by the Departments of History, English and Mathematics, the Univer- sity now offers the following courses: In San Francisco: ENGLISH: " The Ancient and Mediaeval Dramas; " a course of Lectures by MR. ARMES. MATHEMATICS: " The Differential and Integral Calculus, " PROFESSOR STRINGHAM. PEDAGOGY: " The Herbartkm Pedagogy, " ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BROWN. In Oakland: ENGLISH: " Paradise Lost, " ASSISTANT PROFESSOR LANGE. PEDAGOGY: ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BROWN. ASTRONOMY : " General Astronomy, ' . ' MR. LEUSCHNER, at the Chabot Observatory. In Los Angeles: GEOLOGY: " Ice as a Geological Agent, with a Particular Consideration of the Ice Age in California, " P ROFESSOR JOSEPH LE CoxTE. (f)ummary of Students. NOTE. In the columns showing number of students the upper figures on the left refer to voting men, the lower to young women ; figures on the right side are the totals. UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS. i Seniors. Juniors. Soph. Fresh. A. L. Special. Limited. Total. 3 Classical 8 9 7 8 18 2 4 56 S o So 9 5 12 3 ii 7 25 i 3 3 7 19 75 E- S Literary i 2 4 344648 2 4 6 12 28 40 2 12 14 3 26 10 13 65 91 M L. P. S. . . . 8 .11 16 25 58 12 9 ' 39 W 7 15 5 16 4 20 ii 36 24 82 19 31 9 18 79218 3 s Unclassified .... 000 o o o o o o o o o O O O 3 12 15 o 3 i i 13 16 Agriculture o o o I O I O O o o o 4 o 4 9 4 13 o 14 o o 4 18 j Mechanics 2 3 6 16 17 6 4 54 i O 2 0306 o 16 3 20 i 7 o 4 4 58 1 Mining. . . 2 O 2 I 2 O I 2 o o o 6 o 6 9 o 9 4 o 4 24 o 24 I Civil Engineering. . 5 o 5 7 7 0707 13 o 13 15 o 15 7 o 7 3 57 o 57 o to Chemistry I 2 4 O I i 2 6 o O 1 8 2 20 7 4 ii 4 o 4 38 7 45 TOTALS. . . . 27 10 37 36 47 9 4S 14 61 65 1 8 83 148 57 3i 64 212 53 no 23 54 411 191 602 GRADUATE STUDENTS. Cand. Ph. D. 13, Caud. A. M. 9, Cand. M. L. i, Cand. M. S. i, Specials 22 Total . 46 Total in the Colleges at Berkeley 444 204 648 LICK ASTRONOniCAL DEPARTMENT. Cand. Ph. D. 3, Specials 3, Total 6. PROFESSIONAL COLLEGES. Senior. Middle. Junior. Special. Total. Law . ; . . . 26 36 56 O ti8 o 26 i 37 i 57 2 1 2O Medicine . . . . 16 3 19 34 3 37 34 7 4i I O I 85 13 98 Dentistry 32 22 59 H3 o 32 O 22 i 60 o o I 114 Pharmacy . 42 O 57 o 99 3 45 O O i 58 4 103 TOTALS. 92 206 I 122 4 96 10 2l6 O 415 i 20 435 Total in Colleges in San Francisco 435 ( 8 8 Total in the University (deducting for names counted more than oncej . , 56 The East Bridge. fcKCT % psi ft paternity, Founded at University of New York, 1846. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. PHI ............ University of New York ............ 1846 ZETA ........... Williams College .......... ...... 1848 DELTA ........... Rutgers College - ...... ......... 1848 vSIGMA .......... University of Pennsylvania. ... ....... 1850 CHI ............ Colby University ................ 1850 RHO ........... Harvard University ............. 1852 FvPSILON ......... Brown University ............... 1852 KAPPA . . ........ . Tufts College ................. 1855 TAU ........... Lafayette College ............... 1857 UPSILON ......... University of North Carolina ......... 1858 XI ............. University of Michigan ............ 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 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. 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, N. Y. METROPOLITAN CHAPTER ZETA PSI Philadelphia, Penn. NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION OF. ZETA PSI Boston, Mass. PACIFIC ASSOCIATION OF ZETA PSI San Francisco, Cal. 58 si -o c IOTA CHAPTER, established 1870. o+o FRATRES IN QUBERNATOR1BUS. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph. B., A. B., ' 72. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph. B., ' 73. PRATRES IN FACULTATE. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73. LIBRARIAN, Jos. C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M. D., ' 79. JOSEPH N. LE CONTE, JR , B. S., M. M. E. LAW DEPARTMENT. O. K. MCMURRAY, Ph. B., ' 90. W. A. FINE, ' 94. GEORGE H. FOULKS, ' 93. MEDICAL DEPARTHENT. W. N. THORNE, ' 93. POST-GRADUATE. ARTHUR DUDLEY CROSS, B, S., ' 87. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Seniors, EDWIN MAYS, FREDERICK STANTON PHEBY, WALTER HUGHES HENRY, GEORGE HERBERT FOULKS. Juniors. FRANK LEONARD CARPENTER, HENRY CHESTER HYDE, EDWARD DEWITT CLARY, REUEL DRINKWATER ROBBINS, ERNEST INGALLS DYER, BENJAMIN WEED, WILLIAM EDMUND PATTERSON. Sophomores. RALPH AREY CHICK, DEWITT HALSEY GRAY, MARC ANTHONY, GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, JR., THOMAS BAILY PHEBY, JR. Freshmen. CHARLES DUDLEY DEAN, EDWIN RUSHMORE JACKSON, ROLLIN MEARS KELLEY. 59 O pqi fraternity, Founded at Princeton College, 1824. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA ' University of Virginia. GAMMA Emory College. DELTA Rutgers College. EPSILON Hampden-Siduey 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. XI Cornell University. OMICRON Yale University. PI Vanderbilt University. RHO Lafayette College. SIGMA Wofford College. TAU South Carolina University. PHI Amherst College. CHI Ohio Wesleyan University. PSI Lehigh University. OMEGA Dickinson College. 60 ( hi phi H- raternity, y -O 0- LAMBDA CHAPTER, established 1875. FRATRES IN URBE. BREWTON A. HAYNE, H. B. RATHBONE. CHARLES E. SEDGWICK. SENIORS. DAVID Low, MII TON S. LATHAM. JUNIORS. ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, STANLEY H. JACKSON. SOPHOnORES. JOSEPH C. PIERCE, HERBERT H. LANG, Louis CHAPMAN RALSTON, DOUGLAS WATERMAN, MAXWELL MCNUTT. FRESHHEN. PRENTISS SELBY, JR., WALDO S. JOHNSON, PIERRE C. MOORE, HAROLD A. CLARKE, JAMES DEAUBREY GAMBLE, EUGENE B. BECK, JR. HENRY H. SCOTT, JR. 61 e ltd T appa t psilor) I paternity. o+o- ROLL OF CHAPTERS. PHI Yale . . . , 1844 THETA Bowdoin 1844 XI Colby 1845 SIGMA Amherst 1846 PSI University of Alabama 1847 UPSILON Brown 1850 CHI University of Mississippi 1850 ETA University of Virginia 1852 BETA University of North Carolina 1852 KAPPA Miami 1852 LAMBDA Kenyon 1852 PI Dartmouth 1853 IOTA Central University 1854 ALPHA ALPHA Middlebury 1854 OMICRON University of Michigan 1855 EPSILON Williams 1855 RHO Lafayette 1855 TAU Hamilton 1856 MU Colgate 1856 NU College of the City of New York 1856 BETA PHI Rochester 1856 PHI CHI Rutgers 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 62 )lta TVappa ftpsilor) fraternity. THETA ZETA CHAPTER, established 1876. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Yale, ' 50, JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D. D. S., U. C., ' 87. FRATRES IN URBE. BENJAMIN P. WALL, Ph. B., M. D., U. C., ' 76, CHARLES S. NASH, A. B., Amherst, ' 77, EARL H. WEBB, U. C., ' 82, THOS. C. RICKARD, B. S., U. C., ' 87, JAMES P. BOOTH, A. B., U. C., ' 88, DAVID GURNSEY JONES, Ph. B., U. C., ' 91, ANSON STILES BLAKE, A. B., U. C., ' 91, ALBERT W. GUNNISON, A. B., U. C., ' 91. LAW COLLEGE. BURBANK G. SOMERS, A. B., U. C., ' 92, RICHARD BELCHER, A. B., Amherst, ' 89. MEDICAL COLLEGE. DAVID A. CONRAD, U. C., ' 92, GARDINER P. POND, U. C., ' 92, HOWARD S. SMITH, Amherst, ' 91. SENIORS. HOWARD BAKER GATES, LEWIS WHITAKER ALLEN, EGBERT JAMES GATES, HARRY HALL MCCLAUGHRY. JUNIORS. FRANK MORTON TODD, McCoy FITZGERALD, DAVID ARTHUR PORTER, STANLEY ALEXANDER EASTON, CHARLES DENNIS KENNEDY. SOPHOMORES. EDGAR RICKKARD, FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, X RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, WALTER ALBION HEWLETT, H ' THER HERBERT GREEN, EDWARD HOWARD FRENXH, WALTER HARBORNE POWELL. FRESHMEN. RAYMOND JOHN Russ, HOWARD POTTER VEEDER, GEORGE OSCAR NOBLK, JOHN POWER HUTCHINGS, EDWARD GORHAM RIDEOUT, HARRINGTON BIDWELL GRAHAM, HOWARD CLINTON WOODSUM, NELSON EDGAR DORNIN, WILLIARD DAWSON THOMPSON. 63 eta beta pi p paternity. s Founded 1839. 3 0- ROLL 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 University of North Carolina. OMICRON University of Virginia. PHI ALPHA . . . . Davidson. ALPHA KAPPA , Richmond. XI Randolph-Macou. EPSILON Centre. MU Cumberland. BETA BETA University of Mississippi. 64 BETA LAMBDA Vanderbilt. BETA OMICRON University of Texas. ALPHA Miami. BETA NU University of Cincinnati. BETA KAPPA Ohio. BETA Western Reserve. GAMMA Washington-Jefferson. THETA ' Ohio Wesleyan. PSI Bethany. ALPHA GAMMA Wittenberg. ALPHA ETA Denison. ALPHA LAMBDA Wooster. BETA ALPHA Kenyon. THETA DELTA .... Ohio State. DELTA De Pauw. PI University of Indiana. LAMBDA University of Michigan. TAU Wabash. IOTA Hanover. ALPHA xi Knox. CHI Beloit. ALPHA BETA University of Iowa. ALPHA EPSILON Iowa Wesleyan. ALPHA PI University of Wisconsin. RHO ' . Northwestern. BETA PI University of Minnesota. ALPHA DELTA Westminster. ALPHA NU University of Kansas. OMEGA University of California. ALPHA ZETA Denver. ALPHA TAU University of Nebraska. ZETA PHI University of Missouri. ' I beta pi fi paternity, THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHAPTER, The OMEGA of Beta Theta Pi, established 1879. FRATRES !N FACULTATE. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., ' 82, Instructor in English, EDWARD E. BARNARD, M. A. (Vanderbilt), Astronomer, Lick Observatory. FRATRES IN URBE. ALBERT C. AIKRN, Ph. B., ' 92. CHARLES A. KEENER. HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW. ALBERT A. CALDWELL, ROLLIN B. HUBBARD, Ph. B., Kenyon, ' 91. WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A. B., ' 83. DONZEL STONEY, Ph. B., ' 90. CHARLES J. EVANS. GRADUATES. CHARLES PALACHE, B. S., ' 91, Fellow in Mineralogy. GEORGE M. STRATTON, A. B., ' 88, A. M. (Yale), Fellow in Philosophy. SENIORS. JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., ROBERT M. PRICE, Louis DE F. BARTLETT, FREDERICK L. RANSOME, WALTER S. BRANN, LORING P. RIXFORD, EDWARD T. HOUGHTON, EDWIN C. VAN DYKE, CLARENCE W. LEACH, HENRY S. VAN DYKE. LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE. JUNIORS. FRANK A. ALEXANDER, MILES B. FISHER, JABISH CLEMENT, SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, HERMAN H. EDDY, OSCAR N. TAYLOR. SOPHOMORES. THOMAS V. BAKEWELL, JAMES S. HUTCHINSON, WILLIAM H. GORRILL, MADISON R. JONES, GEORGE J. HOFFMANN, CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND, Ross B. HOFFMANN, RAYMOND H. SHERMAN. FRESHHEN. ARTHUR BROWN, JR., WILLARD G. PARSONS, GALEN M. FISHER, FRED H. SEARES. 66 Founded at Miami, 1848. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. . . Colby University .............. 1884 Dartmouth College ............. 1884 University of Vermont ........... 1879 Williams College .......... .... 1886 Aniherst 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 VIRGINIA DELTA ...... Richmond College ............. 1875 VIRGINIA ZETA ...... Washington and Lee University ....... 1887 NORTH CAROLINA BETA. . University of North Carolina ........ 1885 SOUTH CAROLINA BETA . . South Carolina University ......... 1882 KENTUCKY ALPHA ..... Centre College ............... 1850 KENTUCKY DELTA ..... Central University ............. 1885 GEORGIA ALPHA ...... University of Georgia ............ 1871 GEORGIA BETA ....... .Emory College .............. 1871 GEORGIA GAMMA . .. . .Mercer University ........... . 1872 TENNESSEE ALPHA .... Vanderbilt University ............ 1876 TENNESSEE BETA ..... University of the South . . ......... 1883 ALABAMA ALPHA ..... University of Alabama ........... 1877 ALABAMA BETA ...... Alabama Polytechnic Institute ....... 1879 ALABAMA GAMMA ..... Southern University ............ 1887 MISSISSIPPI ALPHA .... University of Mississippi .......... 1877 LOUISIANA ALPHA ..... Tulane University of Louisiana ....... 1889 TEXAS BETA ........ University of Texas ............. 1883 MAINE 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 . 67 TEXAS GAMMA Southwestern University 1886 OHIO ALPHA Miami University 1848 OHIO BETA Ohio Wesleyan University 1860 OHIO GAMMA Ohio University 1868 OHIO DELTA Wooster University 1872 OHIO EPSILON Buchtel College 1875 OHIO ZETA Ohio State University 1883 INDIANA ALPHA University of Indiana 1849 INDIANA BETA Wabash College 1851 INDIANA GAMMA Butler University 1859 INDIANA DELTA Franklin College 1860 INDIANA EPSILON Hanover College 1860 INDIANA ZETA . . ' De Pauw University 1868 MICHIGAN ALPHA University of Michigan 1864 MICHIGAN BETA Michigan State College 1873 MICHIGAN GAMMA Hillsdale College 1882 ILLINOIS ALPHA Northwestern University 1859 ILLINOIS DELTA Knox College 1871 ILLINOIS EPSILON .... Illinois Wesleyan University 1878 ILLINOIS ZETA Lombard University 1878 WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin 1857 MISSOURI ALPHA .... University of Missouri 1870 MISSOURI BETA Westminster College 1880 MISSOURI GAMMA Washington University 1891 IOWA ALPHA Iowa Wesleyan University 1871 IOWA BETA Iowa State University 1882 MINNESOTA ALPHA . . . . University of Minnesota 1881 KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas 1882 NEBRASKA ALPHA University of Nebraska 1875 CALIFORNIA ALPHA .... University of California 1873 CALIFORNIA BETA Leland Stanford Junior University ' 1891 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. 9 NEW YORK, NASHVILLE, CHICAGO, PITTSBURG, MONTGOMERY, GALESBURG, PHILADELPHIA, SELMA, ALA., KANSAS CITY, BALTIMORE, CINCINNATI, MINNEAPOLIS, WASHINGTON, AKRON, ST. PAUL, RICHMOND, LOUISVILLE, SALT LAKE CITY, COLUMBUS, GA., FRANKLIN, IND., SAN FRANCISCO, ATLANTA, INDIANAPOLIS, LOS ANGELES. 68 elta 1 heta fraternity, CALIFORNIA ALPHA CHAPTER, established 1873. 5+0- FRATRES IN FACULTATE. PROF. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., U. C., ' 74. PROF. WM. CAREY JONES, A. M., U. C., ' 75. PROF. J. M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E , Michigan. (Mt. Hamilton.) INSTRUCTOR MARSHALL A. HOWE, Ph. B., Vermont, ' 90. FRATRES IN URBE. LEONARD S. CLARK, A. B., Wisconsin, ' 59. EDWIN T. PECK, Miami, ' 61. REV. HORATIO B. MCBRIDE, A. M., Monmouth, " 69. WILLIAM H. WASTE, Ph. B., U. C., ' 91. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. (Hastings College of the Law.) WILLIAM H. WASTE, Ph. B., U. C., ' 91. HENRY M. WILLIS, JR., U. C., ' 93. POST-GRADUATES. WM. SIDNEY SMITH, B. L., U. C., ' 90. EVERETT F. GOODYEAR, A. B., U. C., ' 92. SENIORS. NATHANIEL B. HINCKLEY, HENRY W. STUART. HENRY M. WILLIS, JR. JUNIORS. Russ AVERY, FRANK S BOGGS. SOPHOMORES. E. CLARENCE HOLMES, WILLIAM O. SPENCER, CHARLES E. PARCELLS, HARRY B. TORREY. FRESHMEN. J. DARWIN GISH, ALBERT O. WARNER, FRED W. KOCH, GEORGE D. KIERULFF, T. ALLEN SMITH, GEORGE J. MCCHESNEY. 69 igma (Shi [fraternity. Founded 1855. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. GAMMA Ohio Wesleyan University . Delaware, O. ETA University of Mississippi Oxford, Miss. LAMBDA Indiana University ... Bloomington, Ind. XI De Pauw University Greencastle, Ind. OMICRON Dickinson College Carlisle, Penn. PSI University of Virginia Virginia. THETA . Pennsylvania College Gettysburg, Penn. KAPPA Bucknell University Lewisburg, Penu. RHO Butler University Irvington, 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-Macon College Ashland, Va. ALPHA ALPHA . . . Hobart College Geneva, N. Y. EELTA DELTA . . . Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. ZETA ZETA .... Centre College Danville, Ken. THETA THETA . . University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA 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, Texas. 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, Penu. 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 Junior University . . . Palo Alto, Cal. KAPPA KAPPA . . . University of Illinois Champaign, 111. SIGMA SIGMA . . . Hampden-Sidney University Hampden-Sidney, Va. ALUflNI CHAPTERS. ALPHA ALUMNI Springfield, O. ETA ALUMNI Lafayette, Ind. THETA ALUMNI Cincinnati, O. IOTA ALUMNI . . . . ' Indianapolis, Ind. OMEGA ALUMNI Chicago, 111. BETA ALUMNI Montgomery, Ala. EPSILON ALUMNI Washington, D. C. GAMMA ALUMNI New York, N. Y. 70 jq cy ma o+o- ALPHA BETA CHAPTER, established 1886. - o c FRATRES IN URBE. A. D. LEMAR, LL. D., Indiana, ' 58. Jos. S. EASTMAN, M. D., Hanover, ' 75. JAMES D. MEEKER, A. B., U. C., ' 91. EDWARD F. HAAS, B. S., U. C., ' 92. SENIORS. WM. H. WRIGHT. JUNIORS. HARRY S. BUTTON, CECIL K. JONES, FREDERICK W. ROBBING, HUGH F. R. VAIL. SOPHOMORES. ALLEN G. WRIGHT, HENRY W. HORN, R. E. NEIL WILLIAMS. FRESHMEN. WM. S. WRIGHT, ALEXANDER R. BALDWIN, CHARLES F. ECKART. Absent on leave. am ma ll)elta H ' raternity. oJ Founded 1848. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA Washington and Jefferson. BETA 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-Sidney College. EPSILON DEUTERON Muhlenburg Col ege. ZETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee University. THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University. LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University. ' ' NU DEUTERON Yale College. 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 . University of the City of New York. LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Junior University. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. DELTA Chattanooga, Tenn. EPSILON Columbus, O. ZETA Kansas City, Mo. ETA Cleveland, O. THETA Williamsport, Penn. IOTA . Seattle, Wash. KAPPA Chicago, 111. SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Baltimore, Md. 72 am ma e lta DELTA XI CHAPTER, chartered 1886. 0 0- FRATRES IN URBE. JAMES SPIERS, JR., J. H. WHITE, B. L., U. C , ' 91. HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW. W. L. RODGKKS, I ' ll. B., U. C., ' 90, J. B. PALMER, Ph. B., U. C., ' 92. V. L. O ' BRIEN, Ph. B., U. C., ' 92, L. A. ENGLEY. A. C. STIXON. POST-GRADUATE. E. N. HENDERSON, Ph. B., U. C., ' 90, Fellow in Philosophy. SENIORS. C. A. ALLEN, J. A. MARSH, R. L. HATHORN, H. F. RETHERS. JUNIORS. J. M. GILMORE, H. W. RHODES, B. K. NORRIS, JR., E. A. SELERIDGE, JR., H. M. WRIGHT. SOPHOHORES. II. W. CORBETT, A. J. HOUSTON, W. R. DORR, P. H. O ' BRIEN, M. R. GIBBONS, W. B. ROUNTRE, GEORGE GIBBS, W. G. SPIERS, SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE. FRESHHEN. E. C. EDSON, G. H. HOPPIN. 73 eKappa -Alpha 1]eta H. ' ra tensity. Founded 1870. 0 0- ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA De Pauw University. BETA University of Indiana. DELTA Illinois Wesleyan. EPSILON Wooster University. IOTA Cornell. KAPPA University of Kansas. LAMBDA University of Vermont. MU Alleghany College. NU Hanover College. OMICRON University of Southern California. PI ' Albion College. 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 .... Swathmore College. ALPHA GAMMA University of Ohio. 74 ( AJpha eta H. ' raterqity. -0 0- OMEGA CHAPTER, Established 1890. 3 0- SENIORS. JENNIE ELLSWORTH, LALLA F. HARRIS, MABEL HALL, SUSAN H. WEBB. JUNIORS. FRANCES E. BOGGS, JULIA MORGAN, MAIDA CASTELHUN, EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, MABEL GRAV, ANITA D. SVMMES. SOPHOMORES. ELIZA BLAKE, CECILIA RAYMOND, MARY M. MCLEAN, FLORENCE SAWYER, MARY OLNEY. FRESHHEN. CORA CASS, EDITH RICE, GRACE COPE, LOUISE WHIPPLE, MABEL SYMMES. 75 cf)ic|ma J u [iraternity, Founded January I, I860. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA Virginia Military Institute. BETA University of Virginia. DELTA South Carolina College. ZETA Central University. ETA Mercer University. THETA University of Alabama. IOTA Howard College. KAPPA North Georgia College. LAMBDA . . Washington and Lee University. MU University of Georgia. U University of Kansas. XI " Emory College. OMICRON Bethel College. PI ... Lehigh University. RHO University of Missouri. SIGMA Vanderbilt University. UPSILON University of Texas. PHI University of Louisiana. CHI Cornell College. PSI University of North Ca rolina. BETA ALPHA Yale University. BETA ZETA De Pauw University. BETA GAMMA . . . Missouri Valley College. BETA DELTA Drake University. BETA EPSILON Upper Iowa University. BETA ZETA Purdue University. BETA ETA Indiana State University BETA THETA Alabama A. and M. College. BETA IOTA Mount Union College. BETA KAPPA Central College. BETA LAMBDA Southwest Kansas College. BETA NU University of Ohio. BETA OMICRON University of the South. BETA PHI Tulaue University. BETA CHI Leland Stanford Junior University. BETA PSI University of California. DELTA THETA . . Lombard Universitv. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. BIRMINGHAM ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Birmingham, Ala. TEXAS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dallas, Tex. LOUISIANA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION New Orleans, La. IOWA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Belle Plains, la. KANSAS CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Kansas City, Mo. MISSOURI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Columbia, MO. GEORGIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Athens, Ga. 76 qma J ju [i paternity, o) oJ -O + O- BETA PSI CHAPTER, established 1892. HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW. ALBERT B. WEBSTER, A. B., U. C., ' 92. POST-GRADUATE. JOHN S. PARTRIDGE, A. B., U. C., ' 92. SENIORS. ARTHUR C. TURNER, CHESTER H. WOOLSEY. JUNIORS. GEORGE H. BOKE, MAI-RICK V. SAMUELS, MARVIN CURTIS, PHILIP W. TOMPKTNS, FREDERICK DENICKE, F;MANUEI. M. WOI.F. SOPHOMORES. Mi i.o vS. BAKER, JOHN E. STRACHAN, CLARENCE I v . FEUSIER, ALBERT H. SYLVESTER, ARTHUR H. C. MAU. FRESHMEN. CHARLES H. DASHER, ROVONE R. ROGERS, HERBERT E. FISCHHECK, MORTON M. TUFT. Absent on leave. 77 fraternity of [Phi [|elta --- o+o- ROLL OF CHAPTERS. KRNT University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich 1869 BOOTH Union College of Law, Chicago, 111 1877 STORY Columbia Law School, N. Y. City, N. Y 1881 COOLEY ..... St. Louis Law School, St. Louis, Mo 1882 POMEROY .... Hastings College of the Law, U. C., San Francisco, Cal. . 1884 MARSHALL .... Washington Law Schools, Washington, D. C 1884 JOY Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y 1884 WEBSTER .... Boston Law School, Boston, Mass 1885 HAMILTON .... Cincinnati Law School, Cincinnati, Ohio 1886 GIBSON ' . . . Law Dept, University Pennsylvania, Phila., Pa 1886 CHOATE Harvard Law School, Cambridge, Mass 1887 WAITE Yale Law School, New Haven, Conn r . . 1887 CONKLING .... Cornell Law School, Ithaca, N. Y 1888 FIELD New York University Law School, N. Y. City, N. Y. . . . 1888 TIEDEMAN .... Law Dept. University Missouri, Columbia, Mo 1890 MINOR University of Virginia Law School, Va 1890 DILLON University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minn 1890 DANIELS Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y 1891 CHASE Oregon Law School, Portland, Or 1891 HARLAN Wisconsin Law School, Madison, Wis 1891 phi [Delta phi p. paternity, POMEROY CHAPTER, Hastings College of the Law. -o+o- FRATRES IN FACULTATE. HON. CHARLES W. SLACK, Ph. B., LL,. B., WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B. SENIOR CLASS. WILLIAM MARTIN ABBOTT, RICHARD FRANK DEAN, A. B., ALBERT AUGUSTIN CALDWELL, KSll ROBERT DUNCAN, JAMES HIKCOX GARY, Ph. B., XQ ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY, Ph. B., v DONZEI. STONEY, Ph. B., BSll CLASS. WILLIAM TROUP BELL, DAVID GUERNSEY JONES, Ph. B., j i A ' JOHN ANKENEY BREWER, Ph. B., WARREN OLNEY, JR., A. B., ' ROBERT L,. COLEMAN, CHARLES ALEXANDER REYNOLDS. JUNIOR CLASS. ALFRED BAILEY MCKENZIK, BURBANK GUSTAYE SOMERS, A. B., . 79 leltci o)igma Delta fvpaternity, 40 0- ROLL OF CHAPTERS. ALPHA Ann Arbor. BETA Chicago. GAMMA Harvard. EPSILON University of Pennsylvania. ZETA University of California. Chapter. Established 1891. o o SENIORS. R. H. ALLEN, JORGE ARROYO, P. S. COKE, E. W. DAVIS, A. T. DERBY, W. C. GROVE, W. H. HALSEY, G. H. MEREDITH, E. T. MERVY, J. G. SHARP, H. F. SULLIVAN, A. H. SUGGETT, W. E. TAYLOR. JUNIORS. R. F. GRAY, G. F. GRAHAM, WILLIAM O ' ROORKE. FRESHMEN. A. T. ATWOOD, J. A. BROWN, R. L-. HALE, E. P. HALSTED, A. P. PRESTON, FRED SAWYER. 80 Seniors. EDWIN MAYS, LAWRENCE E. VAN WINKLE, MILTON S. LATHAM, E. J. GATES, RALPH L. HATHORN, J. ALFRED MARSH, FRANK C. DEACON, H. H. MCCLAUGHRY, DAVID Low, WALTER H HENRY. juniors. STANLEY H. JACKSON, OSCAR N. TAYLOR, STANLY A. EASTON, FREDERICK W. ROEDING, FRANK NORRIS, ERNEST I. DYER, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, FRANK M. TODD, MCCOY FITZGERALD, BENJAMIN WEED, HERMAN HALL EDDY, NORMAN B. LIVERMORE. " Juni- 2U, 1892. CURING the past year, under the able administration of President Reinstein, the Alumni Association has assumed prominence as a potent factor in the future of the University. Regular meetings are now held quarterly, instead of once a year. The first was in the form of a reception to Professor L,eConte ; and at the second a long discussion resulted in the appointment of a committee to wait upon the Governor, requesting the appointment of alumni to membership in the Board of Regents. Through the efforts of its very efficient President, the Association has increased the L,eConte Fellowship Fund to nearly $1 0,000. This money is devoted to sustaining a graduate as a fellow either at Berkeley or some other university. 1 he (Officers for the I ear are : President J. B. REINSTEIN, ' 73 First Vice-President F. P. DEKRING, ' 75 Second Vice-President J. B. GARBER, ' 92 Secretary J. C. ROWEU,, ' 74 Treasurer G. C. EDWARDS, ' 72 Trustees: M. S. EISNER, ' 80. GEO. w. REED, ' 73. C. W. SLACK, ' 79. 82 Associated @)tu dents OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA icers: President EDWIN MAYS Secretary . . . . STANI Y A. EASTON Treasurer . . SAMUEL HASKINS This Association consists of all students in the University at Berkeley, and is in fact the effective working organization of the student body. Officers are elected annually, at the end of each academic year, for the following year. Meetings are held in the assembly room, the object being the trans- action of all business in which the student body is interested, with the exception of athletics, which now comes under direct control of the Ath- letic Association. I he Athletic Association OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. WHIS organization was formed in the spring term of 1892 for the management of athletics in the University. Its need was occa- sioned by the increased interest and activity in athletic affairs which arose after the establishment of Stanford University. All professors and students of the Colleges at Berkeley and of the Professional Colleges in San Francisco are entitled to become members by subscribing any sum of money for the defraying of athlectic expenses. Their membership extends through the academic year in which the sub- scription is made. The affairs of the Association are managed by an executive committee, which is composed of the president, a member of the faculty, a member from each class of the University, except the senior, and the heads of the three departments of athletics, Football, Baseball and Track Athletics. The officers of the Association this year are : President EDWIN MAYS, ' 93. Secretary C. R. MORSE, ' 94. Treasurer S. M. HASKJNS, ' 93. Baseball Manager R. M. WOI.F, ' 94. Football Manager W. S. BRANN, ' 93. Field Captain W. H. HENRY, ' 93. COL. G. C. EDWARDS, Faculty. BENJ. WEED, ' 94. Executive Committee A. W. STAMPER, ' 95. -, ' 96. Officers, pirst Term. President . L. K. VAN VINKI.K, ' 93 Vicc-Presidcnl F. D. STRINOHAM, ' 95 Secretary. G GlIJBS 95 Treasurer F . R . SWKASKY, ' 95 Directors : vS. M. HASKINS, ' 93. w. B. ROUNTREE, ' 94. S. S. SANBORN, ' 94. Officers, o)ecoqcl 1 ' erm. President . s _ s SANBORN, ' 94 I ' ice- President . . A . SEI.FRIDGK, JR., ' 94 Secretary . . c L MCFARI.AND, ' 95 Treasurer . . F _ R SWKASKY, ' 95 Directors : S M. HASKINS, ' 93. E. T. HOUGHTON, ' 93. G. GIBBS, ' 95. 85 sM embers of the Tennis (lub. ' 93- S. M. HASKINS, J. A. MARSH, J. C. IIKNNINCS, K. T. HOUGHTON, R. L. HATHORN, H. S. VAN DYKE, L . E. VAN WINKLE. ' 94- H. A. WEIL, W. M. GARDINER, E. A. SELFRIDGE, JR., E. W. BANCROFT, H. S. BUTTON, S. S. SANBORN, J. CLEMENT, H. H. EDDY. ' 95- C. L,. MCEARLAND, G. GlBUS, E. D. STRINGHAM, W. G. SPIERS, J. E. STRACHAN, O. SUTRO, M. R. GIBBONS, W. R. DORR, S. COLT, JR., D. S. BACHMAN, W. B. ROUNTREE, F. R- SWEASEY. G. H. Roos. ' 96. G. H. HOPPIN, E. I. MEYER, T. L. NAPHTALY, R. H. S. PARKHURST, E. L. MAYBERRY, H. P. VEEDER, M. H. ESBERG. 86 ' he KongfellovC Jyjemopia.l Association OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. -0 0- [IP URING the past year this Society ' s membership has increased to one hundred and seventy-five, necessitating a temporary closing of the lists. The meetings, which have been held monthly at the homes of friends of the Society, have been very interesting, affording equal enjoyment to those of literary and musical tastes. The programmes have included choice classic selections and the following papers : " Language as a Test of Intellect, " Prof. Kellogg. " Should Art Serve, " Rev. E. B. Payne. " Some Aspects of Prussian Higher Education, " Prof. Lange. " Matters Interesting Abroad, " Prof. LeConte. " Moliere and the Character Drama, " Mr. E. B. Laniare. " Samuel Pepys, " Prof. Bacon. " Reading in Literature, " Mr. Clarence Leach. " Talks on Browning ' s ' Balaustiou ' s Adventures, ' " Miss M. B. Clayes. The officers, to whose energy and enthusiasm the Society ' s remarkable success is due, are : President . PROF. ALBIN PUTZKER Vice-President MRS. F. H. PAYNE Secretary MR. CHAS. BIEDENBACH p osophii osopnica o+o- r|ior|, WHE topic for the academic year 1892-93 is Mr. John Fiske ' s " Destiny of Man, Viewed in the Light of His Origin. " Each evening two papers are read, by way of criticism on one or more chapters of the book, followed by a discussion led by members appointed for the purpose. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. President GEORGE H. HOWISON, A. M., LL. D., Mills Professor of Philosophy Secretary , GEORGE M. STRATTON, A. B., ' 88, A. M., Yale, ' 90 Treasurer JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., ' 88 ... f ADELAIDE M. FULTON, Ph. B., ' 85 Councillors i ERNEST N. HENDERSON, Ph. B., ' 90 88 CORPORATE MEMBERS. BAKEWELL, C. M., ' 89, BARTLE TT, L. DE F. ( ' 93, BEARD, J. E., ' 88, BEAVER, Miss F. E., ' 92, BENTLEY, C. H., ' 91, BENTON, J. A., ex- ' gi, BIEDENBACH, C. L., ' 86, BLANCHARD, M. E., ' 87, BLOOM, S., ' 88, BOKE, G. H., ' 94, BREWER, REV. w. A., ' 85, CHAMBERS, S. A., ' 80, CLARK, Miss E. C., ' 89, COOK, F., ' 88, CROCKER, Miss G. R., ' 86, DUNN, F., ' 85, EASTON, K. G., ' 86, EDWARDS, G., ' 84, EELLS, A. G., ' 86, FLETCHER, G. H., ' 91, FULTON, Miss A. M., ' 85, GARBER, J. B., ' 92, GOODYEAR, E. F., ' 92, HARDY, Miss S. M., ' 93, HEFTY, Miss E., ' 88, HENDERSON, E. N., ' 90, HOBSON, Miss R. W., ' 90, HODGKINSON, MISS F., ' 92, HOWISON, PROF., JACOBS, L. H., ' 91, JONES, D. G., ' 90, KIP, REV. W. I., ' 88, LANGSTON, REV. C. A., ' 96, LAYMAN, J. D., ' 88, LEE, Miss E. B., ' 89, LUKENS, G. R., ' 89, MATTESON, D. M., ' 92, McFARLIN, H. S., ' 91, MCMURRAY, O. K., ' 90, McNEELY, MlSS E. C. , ' 87, MEEKER, J. D., ' 91, MERRILL, Miss R., ' 90, MEZES, S. E., ' 84, PRICE, R. M., ' 93, RITTER, W. E., ' 88, RIXFORD, DR. E., ' 87, SAMUELS, J., ' 87, SAMUELS, L., ' 90, SAMUELS, M. V., ' 94, SANDERSON, W. W., ' 87, SANDS, J. A., ' 89, SELFRIDGE, E. A., JR., ' 94, SEYMOUR, A. M., ' 91, SMITH, W. S., ' 90, STEARNS, E. H., ' 90, STEVENS, Miss H. P., ex- ' 88, STODDART, Miss E. L., ' 82, STONEY, G., ' 88, STRATTON, G. M., ' 88, STREET, A. I., ' 90, STURTEVANT, G. A., ' 89, SUTTON, J., ' 88, THAYER, Miss H., ' 94, WEAVER, P. L., JR., ' 91, WENTWORTH, W. H., ' 88 WILLIS, F. M., ex- ' go, WILSON, Miss C. E., ' 87, WRIGHT, H. M., ' 94, YOUNG, J. W., Special ' 92- ' 93. 89 ' I ' he tuderjfcs f id Society, o o- 15) N September of 1891 a few students and graduates organized this L- Society, for the purpose of aiding students who may be desirous of ffiis partially working their way through college. Its only officer is a secretary, Mr. J. D. Layman, who keeps a record of all applications and endeavors to find employment suitable for students. He is aided by about fifteen earnest workers, and by committees representing the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. The Society has been doing very valuable work during the past year, and has excellent prospects for the coming one. Further, the Society has revived the text book loan movement, and has succeeded in borrowing for many of the students text books which are later returned to their owners. In this way over a dozen students have been furnished with from one to three books each. During the present year it is expected that the Y. M. C. A. will take charge of the bureau of information. 90 e [0usF|nell union. 01 9 S HE Bushnell Union is a literary and debating club, whose aim is to afford friendly and mutually invigorating intellectual intercourse among its members, and to foster the power of ready and effective speaking. It was organized August 24, 1892, and was named in honor of Horace Bushnell, the first President of the College of California, the parent of the University of California. The Society is composed of members from all the four classes of the University. Meetings are held twice in each college month. The Constitution provides that at least every other meeting shall be occupied with a debate. The alternate meetings are spent in musical or other exercises, as the Society may rule. During the first term debates were presented on the following subjects: Sept. 16. Resolved That the dormitory system should be adopted in the University of California. Sept. 30. Resolved That modern sympathy should be with Hector, rather than with Achilles. Oct. 28. Resolved That Macbeth is a nobler character than Lady Macbeth. Nov. 9. Resolved That it was the tiger (of Stockton ' s story, " The Lady or the Tiger " ). Nov. 23. Resolved That the American newspaper is inferior to the English. Officers for the pirst 1 ' erm. President A. W. NORTH, ' 95 Vice-President Miss K. C. FELTON, ' 95 Secretary Miss K. T. LLOYD, ' 94 Treasurer CLIFFORD McCLELLAN, ' 96 Sergeant-at-Arms A. O. LOVEJOY, ' 95 Board of Directors. Miss M. DELANY, ' 9.=;, W. H. GORRILL, ' 95, WM. DENMAN, ' 94, Miss B. T. BRADLEY, ' 93, A. W. NORTH, ' 95. for the (f)econd | erm. President W. H. GORRILL, ' 95 Vice- President WM. DENMAN, ' 94 Recording Secretary Miss E. BLUMER, ' 95 Corresponding Secretary Miss G. HENDERSON, ' 95 Treasurer RALPH MARSHALL, ' 95 Sergeant-at-Aruis CHARLES HOLTON, ' 96 Board of Directors. HENRY HAY, ' 94, Miss ARIANA MOORE, ' 94, Miss K C. FELTON, ' 95, A. G. VAN GORDER, ' 96, W. H. GORRILL, ' 95. 91 l epublicar| (flub, -0 0- Club was organized prior to the election of ' 92, for the purpose of disseminating the views and advancing the interests of the Republican party. It is to be a permanent organization, making its influ- ence especially felt during the campaign year. Its first President was Marc Anthony, who was succeeded by E. M. Wolf. The latter resigning to accept the presidency of the State League of College Republican Clubs, Edwin Mays became President. The Secretary is A. W. Stamper, and James Fife is Treasurer. This and the Democratic association promise to awaken among the student body a more lively interest in national politics. 92 lerrjocratic (f lub, O Hf " O VHE Democratic Club was organized shortly after that of the opposing party, and rapidly enrolled many of the foremost students in the political sciences. At its invitation Mr. Thomas Barry, of ' 79, delivered an address on national issues before the two political clubs. peers. President ROBT. I. MANN. Vice- President JOHN BAKEWEI,!,, JR. Secretary and Treasurer FRANK S. BOGGS. And a Board of Sixteen Directors. 93 oun yeis ristiaq ssociation). Organized October 6, 1884. T LENGTH the Association has secured a home, in Stiles Hall, the gift of Mrs. Stiles, in memory of Anson Gale Stiles. Appropriate dedicatory services were held on the evening of January 27, 1893. A long stride in advance has been taken in the engagement of Mr. Harry Hillard, Princeton, ' 86, as General Secretary of the Association. Forty new members have been added this year from the Freshman class. The Association is incorporated under the laws of the State of California. The ft icers are: President M. B. FISHER, ' 94 Vice-President W. M. GARDINER, ' 94 Recording Secretary E. J. CRAWFORD, ' 96 Corresponding Secretary C. L,. MCFARLAND, ' 95 Treasurer . J. M. GILMORE, ' 94 94 ) v) ounq A omen s (Christian Association. eJ Y I S 1 -0 0- WHIS organization has experienced a term of greater activity and use- fulness than ever before. The new interest inspired by the gen- erous gift of Mrs. Stiles to our University has been a large factor in the advancement of Association work during the past few months. A number of classes for practical and systematic study of the Bible have proved to be of considerable profit and interest to those participating in their work. Officers. President ' . . . . CECELIA I v . RAYMOND Vice-President GEORGIA L. BARKER Corresponding Secretary MINNIE T. SULLIVAN Recording Secretary KATHARINE C. FELTON Treasurer . . GRACE D. WILSON ers. POST-GRADUATE. MARY BIRD CLAYKS. SPECIAL. FLORENCE N. HAMILTON. ' 93- SADIE M. HARDY, BLANCHE MORSE, INEZ L. ROBINSON, GUSSIE MCCRACKEN, ANNIE L. DOLMAN. ARIANA MOORE, FLORENCE A. STULL, GEORGIA L. BARKER, MINNIE T. SULLIVAN, WINIFRED S. BANGS, ROBERTA T. LLOYD, JANET BRUCE, EDITH CLAYES. ' 95. RLIZA S. BLAKE, KATHARINE C. FELTON, GRACE D. WILSON, FLORENCE SAWYER, CECELIA L. RAYMOND, EDNA WOOLSEY, MARY M. MCLEAN, LIZZIE L. BAXTER. ' 96. KDTTH L. RICE, ELEANOR BENNETT, MAHEL W. SULLIVAN, LUCY WILLIAMS, A. MCDONELL, EMMA BAGLEY, H. H. HIRST, M. NEWSOM, RAY VROOMAN, 95 icence Science Association was founded in November, 1891, and has continued to carry out its aims with systematic vigor. Besides special topics discussed in the various sections a number of interesting papers have been read before general meetings of the Association, the result of which has been to arouse the greatest interest in scientific work throughout the University. 96 (Offi icers are : President PROF. JOSEPH LE CONTE. Secretary-Treasurer PROF. EDMUND O ' NEiLi,. The Council is composed of the chairman of the various sections, and consists of the following persons : President of the Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy Section . . PROF. FRANK SouiE. President of the Chemistry Section PROF. RISING. President of the Geology and Mineralogy Section PROF. LAWSON. President of the Botany Section PROF. GREENE. President of the Zoology Section MR. RiTTER. President of the Economic Section PROF. MOSES. There are sixty-three corporate members, consisting of officers, graduates and graduate students of the University, and fifty-nine associate members, consisting of undergraduates and other persons interested in science. During the academic year the following papers have been read before the general Association : OCTOBER u, 1892. " The Relation of Science and Literature " By PROF. JOSEPH LE CONTE. " Competition as an Element in Human Evolution " .... By MAJOR J. W. NOVEMBER i, 1892. " A Proposed Meteorological Station " By PROF. FRANK SouivE. DECEMBER 6, 1892. " Retrogressive Processes in Organic Evolution " By MR. W. E. RITTER. MARCH 14, 1893. " Classification of Stars " By MR. LEUSCHNER. APRIL ii, 1893. " Meteorology " ...., By MR. MARSDEN MANSON. 97 x y V urant-.A eolean tudent (onqress. (jy v v Reorganized October, 1892. society, as it now stands, is a combination of the old Durant and Neolean Literary vSocieties into a new organization, with slightly different purposes and methods from the parent societies. The Congress, as it is now called, combines the English and American legislative systems, in that the Bills are introduced into the Congress by an appointed ministry. This method serves to expedite matters, and at the same time gives room for original measures and more freedom of debate. The Congress con- sists of thirty members, who represent different States in the capacity of Senators. (Officers for the year 1892-93. Speaker HENRY M. WILWS, JR., ' 93. Clerk- GEORGE H. BOKE, ' 94. Treasurer -. JOHN C. HENNINGS, ' 93. : ; - inistries apd [Dills for tl e e)essior of 1892 92. Bill I. G. H. BOKE, ' 94 ............ Premier. C. H. SMITH, ' 95. A. SHERER, ' 95. Bill No. i: " Providing for the Repeal of the Sunday-closing Law of the World ' s Fai r. " [ Carried. ] Bill II. R. M. PRICE, ' 93 ............. Premier. W. S. BRANN, ' 93. R. M. WOI,K, ' 94. Bill No. 2: " Providing for Restriction of Immigration. " [Los .] 98 Bill III. W. S. BRANN, ' 93 Premier. C. W. LEACH, ' 93. GEO. W. McNoBi.E, ' 96. Russ AVERY, ' 94, opposition. Bill No. 3: " Providing for the Uniform Regulation of Divorce Laws in the United States. " [ . ost.] Bill IV. Russ AVERY, ' 94 Premier. ALBERT SHERER, ' 95. J. C. MEVERSTEIX, ' 94. H. S. VAX D.YKE, ' 93, opposition. Bill No. 4: " Providing for the Popular Klection of United States Senators. " -[Lost.} Bill V. H. S. VAN DYKE, ' 93 Premier. CECIL H. SMITH, ' 95. M. V. SAMUELS, ' 94. GEO. H. BOKE, ' 94, opposition. Bill No. 5: " Providing for the Annexation of Hawaii. " [Carried.] Bill VI. GEO. H. BOKE, ' 94 Premier. Russ AVERY, ' 94. A. W. NORTH, ' 95. GEO. W. McNoBLE, ' 96, opposition. Bill No. 6: " Providing for the Repeal of the Sherman Silver Act of 1890. " Bill VII. H. F. VAN DYKE Premier. GEO. H. BOKE, leader of the opposition. Bill No. 7: " To Annex the Hawaiian Islands to the United States. " Bill VIII. GEO. W. MCNOBL.E Premier. CECIL, H. SMITH, leader of the opposition. Bill No. 8: " To Make the Legal Age for Males Eighteen Years. " 99 pT Club was formed during the fall of 1891, and has progressed in an encouraging manner. At present there is but one court, but in time it is hoped that the Club will have a double asphaltum court, which will not only be more pleasant for the young ladies, but also for the gentle- men who are compelled to walk across during a game. ficers for the present | erm. President Miss REDINGTON, ' 95 Secretary Miss WILSON, ' 95 Treasurer Miss BIENENFELD, ' 96 JVIembers of the (lub. Miss BLUMER, Miss GRAY, Miss CASTI.EHUN, Miss PERKINS, Miss MORSE, Miss STODDARD, Miss DART, Miss YOUNG, Miss BRADSHAW, Miss BOI TON, Miss BENNET, Miss SULUVAN, MISS BlENENFELD, MISS WlCKERSHAM, MlSS LLOYD, MlSS EORCHERS, Miss STULL, Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss MlSS Miss Miss Miss WALKER. DELANY, WILSON, ROBINSON, COMSTOCK, CERF, REDINGTON, CASHMAN, STITTON, MOTT, BRUCE, WOODSUM, QUINTON, SHEPPARD, REED, HENDERSON, HARDY, GREEN, 100 ffe ess fojub of tFje J jqiVersity of - o home of the Club is in Stiles Hall. Its object is the promotion of chess-playing in the University, and any student will be admitted to membership on a three-fourths vote. icers. President R. H. PARKHURST. Vice-President . MILO S. BAKER. Secretary J. C. HENNINGS. JVlerqbers. OTTO A. Roos, ' 96, W. E. LLOYD, ' 96, THEO. DE LACUNA, ' 96, EDW. J. CRAWFORD, ' 96, J. G. HOWELL, JR., ' 96, RAY T. GUPPY, ' 96, TRACY R. HOU.EY, ' 96, W. J. WYTHE, ' 95, CHAS. H. DELANEY, ' 96, CHAS. R. HOI TON, ' 96, T. V. BAKEWELL, ' 95, C. E. THOMAS, ' 96, J. D. GISH, ' 96. ( y for t e Q)tudy of a qd Organized at Stiles Hall, March 10, 1893. ITS name signifies, this is purely an investigating Society, admit- ing to it whoever desires to pursue the object it has in view, the inquiry into the practical problems of moral and spiritual life, along with a review of the historic development of ethical and religious thought, James Freeman Clarke ' s " Ten Great Religions " has been taken as a center about which the work for the present half year will be arranged. The meetings of the Society are held at Stiles Hall on the first and third Friday evenings of each month during the college year. fficers. President ...................... ........ S. J. HOLMES. Vice-President ......................... C. A. LANGSTON. Secretary ...... . H. H. LOY. Miss DKLANEY, Miss BALLARD, MR. SOLOMONS, MR. Fovrz, ers. Miss BRIGGS, MR. HOLMES, MR. MAXWELL, MR. HARDS, MR. LACHMAX, Miss I- ' KLTON, MR. LANGSTON, MR. GORHAM, MR. DENMAN, MR. BOKE. l " |e (qerrqcm literary and ||}raiT|atic (jub. the last college year the Club has revived, and now pursues its course with unfailing perseverance. The weekly meetings have been very informal. Under the direction of the President there were read during the first term, " Aus dem L,eben eines Taugenichts, " bei Heinrich von Eichendorf ; during the second term, " Minna von Barnhelm. " The Club is at present engaged in preparing for the presentation of a German drama, and there is every reason to believe that in this attempt they will be as successful as they have been heretofore. The members are as follows : e n " |bers. FRED WHARF, ' 90, G. P.ROBINSON, ' 91, E. HAAS, ' 92, L. GotDSTONK, ' 92, J. MCFARLAND, ' 9!, A. LACHMAN, ' 93. ctive J. C. HENNINGS, ' 93, President, J. S. DREW, ' 93, W. J. DREW, ' 94, M. H. ESUERG, ' 96, Miss Iv. N. KAI.MAN, ' 96, Miss A. M. STEVENSON, ' 95, MISS M. H. E. MEYER, ' 94 Miss C. CERE, ' 95. 103 Board of Editors. JESSIE P. SAYRE, ' 93 . . Managing Editor. H. W. Stuart, 93, Edwin Mays, ' 93, L. de F. Bartlett, ' 93, Walter S. Brann, ' 93, Bertha Hall, ' 93, Maida Castelhun, ' 94, Geo. H. Boke, ' 94, Harry M. Wright, ' 94, Benjamin Weed, ' 94, J. C. Meyerstein, 94, A. W. North, ' 95, Raymond Russ, ' 96. Business Staff. HENRY M. Wiwjs, JR., ' 93 - Business Manager. A. G. LANG, ' 92 Assistant Business Manager. S. M. Haskius, ' 93, D. S. Bachman, ' 95, R. Mays, ' 95, M. H. Esberg, ' 96. 5 0- As its opening editorial announces, The Berkeleyan " is a representative college paper, voicing the sentiments of every class in college, giving every phase of college life its due prominence, and having, above all, the interests of the University at heart. " It emphasizes the excellencies of our Alma Mater rather than publishes her defects; engaging its efforts in building up her interests rather than in catering to the sensational demands of her enemies. In consequence of the high standard it has thus established, The Berkeleyan already holds an important place in the estimation of the friends of the University, and through their cooperation and encouragement has been made as eminently a financial success as it has been a literary one. 104 CCIDE]MT. Published Weekly During the College Year by the Occident Publishing Company. STAFF OF VOL. XXIII. W. M. CARPENTER, ' 93 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J. P. SAYRE, ' 93 BUSINESS EDITOR Associate Editors. E. H. BARKER, ' 93, S. J. HOLMES, ' 94, G. H. BOKE, ' 94, H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95. Reportorial Staff. OLIVE B. SPOHR, ' 94, J. O. DOWNING, ' 94, RAY E. GILSON, ' 94, H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95, W. C. MAXWELL, ' 96. Assistant Business Editors. S. M. HASKINS, ' 93, C. L. KNIGHT, ' 93, E. F. HENDERSON, ' 93. STAFF OF VOL. XXIV. C. L. KNIGHT, ' 93 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF FRANK W. BANCROFT, ' 94.. BUSINESS MANAGER Associate Editors. J. S. DREW, ' 93, E. C. BONNER, ' 93, M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96, E. H. SIMONDS, 93, RALPH MARSHALL, ' 95, M. CERF, ' 95, W. J. DREW, ' 94, T. E. PAWLICKI, ' 96, W. C. MAXWELL, ' 96- Assistant Managers. H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95, L. H. GORHAM, ' 96. With the issue of March 24, 1893, The Occident completed its twelfth year as an independent college paper. It has survived all attempts to de stroy its independence, and stands forth to-day the acknowledged cham- pion of all that is good, and the bitter foe of all that is evil, in the Univer- sity. It owes allegiance to no clique or series of cliques. That the Col- lege as a whole appreciates the firm yet just and thoroughly independent and representative policy of the paper is seen in the increased list of col- lege subscribers during the present (second) term over all previous terms. 105 President W. D. JEWETT. Vice- President J. A. BROWN. Secretary M. R. GIBBONS. Treasurer W. G. MORROW. Directors. FACULTY. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, PROF. C. L. CORY. ALUriNI. W. G. MORROW, A. S. BLAKE. UNDERGRADUATES AT BERKELEY. R. Y. FITZGERALD, M. R. GIBBONS, W. D. JEWETT. UNDERGRADUATES AT THE PROFESSIONAL COLLEGES. L. H. JACOBS (Law College), J. A. BROWN (Dental College). The Boating Association of the University of California was perma- nently organized on the 25th of February, 1893. The boat-house, which will be finished by May i, 1893, will be situated on Sessions ' Basin, East Oakland, a location most favorable for all kinds of boating, as we have there one of the finest stretches of water in the world. In four weeks ' time from the beginning of the movement over $1,000 has been collected and much more promised. Much enthusiasm has been displayed among the students, and there is a very bright outlook for the Association. Yearly dues are $2.50 ; life membership $20. 1 06 OF THE BOAT-HOUSE. l. . ' jt p,,. p ' ei-V.Uv. clT " Literary and Debatin G lociety ol OF THE HASTINGS COLLEGE OF THE LAW. EETINGS of this Society are ' held every Thursday evening at Superior Court Room, Department 7, New City Hall, San Fran- cisco. Its object is the study of forensic eloquence. Political and religious discussions are prohibited, and harmony prevails. Graduates and undergraduates of any high-class University, together with regularly admitted attorneys, are eligible to membership. Officers for 1893. President .......................... JOHN EUGENE COFFER. Vice- President .................... ALFRED BAILEY MCKENZIE. Secretary-Treasure ......... ....... MARSHAL BOREL WOODWORTH. Historian .......................... MARY LYNDE CRAIG. 108 icers. President . MILES B. FISCHER. Vice- President FRANK D. STRINGHAM. Secretary ALLEN SMITH. f Li. P. RlXFORD, I EGBERT J. GATES, Managers for the year j j WALTER S. BRANN, [CHARLES PARCELLS. Director VICTOR C. CARROLL. Accompanist . . JOHN K. FRYER. JV|err|b ers. FIRST TENOR. FIRST BASS. CLINTON R. MORSE, ' 94, T. VAIL BAKEWELL, ' 95, BURBANK G. SOMERS, 92. SECOND TENOR. L ORING P. RlXFORD, ' 93, ALLEN SMITH, ' 96, MILES B. FISCHER, ' 94. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, ' 94, RAYMOND Russ, ' 96, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, ' 95. SECOND BASS. HOWARD P. VEEDER, ' 96, EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95, POWER HUTCHINS. ' 96. u _ o " c D INSTRUMENTAL. JABISH CLEMENT, ' 94 Violin. CHARLES PARCELLS, ' 95 Violin. MILES B. FISCHER, ' 94 Viola. C. R. MORSE, ' 94 Cello. J. K. FRYER, ' 95 Piano. (oncerts. 1892. BERKELEY ....... NOVEMBER BAKERSFIEL D ..... DECEMBER 2JTH. DEL CORONADO .... DECEMBER 28TH. f DECEMBER SAN BERNARDINO . j DECEMBER SANTA ANA ....... DECEMBER 1893. RIVERSIDE ......... JANUARY 20. LOS ANGELES ........ JANUARY 30. PASADENA ........ JANUARY 4TH. FRESNO ......... JANUARY STH. SACRAMENTO ...... JANUARY 24TH. SAN FRANCISCO FEBRUARY 24TH. bAN tKANLIbUJ . . . he JVlilitciry a -0 0- ft icers. Sergeant and Leader J. CLEMENT. Chief Musician E. F. HENDERSON. Principal Musician W. J . DREW. Drum Major R. C. GILSON. JV|usiciar|S. P. L. CARPENTER, ' 94 Tenor. S. H. Dow, ' 95 Solo Cornet. W. S. CUSBY, ' 96 Second Cornet. E. EDWARDS, ' 96 Alto. C. R. MORSE, ' 94 Tuba. M. H. ESBERG, ' 96 Piccolo. C. E. PARCELS, ' 95 , Tenor. W. A. POWELL. ' 95 Alto Solo. CHAS. SEDGWICK, ' 93 Clarinet. A. SHERER, ' 95 First Cornet. J. U. SMITH, ' 94 Tenor. A. W. STAMPER, ' 95 Baritone. F. R. SWEASEY, ' 95 Clarinet. D. A. WILSON, ' 96 First Cornet. A. H. SYLVESTER, ' 95 Alto. D. H. GRAY, ' 95 Snare Drum. j. C. PIERCE, ' 95 Bass Drum. Field JVIusic. FIFERS. A. I . FISHER, ' 96, P. SELBY, JR., ' 96. DRUnriERS. LAWRENCE GREENBAUM, ' 95, W. H. L,INNEY, ' 95. HE LOST CHORD BANJO CLUB was called into existence aeons and aeons ago, for the purpose of elevating the standard of music at the University of California. The membership of the Club is some- what limited, owing to the fact that but few have the capacity of undergoing the excruciating initiatory ceremonies. The Club has thus far modestly refrained from appearing in public, not- withstanding the earnest solicitations of numerous devotees of the shrine of (M)Orpheus, but has confined its musical efforts to serenading its friends and creditors. Among those favored by its visits might be mentioned several of the Frats in Berkeley, some fair lady friends in the village of Oakland, and the fascinating young ladies and gardener of Peralta Hall. The follow- ing comprise the active members : M. S. LATHAM, ' 93, CLARENCE L. FEUSIER, ' 95, E. E. EDWARDS, ' 96, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, ' 94, R. MAYS, ' 95, Gov., ' 49. MOTTO: Nunc est bibendum. - rcF|estra. JABISH CLEMENT ..................... CONDUCTOR. f ..................... ... CLEMENT, First Violins . . . ......................... PARCELLS, [ ................... ...... NEWMAN, f ....................... SELFRIDGE, I ........................ GOSUNSKY, Second Violins . . 4 i ......................... ARGALL, L ......................... DREW, J. Viola ............................... FISHER, M. . CLARK, MORSE, ......................... FINE, ....................... ESBERG, .............. ....... HENDERSON, ....................... SHERER, ...................... FISHER, G. ...................... DREW, W. Trombone .............................. PEART, Drum .................................. GRAY, Piano ....... .................... LEVENTRITT, Cellos ...{ Flutes and Piccolos { Clarinets Cornets ' 94 ' 95 ' 94 ' 94 ' 94 ' 96 ' 93 ' 94 ' 96 ; 94 ' 95 ' 96 ' 93 ' 95 ' 96 ' 94 ' 93 ' 95 ' 94 114 wms ' mw t y l iM?| " " ' .tifo ' Vn a Vft " ' w , Viw i J! .I ' .? " lUfe ' ' ' M 1 ' ' ;te ' f TWENTY-THIRD, June 29, 1892. -o c rograiT|me. ASSEMBLY : Coronation March (Meyerbeer). Festival Overture (Leutner). PRAYER RE;V. BENJAMIN F. CRARY, D. D. PRELUDE : Cavalleria Rusticana (Mascagni). ORATION: The Ideal of Democracy JOSEPH BALDWIN GARBER MINUET : E flat Symphony (Mozart). ESSAY : The Human Element in Science CAROLINE WIZARD BALDWIN THESIS : Analysis of Suspension Bridge Over Royal Creek, EDWARD FRANCIS HAAS [Excused from speaking.] NOCTURNE: Obligate for horn and flute (Behr). ESSAY: The Economic Position of Women MABEL CLARE CRAFT ORATION: The Fourth Estate JOHN SLATER PARTRIDGE [Excused from speaking.] WALTZ : Artist ' s Life (Strauss). ADDRESS JACOB VOORSANGER, D. D. SELECTIONS : Robin Hood ( De Koven). CONFERRING OF DEGREES BY THE ACTING PRESIDENT NATIONAL AIRS (Tobani). DELIVERY OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS, BY His EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR OF CALIFORNIA BENEDICTION. Music under the direction of MR. HENRY HEYMAN. 116 . r IJecjrees (Conferred. 3 0- The Degree of Haster of Arts upon ELLEN ELECTA GRANNIS, A. B., Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Graduate Stuttgart Polytechuicum. The Degree of flaster of Letters upon EMILY CARYL CLARK, B. L., GRACE MERRIAM FISHER, B. L. The Degree of Bachelor of Arts upon MARY BIRD CLAYES, THOMAS STEPHEN MOLLOY, AGNES CRARY, ALBERT CLINTON PAIT, EVERETT FARNUM GOODYEAR, JOHN SLATER PARTRIDGE, HARRIET MARGARET GROVER, BURBANK GUSTAVE SOMERS, FRANCIS HERBERT MCL EAN, CHARLES Louis TURNER, ALBERT BRADFORD WEBSTER. The Degree of Bachelor of Letters upon FLORENCE EMILY BEAVER, FRANCES MELBOURNE GREEN, EDITH BRIDGES, LULU HEACOCK, MARTHA ANNETTE BRIER, PERRY THOMAS TOMPKINS, ROBERT DAVID COHN, DE WINTER, CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG. The Degree of Bachelor of Philosophy upon ELIZABETH OLIVE AGNEW, ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, JR., ALBERT CRAIGMILES AIKEN, GEORGIANA HODGKINS, HARRIS STEARNS ALLEN, WILLIAM PENN HUMPHREYS, JR., MABEL CLARE CRAFT, DAVID MAYDOLE MATTESON, CAROLINE MORLAND CUSHING, ROBERTSON TOPP MCKISICK, IDA GRAY GALLOWAY, VICTOR LATHROP O ' BRIEN, JOSEPH BALDWIN CAREER, JOHN BROOKS PALMER, WM. HENRY HARRISON GENTRY, EDWARD JENKINS PRINGLE, JR., CARLTON WEBSTER GREEN, ROSA EMILY RYAN, ISADOR HARRIS, MARY SHACKFORD SANBORN. JESSIE ELEANOR WATSON. The Degree of Bachelor of Science upon CAROLINE WILLARD BALDWIN, JAMES HUNTINGTON GRAY, WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, EDWARD FRANCIS HAAS, GEORGE DEROY BLOOD, LEE WHITE LLOYD, FREDERICK DARWIN BROWNE, ROBERT STEWART NORRIS, EMMETT ADDISON BYLER, FRANCIS ARTHUR RICH, WILLIAM DUDLEY CHAPMAN, GEORGE PRENTISS ROBINSON, WARREN VESTER CLARK, JR., SELINA SHARPS, WILLIAM WILLIS FOGG, GEORGE FREDERICK STONE, ROSCOE WHEELER, JR. 117 LJ (M E 25, 1892. JV|orning. IN OAK GROVE. CONCERT . FIRST UNITED STATES INFANTRY BAND Ivy Planting. ORATOR DAVID M. MATTESON Tree Planting. BY THE FRESHMAN CLASS ALLAN G. WRIGHT, ' 95, ORATOR -0 0 CO-ED CANYON. Overture. INTRODUCTORY REMARKS HARRY S. ALLEN, PRESIDENT OF THE CLASS Music. CLASS HISTORY WILLIAM D. CHAPMAN Music. CLASS DISPENSATION AND WILL ISIDORE HARRIS Music. 1x8 Pilgrimage of the Classes. BUILDING SPEAKERS : Chemistry WILLIAM P. HUMPHREYS, JR. Mechanics and Arts Building . WILLIAM LUEBBERT Library ... THOMAS S. MOLLOY South Hall . . ALBERT B. WEBSTER North Hall . ALBERT C. PAIT Gymnasium ... . . VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN In Lover ' s Lane. EPILOGUE .... CHARLES L. TURNER -0+0 LOVER ' S LANE. PROMENADE CONCERT . . FIRST UNITED STATES INFANTRY BAND 3 0- QDfficers-of the IDay. PRESIDENT OF THE DAY AND GRAND MARSHAL HARRY S. ALLEN MARSHALS : Frederick D. Browne, Albert C. Aiken, Lee W. Lloyd, William W. Fogg. MASTER OF Music . . . BURBANK G. SOMERS Committee of ' Arrangements. H. S. Allen, I. W. Hellman, Jr., D. M. Matteson, C. M. Cushing, E. F. Haas, _ R. E. Ryan, C. W. Greene, H. M. Grover, C. L- Turner. 119 HARMON GYMNASIUM, October 21, 1892. -0 0 - Committee of Arrangements. A. G. LANG, M. S. LATHAM, R. L. HATHORN, H. H. MCCLAUGHRY, L. E. VAN WINKLE. Decoration Committee. Miss S. M. HARDY, Miss BLANCHE MORSE, Miss E. LOUISE SHEPPARD, Miss MARY OI,NEY, Miss MABEL SULUVAN. Floor Manager. R. M. PRICE. Floor Committee. F. L. CARPENTER, M. CURTIS, F. W. ROEDING, F. S. BOGGS, H. A. WEII,. man l ilee. Union Square Hall, San Francisco, December 2, 1892. -o c Committee of Arrangements. RAYMOND J. Russ, CHAS. H. DASHER, PHILIP L . BUSH, GEO. F. MCNOBLE, WARREN E. LLOYD. Reception Committee. R. M. KELLEY, JOHN G. HOWELL, GEO. H. HOPPIN, Miss E. M. YOUNG, Miss GRACE CAPE, HARRY H. HIRST, E. B. BECK, JR., E. L,. MAYBERRY, JR. WILLARD D. THOMPSON. Floor flanager. S. WILL CLISBY. Floor Committee. CLIFFORD R. MCCLELLAN, ARTHUR BROWN, JR , SAM L. NAPHTALY, EDWIN R. JACKSON, MILTON H. ESBERG. Union Square Hall, San Francisco, December 6, 1892. OHhO- Committee of Arrangements. Miss EDNA WOOLSEY, Miss NEU.IE C. MOTT, LEROY PEYTON, D. H. GRAY, CHARGES E. PARCEU S. Reception Committee. A. J: HOUSTON, F. D. STRINGHAM, W. O. SPENCER, MARC ANTHONY. Floor Manager. J. C. PIERCE. Floor Committee. AIJ.EN WRIGHT, GEORGE GIBBS, HAMII TON, RALPH JONES. December 10, 1892. SHATTUCK HALL, 10.30 A. M. iramme. Overture: " Masaniello " Auber THE ORCHESTRA. ADDRESS BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, BENJAMIN WEED. Selection: " L a Mas Bonita " Noah Brandt THE ORCHESTRA. READING: " MS. Fouud in Co-ed Canon " Miss MAIDA CASTI,EHUN. 123 SELECTION THK GLEE CLUB. Selection: " Cavalleria Rusticana " Mascagni THE ORCHESTRA. FARCE: " Two PAIR " B. Frank Norris CAST. Mr. Fitzwoggins, - MR. HARRY M. WRIGHT Mr. Feyersham, MK. WII,LIAM DENMAN Mrs. Fitzwoggins, - - Miss HAEHNLEN Mrs. Feversham, - Miss PEIXOTTO College Songs . Tobani THE ORCHESTRA. Comtnittee of Arrangements. EDITH M. CLAVES, E. M. L EVENTRITT, EVELYN L. SHEPPARD, McCov FITZGERALD, ANNIE C. HAEHNLEN, STANLEY H. JACKSON, GEORGE H. BOKE, FREDERICK C. HERRMAN, E. DEWiTT CLARY, HARRY W. RHODES, WILLIAM DENMAN. o o- HARMON GYMNASIUM, 1.30 p. M. JUNIOR PROMENADE. Floor flanager. FRANK M. TODD. Floor Committee. A. H. REDINGTON, F. L . CARPENTER, F. W. ROEDING, STANLEY EASTON, MARVIN CURTIS. 124 : AND :- INAUGURATION OF MARTIN KELLOGG, LL. D., AS PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. HARMON GYMNASIUM. MARCH 23, 1393. REGENT HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D., PRESIDENT OE THE DAY. OVERTURE: " Romantic " ( Keler Beta). PRAYER THE REV. WM. INGRAHAM KIP, 30 ADDRESS : On behalf of the Alumni THE HON. JOHN R. GLASCOCK SELECTION: " Cavalleria Rusticana " (Mascagni). ADDRESS: On behalf of the Faculties PROF. JOSEPH LE CONTE ADDRESS DAVID STARR JORDAN. LJv. D., President of Leland Stanford Junior University. WALTZ: " La Reine du Bal " (Noah Brandt). ADDRESS: On behalf of the students in the Professional Colleges MR. WM. W. DEAMER ADDRESS : On behalf of the students at Berkeley . . . MR. CLARENCE W. LEACH 125 SELECTION: " Robin Hood " (De Koven). ADDRESS : On behalf of the Regents of the University ; and Investment of the President-elect with the symbols of office REGENT HORATIO STEBBINS INAUGURAL ADDRESS PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG BENEDICTION REV. DR. J. K. MCLAIN AFTERNOON. Committee of Arrangements. S. M. HASKINS, Miss GREENE, W. S. BRANN, Miss REED, H. M. WILUS, JR. Floor flanager. K. J. GATES. W. H. HENRY, R. M . PRICE, Assistants. N. HlNCKLEY, A. G. LANG. 126 =IN O I RdlNS WT rt)K N O POR JV|ilitciry Department e I ' Our armies swore terribly in Flanders, but nothing to this. -0 0- Commandant. FIRST LIEUTENANT B. H. RANDOLPH, U. S. A., 30 ARTILLERY. Field and Staff. Lieutenant-Colonel . ' L. E. VAN WINKLE Major L. P. RIXFORD First Lieutenant and Artillery Officer H. S VAN DYKE First Lieutenant, Quartermaster and Inspector of Rifle Practice . JOHN W. STETSON First Lieutenant and Acting Signal Officer EDWARD T. HOUGHTON First Lieutenant and Adjutant . E. J. GATES Sergeant Major H. M. WRIGHT Quartermaster Sergeant FREDERICK C. HERRMANN Company A. Cap tain H. H. MCCLAUGHRY. First Lieutenant J. BAKEWELL. Second Lieutenant . . . M. S. LATHAM. First Sergeant .... Sergeants. O. N. TAYLOR, E. I. DYER. Corporals. H. W. CORBETT, R. Y. FITZGERALD, M. R. GIBBONS, W. A. HEWLETT. Company B. Captain G. H. FOULKS. First Lieutenant J. KOSHLAND. Second Lieutenant . . . . - First Sergeant . McCov FITZGERALD. Sergeants. E. M. LEVENTRITT, H. H. EDDY. Corporals. T. V. BAKEWELL, L. H. GREEN, M. McNurr, T. MAGARIO. 130 Company C. Captain L. W. ALLEN. First Lieutenant . . . . E. H. BARKER. Second Lieutenant . . . . - First Sergeant . . E. A. SELFRIDGE, JR. Sergeants. J. C. MEYERSTEIN, F. M. TODD, S. BLUM. Corporals. J. ERLANGER, G. HOFFMAN, H. B. TORREY, A. G. WRIGHT. Company D. Captain R. M. PRICE. First Lieutenant . . . J. C. HENNINGS. Second Lieutenant . . . . - First Sergeant R. A VERY. Sergeants. J. FIFE, H. C. HYDE, F. S. BOGGS, A. V. SAPH. Corporals. D. S. BACHMAN, C. L,. MCFARLAND, T. PHEBY, M. R. JONES. Company E. Captain H. M. WILLIS, JR. First Lieutenant . . . E. T. HOUGHTON. Second Lieutenant .... A. LACHMAN. First Sergeant F. DENICKE. Sergeants. H. HAY, S. H. JACKSON, M. B. FISHER. Corporals. G. W. BUNNELL, JR., H. LANG, E. RICKARD, D. WATERMAN. Company F. Captain L . DE F. BARTLETT. First Lieutenant . . . . S. M. HASKINS. Second Lieutenant .... First Sergeant W. DENMAN. Sergeants. D. A. PORTER, E. P. FOLTZ, C. A. COLEMORE. Corporals. W. H. GORRILL, R. HOFFMAN, F. D. STRINGHAM. Artillery. First Lieutenant H. S. VAN DYKE. Sergeant j. FIFE. PRIVATES. BREWER, EASTON, TAYLOR, T. WEIL, JEWETT, RHODES, SOLOMONS, VAIL, HOLMES, S. J. NOBLE, H. A. ROEDING, MANN LIVERMORE. y " y (f)ignal (f-orps. First Lieutenant EDWARD T. HOUGHTON. Sergeant H. H. EDDY. PRIVATES. BUTTON, GARDINER, GILMORE, MILLER, NEWMAN, WECK, BANCROFT, REDINGTON, ROBBINS, STRACHAN, SPIERS, HOLMES, E. C. DORR, COLT, RALSTON, ROUNTREE. Band @ffi icers. Leader CLEMENT Chief Musician HENDERSON Principal Musician ' . DREW, W. Drum Major GILSON -o+o- R:fle T earrj, E. J. GATES, S. S. SANBORN, J. B. STETSON, F. HERRMANN, H. N. WILLIS, GEO. HOFFMAN, W. DENMAN, R. HOFFMAN, D WATERMAN, E. H. Dow, 132 ' ICS IIA Jk Director of Physical Culture FRANK HOWARD PAYNE, M. D. Examining Physician, ladies ' department MARY BENNETT RITTER, M. D. Instructor in Gymnasium WALTER E. MAGEE Assistant Instructor E. H. BARKER, ' 93 STATISTICS OF THE CLASS OF ' 94. ITEMS. U. C. ' 94. A.,Y. C. Age iq Weight . . 64.9 kilos. 61.2 Height 1,757 M. M. 1,725 GIRTHS. Chest, repose ... 892 M. M 880 Chest, full QSI 927 Right thigh ... . . . 528 517 Left thigh S2S 512 Right calf . SS S9 Left calf. . S6 349 Right upper arm too 295 Left upper arm . . . ... . . to I 291 Right forearm 272 267 Left forearm 268 261 STRENGTHS. Back . . . ' .... 159 kilos. J 37 Chest S2 " Legs . . . 256 1 66 Upper arm 130 " 92 Forearm - . ... 47 " 40 Lung capacity 4.6 litres. 3-7 The first column shows the average measurements of the Class of ' 94, June 14, 1892, after having taken the prescribed work in the gymnasium ; compiled by E. H. Barker, ' 93, assistant instructor. The second column shows the average measurements of 15,000 students of Amherst, Yale and Cornell ; compiled by E. Hitchcock, Jr. 134 W. H. Henry, U. C., World ' s Champion i2o-yard Hurdler. [TIME i 5 y 4 .] OFFICERS OF THE Athletic Association, of the aniVersity of (California, Secretary CLINT ON R. MORSE, ' 94. L, M. HASKINS, ' 93. PER S. BRANN, ' 93. K. M. WOLF, ' 94. 3R H. HENRY, ' 93. . W. D. JEWETT. )S. Treasurer SAMUE Football Manag Baseball Manag Field Captain ?r WAI I ?r . . WALT] Commodore AMERICAN COLLEGE RECORl EVENT. RECORD. MADE BY COLLEGE. DATE. loo-yard run 1 25-yard run 10 sec E. J. Wendell Harvard 1881 1891 1888 1888 1891 1888 1890 1890 1889 1887 1888 1887 1892 1891 1892 1886 1885 1885 1892 1887 1880 1891 1886 1891 1891 1887 1879 1886 L. H. Gary C. H Sherrill Jr Princeton 150-yard run 22o-yard run 25o-yard run 15 sec 2l| 24! C. H. Sherrill, Jr L. H. Gary ... C H Sherrill Jr Yale Princeton Yale 44o-yard run 49 sec i min. 57isec 4 min. 29! sec.. . . 10 min. 7 sec 15 min. 4i| sec W. C. Downs W. C. Dohm C. 0. Wells W. Harmar Lane W. H. Ludington, Jr.... W. H. Henry J. P. Lee F. A. Borcherling H. H. Hem is H H Bemis 88o-yard run i-mile run Princeton 2 mile run 3-mile run Yale Yale Yale University of Gal. Harvard Princeton Harvard loo-yard hurdle i2o-yard hurdle 22o-yard hurdle i5K sec 24! sec 6 min. 52 sec 15 min. io l t sec... 24 min. 145 sec 58 min. 52 sec 5 min. 31 sec. ... 6 ft. i in 5ft. i m 22 ft. ii in 10 ft. 8 in i-mile walk 2-mile walk 3-mile walk 7-mile walk H H Beniis 2-mile bicycle R. H. Davis W. B. Page W. Soren Victor Mapes I. D. Webster Harvard Univ. of Pa Harvard Columbia Running high jump Standing high jump Running broad jump Standing broad jump Pole vault Hammer throw Shot put Throwing baseball Football drop kick 10 ft. 9 in 108 ft. 9 in 40 ft. 9% in 379ft. 6 in 168 ft. 7 in K. D. Ryder J. R. Finlay A. B. Coxe R. H. Treman J. E. Duffy Yale Harvard Yale Cornell Univ. of M 135 U. C. ATHLETIC RECORDS UOUO tJCJOU sdo ' ddt ' dddd o o d d id d d d pp OP PPOP o dd Co o d dd i- - : d POP " d P " d POP o u i d d OP ' OP " : O S O PC N to to ro to ro ro 5 CO 10 ro to to - O M }- to O OS O O Ov :8 -ajooafooaiuco -to ooflfloo tooo o " d o io cotoJJH-NMroC M ,x ,s .x ;: Q tr. -0 g rt S K - 9J : _rt ; o! " S 36 THE UNIVERSITY ELEVEN. SEASON OF 1892. Captain L. E. HUNT. Manager WALTER S. BRANN. Left Guard. R. H. SHERMAN, Left Tackle. G. H. FOULKS, Left End. S M. HASKINS, Left Half. C. R. MORSE, Center Rush. J. C. PIERCE, Quarter Back. PERCY BENSON, Full Back. O. N. TAYLOR. Right Guard. A. B. PIERCE. Right Tackle. E. W. BURR. Right End. W. H. HENRY. Right Half. L. E. HUNT. Substitutes. F. WILDER Quarter Back STANLY A. EASTON Guard E. E. EDWARDS Half Back N. B. WACHHORST Tackle H. M. WILSON End E. B. FOLTZ. . Center FOOTBALL GAHES. Oct. 26, ' 92 Olympic-U. C. . Nov. 5, ' 92 Olympic-U. C. . . Nov. 12, ' 92 Olympic-U. C. . . Dec. 17, ' 92 Stanford-U. C. . . Score 20- i o Score 0-16 Score 4-8 Score 10-10 UNIVERSITY NINE. M. W. SIMPSON Captain. E. M. WOLF Manager. J. C. PIERCE Catcher W. WHITE Pitcher E. C. MATTHEWS Pitcher F. ROBINSON First Base P. BROWNING Second Base S. GOSWNSKY Third Base L,. L . BERNHEIM Shortstop M. W. SIMPSON Left Field W. J. GAUNDO Center Field C. R. MORSE Right Field SUBSTITUTES. H. M. FINE. L. JOHNSTON. GAHES PLAYED. AT SACRAMENTO. November ' 92 U. C. vs. Scott Gilbert 8-7 AT SAN FRANCISCO. March 16, ' 93 U. C. vs. Oakland . . 3-9 March 17 U. C. vs. Oakland 9-19 April 8 U. C. vs. I . S. J. U 6-12 Series not completed on going to press. 138 OQ I ennis | ournaments.. UNIVERSITY SINGLES October 4, 1892. McCHESNEY . GIBBS . HASKINS. PARKHURST . ' V McCHESNEY 6-4; 6-4. HASKINS . I McCHESNEY 6-4; 6-3. ROUNTREE . THOMAS . . STRINGHAM HEWLETT . ROUNTREE. . . 1 6 - I ROUNTREE STRINGHAM. 6 3; 6 3 ' 0-6; 6-4; 6-3. MORSE. . WHITNEY ' V MORSE. [by default.] CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH. [ ROUNTREE . 6-0; 6-1. ROUNTREE : 6-i ; 6-0. ROUNTREE j SANBORN :- 6-3; SANBORN 3 _ 6; 5 . y _ 5 HANDICAP SINGLES TOURNArtENT FOR CLABROUGH GOLCHER TROPHY. Tuesday, November 8, 1892. WINNERS OF CLASSES. First Class, Sanborn (scratch] CAXTROOM i Second Class, Hewlett (fifteen } f , SANBORN, Third Class, Torrey (thirty) TORRKV default -] Fourth Class, Rhodes (forty} 6_ r . 4. y_ 5 UNIVERSITY DOUBLES April i, 1893. Stringham and Hewlett. . . O PT,,, .,, ATJT1 HT?wr wrr! Syle and Gardiner . [ STRINGHAM AND HEWLETT McChesuey and Everett . . . c. AXTT HACC-TTM Sanborn and Haskins .... S ? . K Ut , r ? and H D w r { ISUTRO AND DORR . Honig and Weil 6- ; 3-6; 7 -5- I SUTRO AND DORR, Chirk and Hvd P 1 default.] r A i- CHICK AND HYDE . . . . J Moore and Whitney. ..... [by default ] Stringham and Hewlett " I STRINGHAM AND HEWLETT, Sutro and Dorr 6-0; 6-4. CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH. Rountree and Gibbs ROUNTREE AND GIBBS, Stringham and Hewlett J 6-0; 8-6; 6-2. 139 University (rew. WM. D. JEWETT Commodore. STANLY A. EASTON Captain. E. M. GARNETT (Harvard, ' 87) Coach. AGE. WEIGHT. POSITION. DAVID A. PORTER 21 155 Bow E. P. FOLTZ 22 180 2 N. C. TREW 20 163 3 S. S. SANBORN 20 165 4 C. H. B. LAUGHLIN 20 176 5 JOSEPH PIERCE 20 185 6 STANLY A. EASTON 20 178 7 RUSS AVERY 20 172 ... . . .Stroke PETER BROWNING 21 no Coxswain SUBSTITUTES. MCCOY FITZGERALD 22 155. H. H. SYLVESTER 21 195. W. H HOLLIS . . 18 150. W. T. PLUNKETT 18 180. J. W. SMITH 21 166. F. DENICKE 20 160. E. M. LEVENTRITT 20 156. Average weight of first eight J7 ' % l s - (Note.) This crew is liable to change. 140 111 - a: " 3 U K J |eeting of the [Pacific ( oast Association OF THE AMERICAN ATHLETIC UNION. Olympic Club Grounds, May 30, 1892. 1. loo-yard Dash 1. A. S. Henderson, O. A. C. . . io sec. 2. E. Mays, U. C. 3. H. J. Woodward, U. C. 2. 220-yard Dash 1. E. Mays, U. C 23 sec. 2. A. S. Henderson, O. A. C. 3. P. M. Wand, U. C. 3. 440-yard Dash 1. E. Mays, U. C.f 5i sec. 2. A. S. Henderson, O. A. C. 3. C. R. Morse, U. C. 4. Half-mile Run 1. J. P. Cosgro, O. A. C. . 2 inin. 6j sec. 2. N. B. Hinckley, U. C. 3. W. D. Waterman, U. C. 5. One-mLe Run 1. F. S. Pheby, U. C. . . .4 min. 46 sec. 2. J. P. Cosgro, O. A. C. 3. T. W. Bancrolt, U. C. 6. One-mile Walk 1. H. Coffin, O. A. C. . .7 inin. 33 sec. 2. I). Walter, U. C. No third man. 7. Three-mile Walk 1. H. Coffin, O. A. C. . .24 min. 14 sec. 2. C. M. Yates, O. A. C. 3. L. T. Mervvin, U. C. 8. Five mile Run 1. G. D. Baird, O. A. C. . 28 inin. 30 sec. 2. H. C. C; sidy, O. A. C. 3. W. N. McCane, O. A. C. EVENTS : 9. 120-yard Hurdle 1. W. H. Henry, U. C 15 sec.} 2. F. F. Foster, O. A. C. 3. R. Hoffman, U. C. 10. 220-yard Hurdle 1. T. V. Bakewell, U. C 26? sec.S 2. W. H Henry, U. C. 3. A. Kelter, O. A. C. 11. Running High Jump 1. R. V. Whiting, U. C. . . .5 ft. 734 in. 2. W. Patterson, U. C. 3. C. H. Woolsey, U. C. 12. Putting i6-lb. Shot 1. J. Purcell, O. A. C. ... 36 ft. 4 in. 2. R. H. Sherman, U. C. 3. H. S. Hunter, A. A. A. A. 13. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer 1. W. G. Morrow, U. C. . . 115 ft. 9 in 2. H. S. Hunter, A. A. A. A. 3. L. E. Hunt, U. C. 14. Pole Vault 1. G. J. Hoffman. U. C. . . 10 ft. 4 in. 2. E. C. Van Dyke, U. C. 3. A. H. Man, U. C. 15. Tug of War 1. University of California. 2. " " " 3- 16. Throwing 56-lb. Weight 1. A. H. Man, U. C. . . .24 ft. 6 in. 2. R. II. Sherman, U. C. 3. C. R. Morse, U. C. : SUMMARY : First Places U. C. 9, O. A. C. 7. Second Places " n, 5. Third Places " 8, " 4. U. C. 96. O. A. C. 52. Broke previous U. C. records. t Foul was claimed and unjuslly allowed. | Coast and world record. is Coast and co.lege record. Broke coast records. 144 lecon d OF THE CLASS OF ' 95. Berkeley, October 19, 1892. 1. 99-yard Dash, handicap 1. Anthony, (4 yards) 1 1 !, sec. 2. North, (4 yards.) 2. Two-mile Run, open 1. C. Taylor, A. A. A. A . u miu. 21 sec. 2. Powell, ' 95. 3. Running High Jump, handicap 1. McGrew, ' 95 (9 inches) . 5 ft. y)4 in. 2. Patterson, ' 96 (i inch.) 4 120-yard Dash, handicap 1. Linney, (5 yards) 12? sec. 2. M. Anthony, (5 yards.) 5. One-mile Walk, handicap 1. Merwin, " 95 (scratch) . Smin. 7 sec. 2. Shulte, ' 96 (20 yards.) 6. Running Broad Jump, handicap. 1. Bakewell, (scratch) . . . . 20 ft. 6 in. 2. North, (scratch.) 7. 440-yard Dash, handicap 1. Parkhurst, ' 96 (20 yards) . . . 53? sec. 2. Linney, ' 95 ( 8 yards.) 8. Putting i6-lb. Shot, handicap 1. Sherman, (scratch) ... 34 ft. 8 2 i " . 2. Pierce, (scratch.) 9. 120-yard Hurdle Race, handicap. 1. T. V. Bakewell, 4 yards). . . 17!, sec. 2. R. B. Hoffman, (scratch.) 10. Half mile Run, handicap 1. McCoy, (40 yards) . . 2 min. Sy 2 sec. 2. Cerf, (no yards.) it. Pole Vault (for height), handi- cap 1. McClellan, ' 96 ( I foot) . 10 ft. 2 in. 2. North, ' 95 (15 inches.) 12. 220-yard Dash, handicap 1. M. Anthony, (8 yards) .... 25 sec. 2. Wythe, ( 6 yards.) 13 Pole Vault (for distance) 1. Morse, ' 94 24 ft. 8 in. 2. McClellan, ' 96. 14. Running Hop, Step and Jump, handicap i. Merwin, ' 95 (4 feet) . . . 43 ft. u in. i 2. Woolsey, ' 93 (scratch.) Breaking coast recoul. [Virst fiield l|)av G OF THE CLASS OF ' 96. Berkeley, November 16, 1892. 1. 99-yard Dash 1. Thompson, (scratch) .... 2. Noble, (2 yards.) 2. Running High Jump 1. Koch, (2 2 inches) . . . . 5 ft 2. Howell, (V inches.) 3. One-mile Run 1. Taylor, A. A. A. A. (60 yards) . . ......... 4 min. 43 f sec. 2. Brown, A. A. A. A. (scratch.) 4. 5o-yard Dash 1. Oldenbourg, ( yard). 2. Noble, (1 2 yards.) 5- 75-yard Dash 1. E. Mays, ' 93 (scratch) 2. Chick, ' 95 (scratch.) 6. One-mile Walk 1. Dean, ' 95 (125 yards.) 2. Merwin, " 95 (scratch.) sf sec. 8 sec. 7. 120-yard Dash 1. Morris, A. A. A. A. (3 yards) 12 sec. 2. Solomons, ' 93 (3 yards.) 8. 220-yard Dash 1. Hilborn, ' 96 (j yards) .... 24! sec. 2. Warner, (j yards.) 9. Putting i6-lb. Shot 1. Koch, ' 96 (scratch) . . . . 32 ft. 2 in. 2. Trew, ' 96 (2 feet.) 10. Half-mile Run 1. Bradley, (4.0 yards) . . 2 min. 9 sec. 2. Koch, (scratch.) 11. Running Hop, Step and Jump. 1. Bakewell, ' 95 (5 inches) . . . 41 0 ft- 2. Merwin, ' 95 (2 2 feet.) 12. 440-yard Dash 1. Parkhurst, ' 95 (5 yards) . . . 55! sec. 2. Morse, ' 94 (scratch.) 146 iJwenty-first [vield [Day OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Berkeley, November 19, 1892. AU, HANDICAP. i. 75-yard Dash 1. E. Mays. ' 93 (scratch) 2. R. A. Chick, ' 95. 10. 220-yard Dash 8 sec. 2. Running Broad Jump 1. T. V. Bakewell, ' 95 (scratch) 20 ft. 8 in. 2. C. H. Woolsey, ' 93 (scratch.) 3. Putting i6-lb. Shot, open 1. W. F. Koch, ' 96 (scratch) 33 ft. n in. 2. J. H. Humphreys, A. A. A. A. (scratch.) 4. One-mile Run, open 1. C. I . Taylor, Jr. (scratch) 4 min. 42 sec. 2. J. C. L,aughlin, A. A. A. A. (fjo yards.) 5. zoo-yard Dash, open, final heat 1. J. E. Reynolds, L. S. J. U. ' 96 . io| sec. 2. C. A. Fernald, L. S. J. U. ' 95. 6. Running High Jump, open 1. W. C. Patterson, ' 96 ( inch) 5 ft. 9% in. 2. W. F. Koch, ' 96 (2 inches.) 7. 120-yard Hurdle Race 1. T. V. Bakewell, ' 95 (scratch) . 16 sec. 2. R. B. Hoffman, ' 95 (scratch.) 8. Pole Vault for Distance 1. C. McClellan, ' 96 (8 inches) 24ft. 4 in. 2. C. R. Morse, ' 94 (scratch.) 9. One-mile Walk 1. C. D. Dean, ' 96 (85 yards) .... ... 7 rniu. 41 sec. 2. L. T. Merwin, ' 95 (scratch.) 1. R. A. Chick, ' 95 (scratch.) . .24 sec. 2. R. H. S. Parkhurst, ' 96 (2 yards.) 11. Standing Broad Jump 1. C. McClellan, ' 96 ( inches)io ft. in. 2. S. S. Sanborn, ' 94 (j inches.) 12. 220-yard Hurdle Race 1. T. V. Bakewell, ' 95 (scratch) . 27 sec. 2. R. B. Hoffman, ' 95 (so yards.) 13. 88o-yard Run 1. W. F. Koch, ' 96 (scratch) 2 min. 9 sec. 2. W. J. Wythe, ' 95 (80 yards.) 14. 440-yard Dash 1. R. H. S. Parkhurst, ' 96 (scratch) 54 sec. 2. C. R. Morse, ' 94 (scratch.) 15. Standing High Jump 1. S. S. Sanborn, ' 94 (2 inches ' ) 4 ft. 7! in. 2. E. S. McGrew, ' 95 (4 inches?) 16. 440-yard Dash, open 1. R. Chestnut, A. A. A. A. (scratch) 56% sec. 2. W. D. Evans, A. A. A. A. (scratch.) 17. Pole Vault for Height i. C. McClellan, ' 96 9 ft. 4 in. 18. One-mile Relay Race, ' 93 Mays, Henry, Bakewell, Solomons, Pheby, 3 min. 25 sec. 147 Wenty-second Hrefd ID ay s a OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. -o o- Berkeley, April 12, 1893. TRACK. Maiden loo-yard Dash 1. W. D. Thompson uisec. 2. G. O. Noble. 120-yard Hurdle Race 1. C. D. Dean, (10 yards}. . . 2. R. B. Hoffman, (scratch.) 50-yard Dash 1. E. Mays, (scratch) 5 sec. 2. G. O. Noble, ( y 2 yards.) One-mile Walk i. E. T. Blake, (sctatch) . 8 miu. 13 sec. loo-yard Dash, first heat 1. Woodward, L. S. J. U. (scratch} io sec. 2. L. M. Solomons, (4 yards.) 440-yard Dash 1. L,. A. Hilhorn, ( j yards). . . 53 sec. 2. R. H. S. Parkhurst, (scratch.) 8? sec. loo-yard Dash, second heat T. G. O. Noble, (5 yards) .... 10? 2. E. E. Edwards, (2 yards.) Half-mile Run 1. F. W. Koch, (scratch) . 2 min. 2. D. Waterman, (scratch.) loo-yard Dash, final heat 1. Solomons, ( yards) ..... 2. Woodward. 220-yard Hurdle Race 1. Bernard Miller, (scratch). . . 28;; sec. 2. R. B. Hoffman, (scratch.) One-mile Run 1. W. H. Powell, (scratch} 4 min. 46? sec. 2. F. W.Bancroft, (jo yards.) 220-yard Dash i. E. Mays, (scratch). 2. W. D. Thompson, (5 yards.) FIELD. Running High Jump 1. F. W. Koch, ( inch). . . . 5 ft. 6 in. 2. R. H. Sherman, (2% inches.) Pole Vault 1. E. C. Van Dyke, (scratch). . 9 ft. 8 in. 2. G. J. Hoffman, (scratch). . . 9 ft. 8 in. Running Broad Jump 1. C. H. Woolsey, (scratch) . . . 2. Bernard Miller, (8 inches.) Throwing i6-lb. Hammer 1. L. E. Hunt 74 ft. 2. Peart. 24 sec. 20 ft. Putting i6-lb. Shot 1. R. H. Sherman, (scratch) . . 35,y o ft. 2. L. E. Hunt. 148 tp ' . ' ! $3 (Championship ftield l|)ay, G ' 95 vs. ' 96. -o o Berkeley, April i, 1893. i. 99-yard Dash, final 1. Chick, ' 96 2. Thompson, ' 96. 3. Patterson. io;-| sec. 2. Running Broad Jump 1. Hoffman, G., ' 95 ... 20 ft. iij in. 2. Miller, (L. C.) ' 95. 3. North, ' 95. 3. Putting i6-lb. Shot 1. Sherman, ' 95 34 ft- 2. Koch, ' 96. 3. Wilson, ' 96. 4 Half-mile Run 1. Waterman, ' 95 2 min. 12 sec. 2. Bradley, 96. 3. Lloyd, ' 96. 5. 220-yard Hurdle Race 1. Hoffman, R., ' 95 28 sec. 2. Guppy, ' 96. 7. One-mile Run, open 1. Coffin, O. A. C. ( j yards) 4 min. 33 sec. 2. Bancroft, (50 yards.) 3. Taylor, A. A. A. A. (scratch.) 8. Pole Vault 1. Hoffman, G., ' 95 10 ft. 2. Hoffman, R., ' 95. 3. Koch, ' 96. 9. 220-yard Dash 1. Chick, ' 96 24 sec. 2. Thompson, ' 96. 3. Hilborn, ' 96. 10. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer i.. Sherman, ' 95 73 ft. 2. Sylvester, ' 95. 3. Wilson, ' 96. 11. One-mile Run 1. Powell, ' 95 4 min. 53 sec. 2. Anthony, H. M. ' 95. 3. Lloyd, ' 96. 12. Running High Jump i. Koch, ' 96 5 ft. 4 in. 2! NortT " ' } for second place. 13. 440-yard Dash 1. Parkhurst, ' 96 52 sec. 2. Koch, ' 96. 3. Anthony, M., ' 95. 14. 120-yard Hurdle Race 1. Hoffman, R., ' 95 17 sec. 2. North, ' 95. 3. McGrew, ' 96. 15. 440-yard Da sh, open 1. Mays 54 sec. 2. Morse. 16. One-mile Walk 1. Blake, ' 96 8 min. 20 sec. 2. Dean, ' 96. 3. Leach, (L. C.) ' 95. 17. One-mile Relay Race, teams of 5- Won by ' 96 3 min. 30 sec. Championship won by ' 95 . Score 63-58. 149 Hirst Iqtercollegiate pield ll)ay BETWEEN THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AND LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY. - o+o San Francisco, April 22, 1893. -o+o- TRACK EVENTS. loo-yard Dash 1. Beruhard, L. S. J. U. 2. Woodward, L. S. J. U. 3. L. M. Solomons, U. C. 88o-yard Run 1. Pheby, U. C . . . . 2. Koch, U. C. 3. Brown, L- S. J. U. i of sec. 2 mm. 54 sec. 220-yard Dash 1. Mays, U. C 2. Solomons, U. C. 3. Woodward, L. S. J. U. 25! sec. One-mile Walk 1. H. R. Timm, L. S. J. U. 7 min. 25 sec. 2. Blake, U. C. 3. Bancroft, L. S. J. U. 120-yard Hurdle Race 1. R. B. Hoffman, U. C. . . . 2. Dean, U. C. 3. Dyer, U. C. One-mile Run 1. Powell, U. C 4 niin. 51! sec. 2. Bancroft, U. C. 3. Brown, L. S. J. U. 220-yard Hurdle Race 1. Miller, U. C 28 sec. 2. Dyer, U. C. Two-mile Safety Bicycle Race 1. Edwards, L. S. J. U. . .6 min. 18 sec. 2. Alexander, L. S. J. U. 3. Barstow, L. S. J. U. FIELD EVENTS. Running High Jump 1. Koch, U. C. _ f . o . 2. Patterson, U. C. } ' ' tle ' 5 ft " 8 m " 3. Calhoun, L,. S. J. U. Putting i6-lb. Shot. 1. Hunt, U. C ........ 36ft. 10 in. 2. Sherman, U. C. 3. Peart, U. C. Running Broad Jump 1. Woolsey, U. C 21 ft. 7 in. 2. Morse, U. C. 3. G. Hoffman, U. C. Throwing i6-lb. Hammer 1. Hunt, U. C 86 ft. 8 in. 2. Peart, U. C. 3. Sherman, U. C. Pole Vault for Height 1. G. Hoffman, U. C 10 ft. 2. Crane, L. S. J. U. 3. Van Dyke, U. C. 150 m atellite of dJupiter BY E. E. BARNARD. -0 04- HAVE been requested by the editor of BLUE AND GOLD to write a short account of the discovery of the fifth satellite of Jupiter for that journal. I have been asked, also, to state what led me to suspect that Jupiter had another and unknown satellite, or what induced me to search for such. Perhaps, after all, there is very little romance about the discovery, though there may be something of popular interest in a sim- ple statement of the facts. On January 7, in the year 1610, Gallileo turned his newly made telescope upon the great planet Jupiter. Close to it he saw several small bright stars, which subsequent observations increased to four in number. These little bodies, he soon found, were traveling through space with Jupiter and revolving about him, as our moon travels with the Earth and revolves around it. This was the discovery of the magnificent Jovian system of satellites. In that age of little learning and of less reason it created a strenuous opposi- tion from the Church, which supposed that the solar system was already perfect, and that these new moons of Gallileo could not be real, but must be a fabrication of his new telescope. So obstinate was the refusal of the Church to admit the claims of Gallileo, that one of the monks having been persuaded to look through the glass, and having seen and acknowledged the existence of the new bodies, the other representatives of the Church refused point blank to look in the telescope for fear of being convinced against their will. To reveal these moons to Gallileo it needed but little increase of power over that of the naked eye, for they are bright objects, even in the smallest telescope, and were it not for their proximity to the brilliant planet they could all doubtless be seen without the telescope. These four satellites of Jupiter are all about as large as our own moon, except the third and fourth, which are considerable larger. Though each of the satellites has a proper name lo, Europa, Ganymede and Callisto they are known to observers generally by their roman numerals, I, II, III, IV, according to their relative distances from Jupiter. These distances are : I. 260, ooo miles. II. 414,000 miles. III. 661,000 miles. IV. i, 162,000 miles. And their periods of revolution about the planet are : I. i day, 18 hours. II. 3 days, 14 hours. III. 7 days, 4 hours. IV. i6days, 18 hours. Hence they all complete their revolutions in much less time than our moon requires to go around the Earth, taking as it does 27 days, 8 hours to make the circuit of the heavens. This greater rapidity of motion of the Jovian satellites is due to the fact that Jupiter outweighs the Earth more than 300 times, its attractive power being that much greater. Therefore, to keep from being drawn into the planet by its enormous attraction, these moons must move very rapidly, and it is only through a swifter motion that they can avoid such a calamity. There is a mathematical relation between the mass of a planet and the distance and period of its satellite or satellites, so that the greater the attracting power the more rapidly must the satellite move, the distance remaining the same. For nearly three hundred years this beautiful Jovian system has been the study and admiration of astronomers. The four moons seemed to complete the system of Jupiter, since each new and power- ful telescope, when applied to an investigation of the planet, failed to show any other moon. Indeed, so fixed seemed this idea that some astronomers had used the four as a basis for a theory that the number of satellites to a planet increased in a geometrical progression, beginning with the Earth and going outwards from the sun. This idea was perhaps strengthened when the two satellites of Mars were discovered, the progression running thus : Earth one satellite, Mars two, Jupiter four, Saturn eight, while the planets Uranus and Neptune were supposed to have enough undiscov- ered moons to complete the progression. My own humble part in increasing the Jovian system of satellites to five, and thus breaking the harmony of this so-called law, may be stated in a few words. There was certainly nothing to lead one to believe in the existence of a fifth satellite to Jupiter. No irregularities in the motion of Jupiter or his four moons had ever suggested the presence of another disturbing body, such as led to the discovery of Neptune. There was every reason to believe 152 that no such moon existed, from the failure to detect anything of the kind with the most powerful telescopes in the world. To be successful as an observer, however, one must not take too much for granted when it lies in his power to himself settle the question. It was therefore simply with a desire to be sure, from personal inspection, that no undiscovered moon revolved about Jupiter, that a careful and deliberate search for one was made. A favorable opportunity occurring on the night of September 9, 1892, a careful search was begun with the 36-inch refractor of the Lick Observatory close within the radiance of the planet itself. In looking at Jupiter through a powerful telescope the intense glare from the planet dazzles the eyes to a certain extent, and prevents a faint object near it being seen. Consequently in this search the planet itself was obscured, or " occulted, " so that its light could not affect the eye. While thus examining the close proximity of Jupiter a tiny star-like body was detected, about midnight, close following or east of the planet, and near the third satellite, which was then appar- ently approaching transit. As this little object was not left behind by Jupiter in his motion, it was clearly a new satellite. Before anything definite could be done to fix its position it rapidly disappeared in the glow about the planet. However certain one may be of a discovery of great importance, it is his duty to verify it by every means in his power before announcing it to the world. Nothing was therefore said about the possible satellite. The next night, however, it was fully verified, after waiting and watching for it for some time. The satellite made its appearance east of Jupiter again, and rapidly leaving the planet receded to a distance of a little over half a minute of arc, where it became stationary. Remaining thus for a short time it again quickly approached the planet and disappeared from view. While thus visible its position was repeatedly measured with the micrometer, and thus data was obtained that approximated to its distance and period of revolution. It was thus proved that the little moon was indeed a reality. It is only necessary to add that this small satellite has been amply verified with the large telescopes of Princeton, the Universities of Virginia, Chicago and Washington. The series of observations with the 36-inch refractor has enabled us to state a few facts in relation to this new member of the solar system. Its orbit lies in between the old first satellite and the planet. It is, 153 therefore, really the first satellite of Jupiter. Its distance from the center of Jupiter is about 112,500 miles, or less than 70,000 miles Jrom the surface of the planet. It makes two complete revolutions about Jupiter in one day, the periodic time being 11 hours, 57 minutes, 23.1 seconds. The velocity in its orbit is about 16.4 miles a second, which is about twelve times as rapid as the motion of the inner satellite of Mars. As seen from this little moon, Jupiter would appear as a great globe some 44 degrees in diameter, or apparently 88 times as large as our moon. In a minute of time the satellite would pass over a space in the Jovian sky, as seen from the center of Jupiter, greater than the apparent diameter of our moon. Yet from the fact that its period of revolution is only two hours greater than the rotation or day of Jupiter, it would remain above the horizon for a long time, and would appear as a variable star, at one time being four times as bright as at another. It is not yet possible to state what is the size of this new moon, but it is probably not over 100 miles in diameter, from the following considerations: The four bright moons, in a powerful telescope, present considerable discs, on which markings like those seen with the naked eye on our own moon can be traced. Yet this little moon does not appear other than as a star in the great telescope. Its shadow either does not reach to Jupiter, or if it does it is too small to be seen. In brightness it is comparable to a star of the thirteenth magnitude. All of which would seem to indicate a diameter not exceeding 100 miles, and perhaps less. It has been suggested that this small body is a newly acquired attendant on Jupiter a captured asteroid or comet. This is of the highest absurdity. The satellite has been there all along doubtless ages before the creation of the Earth. The situation of its orbit in the plane of the Jovian equator is such that it would have required ages to be so adjusted, were the object indeed a capture. At present this little moon is nameless. A great many names have been suggested for it. But it has been thought best to leave the adoption of a name open for a year from September 9, 1892. In astronomical circles it is known as the " Fifth Satellite, " a designation which threatens to become a permanent name. Mount Hamilton, December ji, 1892. i54 TL " 4.L he (gj inety-th oJ ree- FRAGMENTS OF AN EPIC POEM. [We give below the metrical account of a visit of one of the " B. G. " editors to the lower world, in which he describes the state in which he found the shades of the departed ' 93 people. Unfortunately, the poem is incomplete, and we can give fragments of it only for we could not think of keeping such a gem of epic outbursts unpublished any longer.] " Then on his journey he proceeds, And now they gain the furthest meads, The place which students haunt. There sees he Morrow, built to run, And Sacramento ' s famous son, McClaughry, pale and gaunt. There ghosts of those that Slate had cinched, Whose cries ring out upon the air ; And Hinckley, too, with features pinched, With will to do, and soul to dare. Van Dyke and Rixford there they meet, By mathematics brought to shame. Sam Haskins and big Carpenter, Who ran the Occidental sheet ; And Jesse Sayre, the editor, Of great renown and fame, Now of the ' Berkeleyan ' so bold, Who wrote the last year ' s BLUE GOLD ; And Co-op Drew, who came in late, And flunked in German twice a week ; The world has never seen his mate ; And Fauntleroy, with collar tall ; And handsome Houghton, learn ' d in Greek, Who never flunked at all. " " Next come, wide stretching here and there, The Mourning Fields; this name they bear. Here those whose being tyrant love With slow consumption has devoured Dwell, in secluded paths embowered. Not e ' en in death may they forget Their pleasing pain, their fond regret. Willis and Bob Price here are seen, And Sadie H , the hapless queen. Louis de F. and Egbert, too, Within that precinct meet the view. Blanche Morse, the fair one, there is found, And Cupid Houghton, once a man, Condemned by fate ' s recurrent round To end where he began. 156 BDwtn The world, 3. f). ffoulfcs " The flesh, " S. pbebg Bnnie X. Dolman Farewell, we did not know thy worth; But tho.u art gone, and now ' tis prized. So angels walked unknown on earth, But when they flew were recognized. 1bic ffafceit, 1b. lib. He is far gone, far gone ; And truly in his youth he suffered much extremity from love. . De jf. JBarttett He ' s gone where the good Betas go. B. 1b. Requiescat in Pace. 1b. 3f. Scblieman X. H. peart Good men these were, and knew well how to keep their mouths shut. 1b. jf. IRetbers . Ibareb ' Twas a sweet choice ' twixt rotten apples. B. 3F. 2). TKosblanfc Four years he dwelt with us, and not a word In all that time against his name was heard. My son, advance, Still in new impudence, new ignorance. B. C. Conner C. TRtt. Xeacb And e ' en when vanquished he could argue still. There is no one but says that all the honors he received were richly deserved. 157 The Girl from O ' er the Bay. HE R cheeks were like the roses, Her laughter glad and free ; Her hair was like the rippling waves, Her eyes deep as the sea. She looked on life so happily, One could not but be gay, When reading in the pure young soul Of the girl from o ' er the bay. Since then two years have fleeted, Alas ! how time doth pass ! For now I see no longer The merry, smiling lass. Her brow is sad and furrowed, My hair is turning gray, When I look into the troubled soul Of the girl from o ' er the bay. She used to speak of dances, " What fun it all would be ! " But now, when I approach her, ' Tis Greek philosophy. She cares more for mathematics Than she does for me to-day ; And so I say, woe worth the hour That e ' er she crossed the bay. THE LADEN ASS. 158 How Hickox Run the Hundred. BY OUR COW COLLEGE POET. VT was in the winter o ' ninety two, A feller come down from the Stockton slough Named Hickox, cur ' ous sort o ' cuss, An ' ' bout his runniu ' they made quite a fuss. He run across a man named Mays, Same bein ' a feller o ' devious ways, Who had a watch with fane} ' works, An ' a second hand that went by jerks. He could stop it right whar he wanted to ; An ' so one day, when Hickox run through, He stops it along about nine and a half; An ' he looks at Hickox, an ' says with a laugh, The Stanford men can ' t beat that stride, You ' ll have to sprint for the Varsity side. " So they trained him up an ' they rubbed him down, An ' they cracked nary smile when he was arouu ' ; An ' when a field day come they put him in To go through the stretch on his maiden spin. A hull lot o ' fellers lined up fur the race, An ' right in line was Hickox ' s face. The feller behind ' em fired his gun, An ' Hickox lit out, an ' Lord, how he run ! He run like the devil I do declare; He kicked up the cinders an ' pawed the air ; He jes ' got in an ' humped up his back, An ' spreadeagled himself all over the track ; But it waru ' t no use in a manner unkind The hull bunch run out an ' leP him behind ; An ' he see, as he sadly looked aroun ' , That the fellers had played him purty low down ; An ' he thought mos ' dubious o ' that man Mays, Same bein ' a feller o ' devious ways. -o o- Beta Marbles Club. (, ' land 7a?i BRANN BAKF.WEW, HOUGHTON Dobe . 11. S. VAN DYKE Classic . . . BARTLETT Rules : No playiu ' for keeps. 159 ( o-eds in (f ouqcil. SCENK The Ladies ' Room. OCCASION A Tennis Club Meeting. DRAMATIS PERSONS : A Freshman. A Junior. A Sophomore. A Senior. A Post-graduate. [Wi ter two co-eds, who dispose themselves in rocking-chairs.] Co. " 93. Come up for a tennis meeting ? Co. ' 95. Yes; where are the other girls ? Co. ' 93. Guess they ' re not coming. Nobody saw the notice. Co. ' 95. O, say, Eliza, come to the tennis meeting. ELIZA, Co. ' 96. Where ? Co. ' 95. Right here, of course. Co. ' 96. Well, I ' m most dead from Gym; besides, I havn ' t had a mouthful since seven this morning, and that horrid old club exercise about brained me, but I ' ll come. [Seats herself on the table, and falls to devouring her lunch. CHORUS. There ' s Annie ! Come Annie ! Where did you get that D. K. E. pin ? ANNIE, Co. ' 94. Don ' t you bother about that. POST-GRADUATE. What ' s this supposed to be ? Co. ' 96. Tennis meeting. Come and elect officers. I think you ought to be president. PoST-GRADUATE. Well, it ' s all odds to me, but your motion is out of order. Wait till we ' ve read the minutes. I ' ve got ' em. Secretary had a previous engagement [te he] at the library. [Reads minutes in the usual style. Co. ' 96. Who ' ll we have for treasurer ? CHORUS. Not me. Co. ' 95. You ought to be treasurer yourself. Co. ' 96. What ' ll I have to do. Co. ' 94. Go round and hunt up the members, and make ' em fork out. It ' s no joke, I can tell you. Co. ' 96. [Who knows " more upper classmen than any girl in College " and has infinite confidence in her own powers. ' } O, I ' ll make ' em pay up, and don ' t you forget it. Say, girls, give me your dues for February. POST-GRADUATE. [Wearily. ' ] I ' d know you were a Freshie, you ' ve got so much spirit. Let ' s choose our prex. Co. ' 93. You ' ve got to be president. POST-GRADUATE. I have declined the nomination, I believe. Co. ' 96. Too late. Nominations are closed. Now you ' re president. POST-GRADUATE. Well, then, I ' ll call the meeting to order. Let ' s see. According to the rules, the secretary comes next. Co. ' 96. Maud Jones said she ' d just as soon be secretary again. POST-GRADUATE. All right, that ' s done for. Co. ' 96. [ Who has been perusing the membership list. Why, there are twenty -six members. Is this a quorum ? Co. ' 95. That doesn ' t matter. This Club ' s not run like other Clubs. Say, are you going to vote for Denman ? CHORUS. SURE ! ! ! POST-GRADUATE. We really must adjourn. Co. ' 96. Second the motion. Let ' s move on ! D. D. 160 ACT I. [Scene North corridor of North Hall. Crowd of Juniors waiting for admittance to the feast of reason. Enter HYDE.] JACKSON. What section did Moses give you ? HYDE. Are they in ? [Exit HYDE toward second story, two stairs at once. Enter WILDER, amid suppressed excitement.] JACKSON. Say, Wilder, what section did Moses give you ? WILDER. Are they in ? [Exit WILDER to Recorder ' s office, three stairs at once. Enter DENMAN; crowd ready to laugh. ' ] JACKSON. Say, what section did you get in Moses ? DENMAN. Are they really in ? [Exit DENMAN above, four stairs at once.] ACT II. [Scene Outside Recorder ' s office. Enter HYDE from within ; enter WILDER from below.] WILDER. What did you get ? HYDE. Let ' s lick the whole crowd ! [WILDER catches on.] [Enter DENMAN from below. ' ] Are they in ? WILDER. Yes. HYDE. No. [DENMAN looks queer; exit all three below. ACT III. [Scene Same as first. Enter all three from above.] [Omnes below.] Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! [Omnes above grin, but do not laugh. ' ] 0 0- Koshland gets funny on the train coming over with Dr. Senger. The Doctor: " Remember, Mr. Koshland, this is the anniversary of the day on which you got fired. " " No, " says Mr. Syle, " seer is one who sees, just as tailor is one who well, ' er um " Dr. Senger, commenting on a passage in " Egmont : " " Have you never looked at a Chinaman with a long, thin neck and thought how nice it would be to cut it off? Well, I have. " Our Bells. BY THE B. AND G. POET. HEAR the clanging of the bells, electric bells ! What a varied tale their jangling foretells ! How they seem to speak of Conies, Hydrostatics, Economics, With a pertinacious importuning That recalls us from our nooning, and our mooning And our airy castle-building unfeelingly dispels ! But there is no appealing from the summons that is pealing From out their brazen, lightning-stricken cells ; From the bells, bells, bells, bells, bells, bells, bells, From the everlasting, omnipresent bells ! Hear the prattle of the belles, alcove belles ! What a mass of mangled hearts their chattering foretells ! How they giggle, giggle, giggle, with all their silly might ; While the youths that over-wriggle all the libr ' y seem to " jiggle " With a half-suppressed delight ; Keeping time, time, time, in a sort of palpitating rhyme, To the effervescent adoration that so gushingly wells From the belles, belles, belles, belles, belles, belles, belles, The never-hushing, ever-gushing, blushing belles ! -o+o- n U.C. 0 7 ? rt m 77?e ? - cr Finale of Henniugs ' report to the Durant-Neoleau : " I hobe I shall be more successful dan I have been in die future. " BARKER " A fellow kicked a Chinaman ' s baskets off the car platform and then jumped after them, and met his death. " MR. MAGEE " Did it kill him ? " 162 Res Linguisticae. Miss BRUCE " If it is to become a practice for the co-eds to act on Junior Day, t ' s a good idea to let the two oldest girls in the class begin it. " G. H. HOWISON " The essence of dog virtue is to consider his master a little god. " ' 93 " Which Drew is it who plays in the baud, J. S. or W. J.? " ' 94 " I can ' t tell ; they ' re both jays. " THE ONE " Have you seen the way they ' ve ranked the new corporals? " THE OTHER " Yes, pretty rank. " (At the first Glee Club concert} SHE " It seems to me that Mr. Morse is in nearly everything you have at College. " HE " Yes, except recitations. " FAIR OUTSIDER " Is the ' Berkeleyau ' run by fraternity men only ? " Miss SHEPPARD " O, no ; the students run it too. " Miss C., ' 93 (to Miss H., also ' oj) " You ought to write a book on ' How to Pay Compliments, ' for the benefit of the boys of this University. " Miss BIENENFELDT " I think that Mr. (B. and G. editor) is a very officious person. Whenever he comes into the library he stops and makes remarks to somebody or other about me ( ! ! ! ). " Mr. M w in the lobby. 163 limpse into the H ' uture. HAD just alighted from the last train on a wet and miserable Saturday night, and was making my way drearily over the dark, mud-paved paths (?) of the University grounds, when I was frozen almost stiff by the sudden appearance of a ghostly apparition, which beckoned me to follow it with a long, bony finger that was possessed of some occult power ; for, try as I would, I could not but heed its silent injunction. So I followed. After stumbling along behind my captor for, as it seemed, an almost endless period of time, we both entered a dark and gloomy looking cave, which might have been the mouth of hell for anything that went to prove the contrary. But, like many other instances, it was but a homely exterior that concealed much of good ; for, once past the dismal entrance, the interior was an abode for a king. Being motioned to a seat I sat down, and the apparition opposite me. " My name is Bonner, the omniscient entity, " said he, at last, with much pride, and as if expecting me to collapse at the announcement. But, observing that I was still extant, he continued : " During my captivity in the flesh my comrades were much disposed to gibe me and point at my person the rude finger of ridicule ; but for all that I was wiser than they knew, and, to compensate me for my hard terrestrial lot, the powers that be have given me in the spirit the power to prove the future. What in futurity would you see ? ' ' I was not exactly prepared for this question, put so abruptly to me. I racked my brain to think of something that I should like to see. " Show me a football game, " said I, in desperation, not knowing what else to ask for. Hardly had I uttered the words when a large field was before us. " What ' s this? " said I ? " That is the Hate Street field on December 17, 1942, " said he. Sure enough it was like the old grounds I had seen. The grand stand and bleachers were crowded, and a great mass of humanity was crowding 164 against a picket fence that surrounded the area inclosed for the players, and which had been freshly painted red just a few minutes before the crowd was admitted. I looked over the sea effaces, and tried to find a familiar one. " Who is that fat, enthusiastic looking individual on top of the Simga Gew coach ? ' ' " Why, that ' s a young hopeful of Wolf ' s. Don ' t you remember Wolf? Well, that ' s his son. Mighty smooth boy, too. He ' s the president of an Anti-Republican Club, secretary of a Home for Indigent Politicians, vice- president of the Currant-Nolean Society, manager of a Humane Society ' s Dog Pound, ex-third assistant deputy sheriff of Stockting, and a likely candidate for the presidency of the United States of Guatemala. " I could not help thinking how much he was like his pater. " Those three little shorties standing under the arm of that gentleman " pointing to the grand stand " are the progeny of L,ieb, Moore and Clark, " said the spirit of Bonner. " And that rubicund embodied Stanford color on his right is Denicke ' s pride. " I thought I should like to see the offspring of some of my old friends, so I asked if there was any lineal descendant of the house of McClaughry present. And the long finger pointed to a melancholy looking individual peering fixedly out of the window of the D. K. E. coach. " That ' s his son and heir, " said the manipulator of the digit. I gazed in astonishment at the wan face, long streaming locks, and unshorn beard through the window. " It cannot be, " said I. " Yes; it is, " said Bonner ' s essence; " he ' s an actor. Morosco pays him an enormous salary, and the People ' s Theatre is coining money with him. That sporty looking individual with the red striped shirt and check trousers, smoking cigarettes, is Avery ' s heir. " " Who ' d thought it possible, " I ejaculated. " What a son of such a father. And who is that officious personage explaining the rules of the game to that bored looking coterie in the grand stand, " I ventured to ask. " Drew is responsible for that, " was the reply. " But look, " said the apparition ; " they are going to play. " And he was right, for there were 165 the players lined up for action. The U. C. had won the toss and chosen the ball. But what a sight for modern eyes were the equipments of these futurity footballers. The rush line was clad to a man in armor. The quarter-back on the U. C. side, named Benzine, was barely visible to the naked eye, he was so diminutive. But, like the rushers, he wore armor ; only it was of a different kind, consisting of a chain shirt that reached almost to his knees. The two half-backs, Punt and Moss, were each provided with wicked looking cutlasses and brass knuckles. The full-back, Tailor, was provided with a long Mexican lasso. The ends were armed with self-cocking Colt revolvers, a pair to each. The tackles flourished enormous grappling hooks ; and the guards carried long heavy clubs, which they appeared able to wield with good effect. Jopirce, the center- rush, by means of an electrical contrivance which was supplied by a battery under his armor, passed the solid steel ball back to Benzine, who elevated it to Moss ' horny hands with a miniature derrick attached to his back and shoulders, and worked by means of hypnotism. Some of the hypnotism must have run over and made Moss think he was playing for Stanford, for he ran toward the U. C. goal with the ball, and was about to touch it down when Tailor saved his side by throwing the bewildered half to the ground ; whereupon Moss dropped the ball and ejaculated with much hurt pride, " Gee whiz, man, what ' er yer doin ' ! " Punt immediately ran up and fell on the ball, making a large dent in his armor, for which he was compensated by a noise from the crowd compared with which the silence of pandemonium would be oppressive. The ball was next passed back to Punt, who ran toward the right end. The end rush fired three ineffectual shots at the fleeing figure of the mighty half, who was by that time up to the full-back. The full, unfortunately for the U. C., lassoed him around the foot, causing Berkeley ' s pride to land in a very undignified manner on his helmet, which said landing subtracted very much from the original beauty of the same. Again the giants lined up, and Tsscherrmann started through the center, where he was so unmercifully clubbed that he fell with a dull thud ! I had fallen out of bed. 166 Confessions. HOWISON (in an unwonted burst of confidence, frankly admits that) " Philoso- phers are just like other animals, after all. " BLUM (replying to question from Lange) " Well, I can tell you all I know in about a minute. " WILDER, ' 94 (in an unguarded moment, replys to a request for a book) " That ' s not mine ; its the other girl ' s. " REES (opens up his heart like a man, and says he) " Knows it wouldn ' t take a very big horse to pack all of his ideas. " EDDY (upon being cornered by Henderson, is obliged to confess] " That that doctrine is not universally accepted by every one. " Putzker unblushingly owns that in a restaurant once he was immediately taken for a German, not from his accent, but because he ordered a bottle of beer. And Brick caps the climax by coming right out boldly, and owning that he " studies Italian so as to be able to read music. " Ml? JOHN I-JORT WMELN MR. SOHLPOKV IISKS HIM To RUN DOWN TO THE DC-.RIC. OTI dn errrtndL- 167 S- -k at the Bridge. I. H E cares of life to dissipate, Ye junior is f C A Junior once determined oppressed with j . melancholy. To get into that state elate ' Gainst which he ' d oft been sermoned. II. He hied him to the tavern nigh, He bethinketh And there did sit him down him of a remedy. And all he could to take did try Of the landlord ' s best nut brown. III. Life was no longer melancholy ; He soon waxeth The ills and cares had fled merr y Before the potent draughts so jolly, Distracting his poor head. IV. But ere he sought his simple couch, Some deed of daring new, And brave. Like heroes he had read about He must try for to do. V. Strawberry Creek was on his right, He essayeth a And though a bridge was there, daring feat, He tried to walk, upon this night, Across on naught but air. VI. And as his body displaced less Than was his weight of that, And falleth He lit upon the water cress And smashed (among other things) his new plug hat. VII. And, hap ' ly, as he left the banks, On a cheek he fell en masse ; on his neck. Then did he offer up his thanks, That it was made of brass. VIII. But soon the cheek in anger rose At being used for feet, Whereat his face gaineth in And sought to. emulate his nose, Which soon in height it beat. IX. Then took it on a varied hue, For color did not lack ; And, mingled with a purplish blue, Was a doleful tinge of black. X. Yet none can blame his being snagged, Ye universal Qr stepping from the ledge ; harmony. For every rock itself was jagged, " And the bank had on an " edge. " 168 Isn ' t It the Irony of Fate,- 1. When Latham recites in Pol. Econ.! ! 2. And when Boke _ ? ? the same day ! ! ! 3. When Graves asks for a day of grace in order to finish his theme ? 4. When Professor Lange locks the door in order to be undisturbed in his " Poetics " class, and Professor Bradley calmly unlocks the door with his key and comes in to listen ? 5. When Mr. Boggs is appointed critic of Miss Gilmore ' s paper ? 6. When Mr. Syle teaches " Oratory ? " By the eo " c6 ' ' r " ic -0 0 Wanted A Chaperone. BENEVOLENT SENIOR CO-ED, SOLILOQUIZING (sees THORP, new assistant in physic, approaching). Here comes a Freshman. I must have met him at some reception, his face is so familiar. Anyway I guess it will please him to have a senior girl speak to him, so here goes. (She bows pleasantly as they pass. ) THORP. (Turning quickly with a startled look.} I beg pardon, but I don ' t believe we have had the pleasure of an introduction. At least I do not remember you. SENIOR .CO-ED. ! ! ! (Feelings to be imagined.) NOW N THE: GROCERY CLERK " Can you tell me where Prof. Bradley lives ? " MAYS " Corner Chapel Street and Channing Way. " FITZGERALD, ' 94 " Sure. I ' ve seen her coming out of there. " 169 Ye Nighte ' s Tale. f AIRE was ye nighte when four young menne iv To Oaklande towne a ryde did take : Mayheya, Wylle, Esburge, Bachmanne Were those who did thysse gaye route make. And on ye carre were two young maydes, Of forme and face moste wondrous faire ; With bolde, brayve looks these four young blaydes, Full minutes fyve at them did stayre. Ye maydes looked happye alle alonge, As they descryed ye ardent smyles ; Ye blaydes around them straighte did thronge, To wynne them by madde love ' s sweete wyles. They payde their fayre ye maydes looked pleased ; They talked and joked ye maydes smyled some , Alacke-a-daye ye blaydes were freezed These prettye maydes were deafe and dumbe ! Co-ed asks Prof. Moses for information as to the numerical basis of representation. PROF. MosES " Oh, yes; Chinamen would be counted in, just as women are counted in. " PROF. MOSES " Ah, but a man born in this country is no longer a Chinaman; he ' s an American. " Miss HAEHNLEN " I don ' t know; if I had been born in China I shouldn ' t like to be considered a Chinaman. " 170 jrom Stetson ' s J |ote-book IN CALIFORNIA HISTORY. o+o |T FIRST there were no women in California, except a few. Of course there were Indian women, or " squaws, " but the miners didn ' t like that kind of women. When women came there was great excitement. The miners used to stare at them just like the dudes on Kearny Street do now, but the women weren ' t afraid. They just walked right on. Once there was an auction, and all the people suddenly rushed out, and they all thought it was a fire. But it was only two women that were walking down toward where Montgomery Street is now. There are many instances of this kind. Once there was a young man who worked at Bloody Gulch Bar, and he heard that there was a woman over at Gory Flat, and he determined to go and see the woman ; and the man that he was working for said if he did he ' d lose his job, and he went. He walked all night through the mud and gold, and got where the woman lived at length ; and he told her that he hadn ' t seen one of her sex for twelve years (which wasn ' t true, because he had only been in California about eight years, and they had women everywhere else except California then), and he fell down and wept on her neck. The woman treated him nice and kind, and he went to see her again, but he lost his job. Once there was a young man who came into the public house at Hangtown, and played the piano, with long black hair and beard. But, when he began to sing, everybody in the house, except the cook (and he was so drunk he couldn ' t get off the floor), came into the parlor to hear the young man sing. He sang like a swallow, and everybody was glued to their chairs. But, when the young man saw the people all around, he got up and went straight out and got shaved, and when he came back the people didn ' t know him, except when he began to sing ; then they knew that it was the man with the black beard that he had just shaved off. 171 Scintillations. PROF. BACON " What sort of a man was Henry VIII.? " MR. MAXWEU " Henry VIII. was a very bad character. He was very dis- sipated. " PROF. BACON " How can you show that ? " MR. MAXWEI,!, " Well a he had a good many wives, I believe. " PROF. SYLE " Who was Judas Iscariot, Mr. Morrow? " MR. MORROW " Let ' s see. O, yes, he was the fellow who defeated Charlemagne, wasn ' t he ? " MR. STRATTON " Do you remember our having come across this doctrine of the yes and no of negation in the positive before ? " MR. TAYLOR " Yes; I believe one of those philosophers in prehistoric times held the same view. " (After the shouts of the class and Mr. Stratton ' s mild query, " Prehistoric? " it dawns on Mr. Taylor ' s empirical ego that he meant " Pre-Socratic. " ) r i ' v-s cf A .vX S v. ' N, v ' _r ' -? - A- __ I - - Clement Achie ves Distinction on Charter Day. 172 Words, Idle Words! VISITOR TO U. C. (to ' 94 Co-ed.) " Are you going to have any exercises at the University on Columbus Day ? " BRIGHT, ' 94 " Yes ; we ' re going to have a hop. " ON THE WAY FROM THE TRAIN. FIRST ' 94 CO-ED " There goes the second bell ! We ' ll be late to Professor Putzker no, I believe it ' s the third bell ! " SECOND ' 94 (classical damsel] " Well, if that ' s the third bell, there ' ll be bellum with the Professor. " SENIOR MAIDEN " They say Bob Price has been made assistant recorder, and before that it was Aiken and Charlie Bently and Finlay Cook. I declare the recorder is getting to be a regular Beta noir to me. " ON THE TENNIS COURT. FAIR SOPHIE " That was a splendid serve. Do you often do that ? " LOFTY JUNIOR " Oh, off an 1 on. " 3 0- A. LANG " Prof. Kellogg, why do some people write up and down or from right to left ? Do they think that way ? " WHERE WAS NONA? FIRST FRESHMAN " Don ' t join that low-down, scrubby gang. " SECOND FRESHMAN " I ' ve already joined ' em. " FIRST F " Oh, I congratulate you ! " 173 poetry as rote. -0 0 is a great crop of all varieties of geniuses at this college. But the growth of poetic geniuses is probably the rankest in the whole field. And, among this luxuriant and verdant herb- age, one genius stands pre-eminent. Its name is McNoble. It hasn ' t been here long, not as long as the face of the man who doesn ' t read this BLUE AND GOLD, nor even as long as one of Hittell ' s lectures, yet, long enough. It wrote a poem once, not that there was anything remarkable in the poem, nor in the fact that the McNoble should write one, but, it wrote a poem. The poem was as full of love and beautiful figures and exclamation points as Low was of joy at the last Theater Party. It was aimed at a co-ed whose seraphic beauty had charmed the McNoblean eye. It hit the co-ed, and she read it. She smiled ! The McNoble grew giddy with delight. And then she spoke ! She said, " I am so glad you like this poem, too. I read it in an old " Century " not long ago, and learned it by heart. " 174 The Cow College Philosopher. Mister Price is an orikil in things feniynin, but I wunder if he kin tell why, when most of the Kapyalfithetty ' s is so diggnyfide, sum from Okland and visinity acts frivy- lus like? I wunder if Mister Lo is tu hav the medel this yeer. It du seem as if it hed bekom habbitual to the Kins to hav it every yeer, but Mister Lo ot tu decline it. The pibita is a gregaryus animal. If you had seen a hole tabel in the south- reedingroom filled with it, yu wood agre with me. If eny one but Mister Willis shud sprall out like he does in Professor Le Conte ' s leckshurs, the popyluus wud be likly tu sa it luked like a bar-room lofer. But they no it is only Willis, frum San Berdoon. It is sed that Mister Langston kan talk til his tung craks, and think til his hair curls. I beleve this to be a callumny, not to sa a li, for tho ' he often talks, he never shows eny sines of thot. They sa that Captm Bartlett tretes Privit Wilder, ' 96, very bad, becos he disapproves of Wilder, ' 94. I du not beleve this, for such conduct wud be snekin and petty, and Captin Bartlett is always nobel and gud. Our Joe. " PHYSICS. PROF. SLATE " There is in finiteness of necessity for deliberateuess of thought at every stage of the development. " DR. SENGER " These German municipal officers wore great, massive golden chains around their necks, and " MEYERSTEIN (excitedly] " Were they real gold ? " 175 In the English Department. THE DRAMA. MR. A s " Now, the dramatic art of Euripides was by no means perfect. He often introduced inappropriate and impossible scenes. For instance, in one of his plays, he shows us a suicide leaping from a rock, and relating all her experiences in her down- ward flight. Now, just imagine how that must have looked ! " MR. W (solto voce) " Was she standing on her head all the time ? " IN " OLD ENGLISH. " PROFESSOR GAYLEY (to Miss G , who has just translated a passage] " That sounds very much like the Bible, Miss G . " Miss G " I didn ' t know it was wrong to use the Bible as an aid. " PROFESSOR GAYLEY " No ; it isn ' t usually considered wrong to use the Bible as an aid to life " FROM THE LAND OF NOD. Miss O y, ' 95, gives the life of Bacon in rather a desultory fashion. PROF. LANGE " You ' d better have some system, Miss O ; begin at the begining. " Miss O Y " Well, I suppose at first he was born. " [The class wakes up to laugh.] IN THE LIBRARY. MR. ARMES {facetiously to fair Sophie, studying the list of theme subjects zvith a frown] " Will you give me a dollar if I write one of these for you ? " SOPHIE (quickly) " We only have to pay fifty cents. " (She remembers to whom she is speaking, and spends the rest of the day wondering " whether Mr. Amies really thinks I buy my themes. " ) [See ' 93 3 B. and G., page 184.] How Doth the Fresh, etc. HEARD AT THE BALDWIN. FAIR MAIDEN " Isn ' t Lillian Russell just too lovely? " ' 96 YOUTH (loftily) " Yes, she ' s one of our finest belladonnas. " A CANDIDATE FOR Y. M. C. A. 1ST ' 96 " Didn ' t Milton write blank verse? " 2D ' 96 " Well, you needn ' t swear, even if he did write bad poetry. " SWEET INNOCENCE. FRESHIE CO-ED " I see ' Balzac ' advertised in the backs of so many books,- just like ' Sapolio. ' What is ' Balzac, ' anyway? " 176 JV|r. TiuntrnqtorVs Italian (f lass. @J eJ 0 0 |O REMARKABLY well-behaved is this class that it always enters the recitation room together, in a body, as it were, so that Mr. Huntington ' s dreamy meditations are not disturbed by the continued opening and closing of doors. After entering the class-room it still keeps up its orderly appearance, and marching up in solid column sits down " as one man. " It then plants its feet upon the row of chairs in front of it, and calmly and patiently bides the time when Mr. Hunt- ington shall awake. No sacrilegious whispering, no distracting laughter, no irreverent guying, no nothing. In dark-red silence the imposing galaxy serenely waits. Can any one wonder that Mr. Huntington is inordinately proud of it ! And so we might go on and show that, in all its actions and utterances, this model class proceeds as if impelled by one mind, as if possessed of one idea. Yet our admiring wonder at this astounding assertion may some- what abate when we hear the names of the members of this remarkable class, which are " Brick " PROFESSOR LANGE " To what is the indistinctness of the first part of Endymion due? " AVERY " To its lack of clearness. " IN THE RECORDER ' S OFFICE. Miss WHITE, ' 96 (to Mr. Hengstler] " How do you spell freshman, freashman ? " PR6FESSOR MOSES " What is rent ? " HOLMES, ' 95 " Rent is renumeration for the use of land. " C. H. SMITH " I ' d like to ask about something in Marshall that doesn ' t seem to come under your definition. " PROFESSOR MosES " What is my definition ? " SMITH (hesitating] " Well, I don ' t know as you ' ve ever given it. " [And there was general joy.] 177 FAMOUS LECTURE ON ' HORACE. " COME ONE! COHE ALL! TO HEAR THE ONLY AND INIMITABLE " FILIUS DICI. " OW that we ' ve finished up the odes and satires, there are a few words to be said in order to finish up, and what not, you know ; I always like to point a moral, a moral and adorn a tail, and what not, and what not. Horace understood human nature beautifully, you know. He was what we call now-a-days a Jin de siecle fel- low, and that sort of thing. In fact his time reminds us very much of our own, in its love of luxury, and what not. Ovid calls it the " Golden Age " because, you know, " you could get everything for gold. " Dr. Holmes says, ' ' Give us the luxuries of life, and we will dispense with the neces- saries; " and that ' s just the kind of thing they would have appreciated. Why, they remind us exactly of the man that says, " My son, get on, (h)oner and then (h)onest. " Why, really, when we think of it, it ' s a shocking state of things, with the old Puritan ideals gone, and what not. By the way, speaking of Puritan ideals, you ought to read " The New England Nun and Other Stories, " by Miss Wilkins, especially " The Revolt of Mother. " Its by Miss Wilkins, " The Revolt of Mother, " by Miss Wilkins, by Miss Wilkins, " The Revolt of Mother, " by Miss Wilkins (etc., etc., ad infinitu m) . Now to return to Horace, there ' s an infinite deal of human nature in him, don ' t you know? Why, he was a gay old boy, really. When he sang of Pyrta ' s " golden locks " he knew she was only what we call a " blondine, " and what not. He knew she wasn ' t only simplex munditus, but multiplex armini, too. Why, yes, really now, its as plain as a pikestaff, or what not. 178 He wrote love poetry because it was the thing. Just light, airy trifles. Just let me read something from my friend Austin Dobson, to illustrate : " Rose kissed me to-day, Will she kiss me to-morrow ? Let it be as it may, Rose kissed me to day. W e f " " ' hamls waving But the pleasure gives way To a feeling of sorrow, [Falling inflection.] Rose kissed me to-day, Will she kiss me to-morrow ? " [Wild gesticulations.] Now, that ' s the kind of thing Horace wrote in Latin. But he was a man of the world, you know. He didn ' t say, " Orthodoxy is my doxy, and heterodoxy yours, " don ' t you know. He didn ' t get excited, for, you know. " superlatives are the marks of a fool, " as Talleyrand says. He thought like the Irishman who says, " If you can ' t be aisy, be aisy as you can, " - ha, ha, " be aisy as you can, " " If you can ' t be aisy, be aisy as you can " (etc., etc.). He was rather lax, and what not, and what not. But he was very .fair and generous to his literary friends. He didn ' t throw " porcine vagaries on a pitchfork, " as one of our modern authors was said to do to his rivals. If a bad poet came to him he gave " Punch ' s Advice on Matri- mony, " " Don ' t, " and that ' s all. But talking of Horace ' s love affairs, maybe you think, " How could a man fall in love with a woman named Gly-ce ' -n-on ? " In the first place that isn ' t the way they would have pronouned it; they would have said " Glii-ka ' -ri-6ne, " which isn ' t half bad, you know. And then, too, the Roman poets always changed the names of their mistresses. So you see you mustn ' t ever say anything without knowing; for, as a friend of mine once said, " To understand is to pardon. " So don ' t ever indulge in glitter- ing generalities, and what not; for, as a Frenchman brilliantly said, " All generalities are false, this one included, " yes, " this one included, " " All generalities are false, " " All generalities are false, this one included, " " this one included, " " this one included. " But you mustn ' t think because Horace wrote love poetry that he was one of those ' ' poets of the hammock and sofa cushion, " who make love to the ladies and play the guitar. No, 179 he was just like Austin Dobson, who can roll off trifles, or . By the way, here ' s one of his trifles : " There ' s a tear in her eye, Such a clear little jewel ! What can make her cry ? There ' s a tear in her eye. Puck killed a big fly, And its horribly cruel ! There ' s a tear in her eye, Such a clear little jewel. " Now that ' s a very picturesque and charming instance, and as to his serious poems, well, I ' ll read you one of them to-morrow [but to-morrow never came]. But to return to Horace. He would have have said with Luther : " Wer nicht liebt Wein, Weib, uud Gesang, Der bleibt ein Narr sein Leben lang. " And his age was like ours ; there were terrifically insidious influences at work. Why, it shows the difference between twenty years ago and now ; they used to sing " Annie Laurie, " but we sing " Annie Rooney, " and what not, and what not. Why, just to give you an instance of what we ' re com- ing to, when you mention Jackson now-a-days people don ' t think of Andrew Jackson, but of Peter Jackson. And that ' s the way things began at Rome, and [bell rings]. Sorry the hour is over. I wanted to read you a few more of Dobson ' s trifles, and what not, and what not [second x$ .,omnes exeunt } THEWH VT NOT i i ROOM 3, NORTH HALL. 180 JVjissinq pace (Contest. JISSING word contests have become so popular that it has been thought well to introduce a novelty in this year ' s BLUE AND GOLD, in the shape of a Missing Face contest. As in every- thing else, ' 94 here comes to the front, the promoters of the enterprise being four young ladies of the Junior Class. A prize is offered to any one who can guess the missing faces in the class group in the front of the book, the prize to consist of a set of photographs of the young ladies. While the B. and G. board has had no hand in arranging the contest, we can assure our readers that it will be a grand success. -o c Seven Wise Men of Berkeley. LANGSTON, BOKE, LLOYD, GORRILL, PARCELLS, DAMM, PRELL. DID HE BET ON SULLIVAN ? MR. STRATTON " Now, Mr. Mann, you say we never receive the same sensation twice : how, then, can we think of the color blue in different ways? " MANN (scratches his head and says rather sadly, but with confidence} " Well, we have the feeling of blue, and " then the class laughed. -0 0- There Was a Young Man named De Laguna, Who must have been picked too suna ; He had a great head, At le ' ast so he sead, ' But ' twas filled just like a balluna. named Goslinsky, And also another Choynsky ; And they both agreed ' Twould be a great deed To impersonate D. L,. Leszynsky. 181 In ages past the poet sung, The good die young, the good die young ! And it doth greatly puzzle me How George H. Boke and Avery Can on this wicked earth still be. Manager Wolf was a drum-major bold, Till fired out by the Lieutenant fickle. He knows a place in Frisco where He gets ' em both shined for a nickel. Where do you come from, my pretty maid? " ' ' I come from Vassah, sir, ' ' she said ; And what are you doing here, my pretty maid ? " " Showing off Vassah airs, sir, " she said. W. J. S. BuNCO-HiCKox (looking at Bourdon programme] " Wasn ' t there another Freshman who died about the same time? " LABORER ON ELECTRIC TRACK (viewing Co-eds coming from North Hall, to his companion] " I say, Pat, is thot a skool up thayre? " PAT " Naw, thot ' s a yuni varsity fer young laydies. " 182 m IP) . I wo p air, A FARCE IN ONE ACT, BY FRANK NORRIS. Presented by the Junior Class, December 10, 1892. SCENES IV-VII. NOTE The two pair in question in the following little farce are Mr. Mrs. Fitzwoggins and Mr. Mrs. Feversham, their guests. Each husband has become jealous of his wife, each wife of her husband. Mrs. Fitswoggins, suspecting thus the fidelity of Mr. Fitzwoggins, has resolved to test it by disguising herself and attempting to win his affections as another woman. On the ' other hand, Mr. Fitzwoggins, moved by a like anxiety as regards his wife, has done exactly the same thing. He decides to impersonate a bandit king, and to put his wife ' s affections for him to the proof by making love to her as such a character. The plan of each is of course unknown to the other. Unfortunately Mrs. Fitzwog- gius selects for her disguise a bonnet and dress belonging to Mrs. Feversham. SCENE. The drawing-room of the country house belonging to the Fitzwoggins. MRS. FEVERSHAM. Where are you going, my love ? MR. FEVERSHAM. Why, my an- gel, I was thinking of taking a little airing in the garden. MRS. FEVERSHAM (aside}. And meet Anastasia Fitzwoggins. I think, heart of my hearts, I would like to go with you. (Aside to the audience as she goes out): But we ' re not jealous; O, no. [Exit MR. and MRS. FEVERSHAM.] [Enter MR. FITZWOGGINS carry- ing sombrero, cloak, etc. ] MR. FITZWOGGINS (in a mock stage whisper). Fortune favors me designs; ha ! ha ! I feel like the bandit king or the dark and dread- ful outlaw already. Stumbled across the very traps I was looking for in old Feversham ' s room. Now let ' s get into them. [Exit GIL- DERS AY FITZWOGGINS, re-enters as HERNANI.] O, now how do I look. [Looks in mirror.] O, mag- nificent. If I didn ' t know I was myself I ' d swear I was somebody else; ha! ha! What, h-ho, without there hither minion! Holy mother of Moses, here comes my BUT WE ' RE NOT A BIT JEALOUS. " wife. [Exit Hernani.] [Exit MR. and MRS. FKVERSHAM.J 183 SCENE IV. [Enter MRS. FITZWOGGINS, nervous and excited. ' } It ' s come, the dress of Madame St. John ' s. I ' ve got it, and I ' 11 steal one of Mrs. Feversham ' s bonnets and a thick veil. He ' d never know me in the world. I ' 11 go try it on right away. [Starts toward the door. Noise without. Stage is darkened. Violins. O, goodness me, what ' s that ? [Enter running, MR. FITZWOGGINS, disguised.} Ha! ha! ha! Foiled, foiled, foiled. Hell-hounds, do your worst; I will balk you yet. Safe at last ! MRS. FITZ. O, who is this dreadful man. I will call for help. [Goes toward the door. MR. FiTz. (still affecting not to see her). Here then she dwells, my Anastasia, mine, mine. [MRS. FITZWOGGINS pa uses, listens, and finally returns. ' ] She whom at a distance, all unknown and unrecognized, I have so long adored. Be still, poor, tortured, fluttering heart. Never shall her image be torn from you. I will yet avert the danger that menaces us both, or attempt in the perish. And then I will die (weeps). She shall never, never know of that poor despised life that went out in a whiff of smoke that hers might be the brighter. But I am content ; let her, O, let her breathe upon the flame of my life until she blows it out ; and yet the fire of my existence, feeding upon the honeyed exhalations of her lips, shall, in another and a better world, burst forth into a brighter and purer incandesence. Till these lips shall drop to dust, Till I quit this earthly crust, Shall my motto be, I trust, Anastasia or bust. [Bass drum Boom-B-r-r-oom-Boom-Boom-Boom.} O, this is too much (weeps). MRS. FITZ. (weeping). O, how divinely beautiful ! MR. FiTz. Hark, whose voice is that ! Do I dream ? O, if this be a dream, to wake would be to die. Dare I look upon her ? I dare ' tis she in the very deed ! At last I look upon my idol ' s face. MRS. FiTz. O, my, what a good-looking man. MR. FiTz. O, speak again, bright vision, and tell me that I wake ! MRS. FITZ. (reaching for his cloak). I will ; but won ' t you take off your hat and cloak and stay a while ? MR. FITZ. (hastily). No, no, not for the world. I I am better with it on, thank you. I am afraid of the draught. Got such a cold. MRS. FiTz. Poor thing. [Seeing his wounded arm.] O, sir, you are wounded ! MR. FITZ. No, madam, I ' m killed. [Reels to the sofa.} MRS. FiTz. O, isn ' t this just romantic. [Goes to him.} Don ' t die, sir, O, don ' t die ; it it ' s such a bad habit to get into. MR. FITZ. (hoarsely). Why should I live ? MRS. FiTz. (hurriedly). Well, just live anyhow, just to find out why. MR. FiTz. I will not live, unless unless you tell me to. MRS. FiTz. Oh, yes, I do tell you, please live. ' MR. FiTz. Well, then, for your sake I will live. I will live if it is only to find the chance to die for you. MRS. FiTz. What is your name, sir ? MR. FiTz. Me name is Revenge. MRS. FITZ. Oh ! MR. FiTz. But don ' t be afraid, I will not hurt you. You may come quite close. [Mrs. Fitz seats herself very close to him on the sofa and leans her head upon his shoulder. He looks surprised at her a moment and then puts his arm around her. Both sigh. A pause.} 184 ME NAME JS REVENGE. " But oh, if my husband should see Do I er do I MR. FITZ. I should like to die like this. MRS. FITZ. I should like to live like this, us. What do you think he would do ? MR. FITZ. He wouldn ' t do much different than I ' m doing now. look much like him? MRS. FITZ. O, no, you are so much taller and handsomer ; but tell me your history ; it must be a sad one. MR. FITZ. History? I never had one. But surely you had parents. Never. A wife ? She is dead. Oh, how nice I mean how sad. But had you no blood relations ? Not even a sister-in-law ? MR. FITZ. (bursting into tears). O, yes. I had a sister-in-law once. She was my bloodiest relation, and she looked like you. But do not rudely sweep the chords upon the harp of memory, and oh, forbear to lift the veil that shrouds this life of mine. I am a dark, deep, dreadful, daring man. Me soul is tarnished with a thousand crimes. I walk forever in the shadow of eternal sin. The only ray of light that pierces the sur- rounding mantle of gloom is my love for you. Hear me, Anastasia, for I must MRS. FITZ. MR. FITZ. MRS. FITZ. MR. FITZ. MRS. FITZ. 185 speak. I love you madly, passionately, devotedly (he kneels}. You are me light, me life, me very soul. Without thee earth is heaven : with thee heaven is hell. I know all, believe me. You are not happy with ' this man who calls himself your husband. He does not love you nor you him. I, too, am unhappy. The world flees from us both. I et both of us then flee the world ; let us leave this place together. Something tells me we were made for each other. Come fly with me and be me bride, me queen. Me trusty followers wait without. Meet me to-morrow at midnight at the foot of the garden wall. Our coursers are shod with the wind. In an hour we will be leagues hence. Say yes, my Anastasia, and bid me live. Say yes, my love, my empress, my bride that is to be. MRS. Fnrz. Oh, this is too lovely for anything. MR. FITZ. You will meet me, then ? Tell me quickly, my own ; my time is short ; e ' en now I should be gone. MRS. FITZ. I ought to be going too ; some one might see us. I will, my hero, I will meet you. It is you, Fitzwoggins, that has driven me to this. To-morrow at midnight, then you will be there without fail ? Good-bye. You will surely be there ? _Exit. ] MR. FITZ. (pulling off his disguise]. Oh, yes, ma ' am, I ' ll be there. This is too much. The most shameless, barefaced audacity I ever heard of. Here in my own house, almost under my very eyes, to throw herself right into the arms of a stalking, ranting, gasconading charlatan, like like me. By jove ! Strange state of things this. I have stolen her affections from myself. Confound that dime-novel hero anyway. (Mock- ingly] : ' ' Me name is Revenge. " Really I believe I could be jealous of myself. Hernani fob (kicks the sombrero) ; well, old Feversham is in the soup, and, confound it, so am I. (Pauses and ihinks a moment.} Well, I ' ll I ' ll be damned ! [Enter at back MRS. FITZ. dis- guised. ] MRS. FITZ. Ahem (MR. FITZ. turns around.} O, sir; how you startled me. I didn ' t know anybody was here. I fear I intrude. MR. FiTz. (aside}. Fine- looking girl that. The noblest study of mankind is woman. (Aloud} : Intrude, nothing er don ' t go. Anything I can do for you ? Won ' t you sit down ? MRS. FITZ. O, thank you, I will. I ' ve come so far and I ' m very tired. [MR. FITZ. places a chair for her. ] You are so kind to me (sighs}. MR. FITZ. (embarrassed). No trouble, I assure you. Some- thing I can do for you ? We aim to please ; no trouble to show goods I mean that is " THE NOBLEST STUDY OF MANKIND. ' ha, ha it is rather a warm day as you say you are er 1 86 MRS. FITZ. The new governess. MR. FITZ. (aside}. The new governess? The girl ' s made a mistake in the house, but it goes. (Aloud) : O, yes, the new governess, of course. I am so glad to see you. We ' ve been expecting you for some time. Won ' t you take off your things? MRS. FITZ. (hastily}. O, no, sir ; thank you. Where are the children of whom I am to be the governess? I do so love children. MR. FITZ. O, the children, why. of course ; they have gone out just now. MRS. FITZ. O, how many did you say there were of them ? MR. FITZ. Well, there ' s only five of the little dears. They all average about ten years old. MRS. FITZ. (aside in a fury}. And we have been married twelve days ! This is too much. MR. FITZ. The three boys went riding a little while ago, and the three girls have gone into town with their mother. MRS. FITZ. (counting off six fingers}. Three and three are six, sir ; I thought you said there were but five. MR. FITZ. Five, five, O, yes, so I did er well you see one of them are twins. MRS. FITZ. Oh, I hope they will love me ; I am so hungry for a little love (glancing at hint}. Mr. FITZ. Well, when you advertise for a caterer, madam, let me have the option of a bid. Wedding parties a specialty. MRS. FITZ. Do not call me madam ; call me Gwendolin. Yes, all I ask is a little true affection. I was not happy at my home. I hope I will be so here (weeps}. Pardon me, sir, if I weep, but when I think of my own wretched lot and compare it with the brightness of the life I see here I cannot restrain my tears. How happy you and your wife must be together. MR. FITZ. Not much. MRS. FITZ. Is it possible ? Oh, forgive me if I have touched a hidden wound. You, too, are unhappy in your married life. Ah, why did not you remain single ? MR. FiTz. (aside). Well, I was double a little while before you came in, young woman. MRS. FiTz. I see it all. I, too, was unhappy in my married life. MR. FiTz. Your husband, then MRS. FITZ. Is dead, sir. But your wife MR. FITZ. Is dead also to me ah (sighs}. MRS. FiTz. (sighing}. Ah (a pause} I think, sir, that in this world for each man there is made one woman before all others whom he should marry, and for each woman there is made one particular man. They are made for each other, but very often they do not meet. They are like notes of music that only make harmony when sounded together. With any other notes they are a discord. (After a pause} : Both your life and mine are out of tune. MR. FiTz. Say, Mandoline, that ' s a pretty good idea. Don ' t you think that we ought to MRS. FITZ. Sir ! (affecting to be offended}. {She rises and passes over to the sofa.] MR. FiTz. Don ' t you think that its very warm in here ? MRS. FITZ. Oh, no, sir ; I thought that it was very chilly. MR. FITZ. Er shan ' t I put my coat around you ? MRS. FITZ. I think perhaps the sleeve would do. [He puts his arm around her. ] I don ' t know why, sir, but I feel as though there was something that drew me irresistibly toward you he draws her towards him with his arm ' ] that impelled me to lean upon you. [She leans her head upon his shoulder.] - 187 MR. FiTz. . Well, now, I tell you what, Bandolin e, we ' ll see this thing right through. MRS. FITZ. What did you say, sir ? MR. FiTz. I say I feel as though we were very near to each other. MRS. " FiTz. Very dear to each other, did you say ? MR. FITZ. Sure. MRS. FITZ. Oh, how kind you are to me. How can I ever repay you ? MR. FITZ. Well, I ' ll send you around an itemized bill at the first of the month. But say, Crinoline, suppose my wife should come in on us. MRS. FiTz. Oh, but I know she won ' t. I knew your wife pretty well. She and I were children together. Do you still think of her ? You love her better than you do me ? Go, you are trifling with my heart. MR. FITZ. No, no, Vaseline. I love you better than any one else in the world. [Enter MR. FEVERSHAM at the back.} MR. FEVERSHAM. Hello ! there ' s my wife in her new dress, and what lally- gagging with Fitzwoggius. Oh, this is too m uch. MRS. FITZ. We both love each other, don ' t we darling ? MR. FITZ. More than all the world besides. MR. FEVERSHAM. Well, let me be best man when this happy event is consummated. Ah-ha, madam, I ' ve caught you at last. MRS. FITZ. (aside}. Heavens ! Mr. Feversham takes me for his wife, though why, I don ' t know. I must keep up this deception on Fitzwoggins, however. (Aloud to FEVERSHAM): What do you want, sir. MR. FEVERSHAM. What what do I want ? MR. FiTz. (angrily). Yes, what the devil do you come blundering in here for. This isn ' t your affair at all. You ain ' t in it see ! MR. FEVERSHAM. And you dare talk like this to me when I catch you making love to my wife ? MR. FITZ. (to MRS. FITZ.) His wife? Then you have two wives. Oh, monster, Grenadine, you have deceived me. How could you trifle with a heart that loves you so ? MRS. FiTz. Do not believe him, my own. I never saw this man before. MR. FEVERSHAM. Never saw me before some one must be crazy. It isn ' t me I can think these are real people I see here. I can hear and see. I haven ' t been drinking much. No, it ' s all real. Fitzwoggins, leave that woman alone, you villain. Your wife shall hear of this. MR. FITZ. What, you dare to say that to me ? You, you swindling, white-livered blackguard ! You, who come under my roof as a guest, and steal away my wife ' s affections by her own confessions ! I am neither a suspicious nor a quick-tempered husband ; but I have my rights, and I intend to have them respected, Mr. Feversham, by all men in general, and by you in particular. You wretched, senile old roue " , you understand ? MR. FEVERSHAM (scornfully). Ha, this is fine. This is pretty good, too. You, above all men, to talk about marital rights, when I find you in the arms of another man ' s wife, and that other man myself. MR. FiTz. Shut up, she is not your wife, sir. MR. FEVERSHAM. I say she is, sir. MR. FiTz. I say she is not, sir. MR. FEVERSHAM. She is. MR. FITZ. She is not. MR. FEVERSHAM. She is. MR. FITZ. You lie. MRS. FITZ. Heavens, the lie direct ! They ' ll surely kill each other. 1 88 [Enter MRS. FEVERSHAM, running MRS. FEVERSHAM. Oh, goodness me, what is the matter all? MR. FEVERSHAM (aside}. Another one ! Have I got ' em, or is everything gone mad. MRS. FEVERSHAM. What is the matter? Do stop your quarreling. They can hear you all over the house ; the servants are all listening. Mr. Fitzwoggins, what is the matter ? What has my husband done to you ? Who is this woman ? MR. FITZ. Mr. Feversham says it is his wife. MRS. FEVERSHAM (screams}. Oh, I see it all. I see it all now. [To MR. FEVER- SHAM] : Oh, monster, to have deceived me like this ! Me, your loving, trusting wife. Oh, I shall die ! Mr. Fitzwoggins, catch me. [Faints into the arms of MR. FITZ.] MR. FEVERSHAM. Hold on, I was wrong (pausing-}. [To MR. FITZ.] : That ' s my wife I thiuk. You let go of her, Fitzwoggins. I won ' t have you hold my wife like that. Give her up to me. There was a mistake somewhere. MRS. FEVERSHAM. And I made it when I married you ; but I see it all now. I ' ve done with you, Mr. Feversham. Go, leave me and take [drags forward MRS. FITZ- WOGGINS] and take your wife with you. MR. FITZ. (to FEVERSHAM). Don ' t you dare lay your finger on that lady, or I ' ll blow your brains out. And I am not done with you jet, you old rat. And I ' m going to call you out pistols, at forty rods. Do you hear? And I ' m going to kill you see! [ They all close in on MR. FEVERSHAM.] MRS. FiTz. And if he should, as I hope he will, you will only get what you deserve, coward that you are, sir, to insult a poor, unprotected girl like me. How dare you ay that I was your wife. You know you told a lie, sir, and I hope you will be killed, sir, for it. Yes, I do, killed real bad. MR. FITZ. Scoundrel ! - FEVERSHAM and shake MRS. FEVERSHAM. Traitor! MRS. FITZ. Coward! ) etr fists tn his face.} MR. FEVERSHAM (weeping). You are all cowards yourselves. You all set upon me at once. I am a defenseless male. MR. FITZ. Come on, sir, choose your weapons. MR. FEVERSHAM (turning upon them). Confound every one of you. I tell you you are all wrong. I ' ll blow the brains out of every son-of-a-guu in the crowd Get out; stand back ; I ' m a dangerous man when I ' m aroused. Do not wake the sleeping demon within me, or it will be worse for you all. X f MR. FiTz. Come on, come on, I tell you ! I ' ll have your blood. Yon have stolen the affection of my wife. You have publicly insulted me. I ' ll not stand it. I ' ll brand you all over the country as a liar and a coward. Come on, come on ! MRS. FITZ. Inhuman wretch ! Oh, if I were a man I would thrash you to within an inch of your life. It is me more than this gentleman whom you have insulted. If you had any manhood about you, you would fight him. But no, you prefer to insult defenseless girls. If I were a man I would fight you myself. Do you hear ? I would fight you myself. MRS. FEVERSHAM. Give me a divorce, Mr. Feversham. Give me a divorce this moment. I am going back to mamma. You are a cruel, brutal, faithless wretch. You have deceived and tricked me. I wish Mr. Fitzwoggins may shoot you dead. I hate you more than any one in the world, and I will X 4 Bti I- have a divorce. Give me a divorce give me a divorce, Mr. Feversham. MR. FEVERSHAM (shouting and pushing). Stop this ; stop all this ; I am a crazy man (shouts). Whoop (throws off his hat, runs his fingers through his hair, and throws 190 the furniture about}. Whoop ! whoop ! look out for me, I ' m going to shoot. Whoop ! I ' ll shoot you, aud you, and you, and then myself. MRS. FEVERSHAM. Oh. my dear, darling, persecuted, abused husband. Its you two who have done this. See what you have brought him to. Oh, George, look at me. You aren ' t crazy. You only think you are. Just please be sane, and we won ' t quarrel any more. You know me now, don ' t you ? MR. FEVERSHAM. Sure. Of course I do. You, I know, are my wife. MRS. FEVERSHAM. Then who is this woman ? [pointing to MRS. FITZ.] (All together.} Yes, who are you ? MRS. FiTz. [tearing off her veil]. I am Mrs. Fitzwoggins. MR. FITZ. Gee-hos-o-phat ! My name is Dennis. [MR. and MRS. FEVERSHAM retire up the stage. MR. FITZWOGGINS stands turned away from his wife, zuhistling. She eyes him angrily. Finally he starts to go out. MRS. FITZ. Come here. [He approaches her. Stands rubbing his hands together. Oh, you you [MR. FITZWOGGINS jumps] you are the man who are as true to your wife as the steel to the magnet. You hold to the oaths you took when you married me. You would never allow yourself to become entangled with any other woman. Oh, no. Oh, I could bite you. [MR. FITZ. jumps back.] Don ' t you dare move. sir. How is Gwendolin, Mr. Fitzwoggins. How are the five dear little children and the twins. Oh, how men can lie when they try hard enough. There is always in this world two lives that are made for each other, aren ' t they ? like two notes of music that only harmonize when struck together. My disguise was pretty good now, wasn ' t it ? MR. FITZ. (aside}. Your face wasn ' t pretty till you covered it up with a veil. MRS. FITZ. Don ' t dare interrupt me. Oh, the Fevershams shall hear of this. [Turning to the Fevershams]: See here, all of you. Do you see that man? Look at him. He made a regular scene this morning, and affected a wonderful jealousy of me. But he swore that he was true to me, though. He wouldn ' t allow himself to fall in love with another woman. Oh, no. Well I pretended to be that other woman. MR. FITZ. Catches up his cloak and sombrero. (Aside} : Oh, I ' ll fix you. [Throws on the cloak and puts the sombrero on his head.] MRS. FITZ. And I introduced myself here as a governess, and although he knew we had no need of one yet he said, " Oh, yes, we ' d been expecting one for a long time, and that we had five children. " Yes, he did, and I said my name was MR. FITZ. [breaking through the group]. Me name is Revenge, list. Come, fly with me and be me bride. Me trusty followers wait without. [Throws off his disguise.] Ha, Mrs. Fitzwoggins, who ' s in the soup now ? MRS. FITZ. Oh, I ' m undone. I ' m sick ; let me go away. I feel faint. Oh, this is terrible. And after my accusing him of being faithless. [MR. FITZ. puts himself in her way.] Let me go, Fitzwoggins. Why, I knew it was you all the time. MR. FITZ. He was so much taller than your husband, wasn ' t he, and so much handsomer. Till these lips shall drop to dust, Till I quit this earthly crust, Shall my motto be, I trust, Anastasia or bust. And you were to meet him at the foot of the garden wall. Think you will keep that date, Mrs. Fitzwo ggins ? MRS. FITZ. Oh, how can you be so cruel as to treat me like this ? MR. FITZ. How could you be so cruel as to treat me as you did ? MR. FEVERSHAM (coming forward.} Say, I think we ' ve all had more than our share of quarreling. Mrs. Feversham and myself have made up, and I think don ' t you ? that you two had better do the same. You both mistook each other for some one else. 191 It ' s a case of stand off. You see, I think it ' s like this. You both loved each other after all, without recognizing each other. Still each of you felt that you were in the presence of the person who was more to you than all the rest of the world. Love is a strange thing. The bonds that unite two hearts are often invisible. They were especially so with you. You knew each other, yet without any recognition. MR. AND MRS. FITZ. (together). I think that was how it was. MR. FITZ. Anastasia. MRS. FITZ. Gilderoy. [They fall into each others arms.} MR. FEVRRSHAM. Bless you, my children. MRS. FITZ. But now I ' ll trouble you for that dress, my dear. MR. FITZ. And I ' ll trouble you for that suit and cigars, my dear. MRS. FEVERSHAM. Well, I ' m glad it ' s all over. We were all four of us causelessly jealous, weren ' t we ? MR. FiTz. Yes, we were two pair. Sort of a poker hand, wasn ' t it ? MR. FEVERSHAM. Well, you and I, Fitzwoggins, were the two Jacks of that hand. MRS. FiTz AND MRS. FEVERSHAM (together). And what were we ? MR. FITZ AND MR. FEVERSHAM (together and boiving to their unves.) A pair of Queens. [CURTAIN.] -o o- The Two Sides of the Shield. ONE SIDE. THE OTHER SIDE. -v " " S S x -s " -i " - t l 7. March Gihnore. V S 5 s j .S 2. Schottische. Si S ' s 3- Lancers. I g | 1 4- Polka. t $S Vj 5- Waltz. i ( } L S? " i 6. Lancers Gihnore. 5 " r s O 1 o 7- Schottische. 5 5 8. Lancers. %J p J 9- Waltz Hoppin. .Y } 10. Polka. kt ' a " S if. York Gilmore. Y1 fek ' " S t | | f | Etc. $J 8 192 Horae Dulces. Stay a little longer, Jabish, I ' ll be lonely when you ' re gone; Let me hear more sugary rubbish, A two-hour visit isn ' t long. You waste good time in studying, love, Time you might spend here with me. It is so pleasant in our alcove; Who cares if all the world can see ! If you must go, then good-by, dear, 1 know you ' ll hurry back to me. I ' ll be waiting for thy coming, Dark as alcove well can be. -0 0 How the Register of the nilitary Department Looks When You Read it Typographically and Otherwise, Chiefly Otherwise. I. On Mondays and Thursdays from 3:45 to 4:40 (in practice as I have decided until 4:50) the " able-bodied " students of the University will be drilled by the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. II. The " sick " must bring excuses from some other doctor than Mr. Payne, because I am mad with him. III. A commission of second lieutenant is often given to those who are not of THE FRATERNITY, just to make them think they are getting something. IV. Under no circumstances will a commission above second lieutenant be given to any but certain students decided beforehand. V. The chiefs of details will be selected from the list of sergeants, beginning at the bottom (for obvious reasons). VI. All those who are not " sick " but are too " tired " to drill can be excused only by perjuring themselves, which perjury will be listened to in MY office (under the stairs in north corridor of North Hall) from 9:00 to 3:00 on drill days. -o+o- Paderewski to emulate Haskell tried. Too late The attempt he made ; For when his pate Did luxuriate And vegetate With tresses straight, Ben Randolph made The hirsuteness fade Before inspection ' s date. 193 Election Day Makes Comrades of Us All. McCl y J. D. H g ty. The Rogues Gallery. SCENE I. (Itn Universitdtspark .) ANANIAS II " Yes, it is particularly true of our students here that ' their fame lives after them, ' for the powers that be are careful to keep photos of all the graduating classes and of all the genuises, and then there ' s the ' rogues gallery, ' too. " Miss CAROLINE WH TE " O, Mr. McCleave, whats that? What a cute name. Where is it? I never saw a rogue. " ANANIAS II " Well, you see, they keep up in the library an album with the photos of all the Freshmen that make breaks or look particularly green. You ought to see it. What ' s the matter? Do you feel faint? " Miss W. (meekly) " O, no; I ' m quite well, thank you ; but I really must go to the library and study. " SCENE II. {In Library. Miss Alameda studying !} [Enter Miss Caroline Wh te.} Miss W. " Oh, Miss Alameda, tell me where the rogues gallery is! I know I ' m in it. Oh, dear! What shall I do ! What shall I do ! Miss A. " The rogues gallery ! Please allow me to say you ' re crazy. Who told you about it? " Miss W. (scared) " Mr. McCleave. " Miss A. " O, yes, the thin man. Well, there isn ' t any such thing. He ' s been stuffing you. Now just you keep still, or you ' ll make a fool of yourself. " Miss W. " O, dear ! You won ' t help me either. I ' ll ask Mr. Layman. " Miss A. " O, you . " SCENE III. (In Library. Prince of Silence in meditation.) [Enter Miss W. Miss W. " Please may I see the rogues gallery. " P. OF S. " The what ? " Miss W. " Yes, Mr. McCleave told me you had the pictures of all the Freshmen that are innocent and do odd things, and called the rogues gallery. I ' m afraid I ' m . " P. OF S. (noiselessly) " O, ho,. ho ha, ha, ha hee, hee, hee, you yow tiger! " Curtain To slow music and tears. -o+o- LADY (reconnoitering in library, timidly) " Is the ] rincipal of the skule here? " FRESHMAN (crushingly) " No, madam! the President of the University is in his office in North Hall. " BECK, ' 96 (reading German history) " Say, who were these Sagas, anyway? I don ' t know what they ever did. " Miss COMSTOCK " Yes, I am going to study medicine after I graduate. " JUNIOR " Study medicine ! Why, you could never succeed as a doctor ! " Miss C. " Couldn ' t? Why, I killed a grasshopper just this morning ! " 195 What the Freshmen Drew in the Last Deal. The pernicious influence of the example of Buckley, Rainey, Crim- mins and others of that ilk has permeated the classic shades of Berkeley. The fall of the late bosses in San Francisco must have been followed by a wholesale emigration to the college town. We see by recent advices that Mr. Kelly-with-a-pull has emigrated, for at a recent election in the State University, not only did he succeed in wire-pulling himself into office but also secured positions at the public crib for no less than four relatives. Here is evidence of a deep-laid plot of the Pope ' s Irish to gain control of our State University. Let those concerned take our timely warning and beware. [Argonaut.] -o o- Laudator Temporis Acte. , fond fancies of a time gone by : That those who would command must first obey That majors recommend impartially, And gods promote the ablest men they see; That worth to high position leads the way. For now the gods bestow commissions high On him who excelled not in places low; Because he joined a pushing brotherhood ; Because the flatterer ' s arts he understood ; Because his papa is a so-and-so. 196 Answers to Correspondents. B. AND G. BETTER BOX. 1. ' 94 FAIRY No, we Aonot know why the Betas always translate " diable, " " morbleu, " " grand dieu, " etc., by " goodness " or " gracious me, " in the French class. Per- haps the rules of their fraternity compel them to dilute their language, even when translating. 2. Miss A. B. C. You wish to know who the " conspicuous girls of ' 96 are, " and whether you are one of them. My dear young friend, there are kinds and degrees of con- spicuousness. You must be more specific in your questions if you wish an answer. 3. FANNY " Is Professor Gayley a poet, in the true sense of the word? " You may receive an answer by consulting Professor Gayley. 4. ' 94 " Is Mr. R bb ns ' limited, ' and if so, why? " Yes; he was born so. 5. MARY, ' 95 " Does the Rev. Mr. L ngst n curl his hair with papers or with curling irons ? " We do not know, but, judging from appearances, should say the latter. 6. FAIR DAMSEL No, we can ' t say why Mr. Boke never raises his hat to a lady when he bows (?) to her. Perhaps he thinks the " light of his countenance " is sufficient. 7. JUNIOR Yes ; your surmise is correct. The reason why Mr. Haynes did not call on Miss Peixotto during the first term she was in his class was because he did not know how to pronounce her name. 8. SOUTH READING ROOM Well, your question is a poser. Our experience with the species suggests no answer as to how Miss Bennett or any other co-ed could be at college seven months before finding out where the art gallery is. o+o- Typical Tidbits. FACTS. C. H. SMITH " You said that baby industries need protection. Now when does a baby industry grow up? " PROF. MOSES " No; I didn ' t say that the baby industy needed protection. I was speking of what Mr. Mill calls infant industries. CAROLINE WHITE (to Miss Burr) " Has that man Fauntleroy got another name ? " And Miss B. merely looked at her. PROF. PUTZKER (at Public Longfellow Memorial Meeting ' ) " Its a curious evi- dence of the interest providence takes in this society that at every meeting in the last eighteen months but one the moon has looked down upon us with smiling counte- nance. But once did Pluvius come down, and then I planted my fist upon this (touching his nose) and drove him soon away. " Gods, he can stop the rain. Can he also make sun and moon stand still ? 197 past and present. F I HAVE a particular aversion, it is to dogs. I have always been in sympathy with the poundman with all poundmen, even with Baby O ' Connell ; and, when a couple of these gentry .t come up from West Berkeley and go back with a cage full of curs, I rejoice. I had a friend who had a dog well, she has the dog yet. Coming down Alston Way I saw a dog run out of a side street and then halt, as if waiting for me. He was a most disreputable cur, wet, with misfit feet, and ears like overcoats; and when I drew near he looked up into my face with a trustful gaze in his eyes eyes that looked from the dog soul into where my soul ought to be, and that seemed to say, " Oh, man, I will go home with you and be your faithful friend, and sit by your fire and smell wet! " But I said, " Git out ! " He had never been deceived before, and he still trusted and kept up his trot beside me. I yelled, " Go home, sir! " in stentorian tones, because I have heard they are good tones to address mules and men and dogs with ; but he didn ' t go, so I made a vicious kick at him and missed him, of course. Think, O, reader, how often you have tried to kick a dog, and only kicked off your golosh. Well, after I had missed him, from behind me I heard a feminine voice calling in tones of aggressive sympathy: " Here, Jack; come here, Jack ; poor Jack ! " I passed on down the street ; I knew that my name was Mud ; I knew that it was Miss S m ' s dog. -0 0- SUNDAY SCHOOL POKER. PROF. PUTZKER " What English expression corresponds to this German one, that a four-strand rope holds better than a three-strand one? " MiSS DOLMAN " Two pair beat three of a kind. " 198 Unkind. PROF. MOSES " That will do, Mr. Dunning. Has any one any more brilliant light to throw on the subject ? " DR. SENGER " If your lady love asked you, Mr. McGrew, to pick up her glove from the midst of a pit full of lions, wouldn ' t you say ' pick it up yourself ? " PROF. HOWISON " But you say you shock us, Professor. This is terrible. This means work, hard work. " PROF. MosES (after Boke had held forth for five minutes) " Are you perfectly sure of all that? " PROF. LANGE (to a ' ? English class] " Can any one tell me whether Mr. Morse is a member of the Athletic team ? Only in that way can I explain his constant absence. " DR. SENGER " I see, Mr. McCoy, that you do not understand this matter. I am sorry Mr. McCleave is not here. He would have been so happy to explain it to you. " Fox (during discussion of a passage in Schiller) " I got another meaning out of it. " (Gives it.) MANN " I agree with Mr. Fox. " PROF. PuTZKER " I am glad you agree with him, Mr. Mann, for he is so very wrong that he needs a great deal of manly support to sustain him. " Jewett, After the Gun Exploded, Starting for Berkeley with the Breech-block. 199 Minutes with the Poets. To G. M. R. BURNS. George Richardson, my jo George, I wonder what you mean To rise so soon in the morning And sit up so late at e ' en. You ' ll blear out all your een, George, And why should you do so ? Gang sooner to your bed at e ' en, George Richardson, my jo. George Richardson, my jo George, When we were first acquent, On Latin prose and Latin verse Your bonny mind was bent. But now you crave " sassiety, " To " ' teas " and " lunch " you go; You move among the " swellest set, " George Richardson, my jo. George Richardson, my jo George, What pleasure does it gie To walk in Monterey ' s fair halls, Or prattle at a " tea ? " j You bore the damsels horribly With your classic lore so slow. Berkeley ' s your sphere, and Horace gay, George Richardson, my jo. . .- JOE PIERCE " He held the fife ( . e.,fief] seventeen years, but " BACON " It wasn ' t a. fife, was it ! " J. P. (sotto voce] " Well, if it wasn ' t a fife it was a flute. " - PAGET " No, Mr. Mays; you should translate that, ' dtid he earned much, ' ' etc. " JACK " Well, isn ' t that the same as I said, ' and he gained much? ' 1 " PAGET " No ; if I give you a low mark you have eanled it, but you don ' t gain much umph ! " TAKE A DAY OFF, MR. BROWN. PROF. PAGET " He had ecru shoes, that is, coarse leather, like yours, Mr. Brown. I mention yours because you pulled them in as I looked around. " OUR JOE. Junior Class meeting. Some one nominates Miss Castelhun for Assistant Treas- urer. Miss CASTELHUN " I decline. " JOE FIFE (Treasurer] " Aw! Don ' t! " Memoranda from a Professor ' s Note Book. [The following items are taken from a note book which was found in North Hall, on the first veranda. We copy directly from the book, as we hope thus to become the means of restoring it to the Professor, who will undoubtedly recall these notes.] Jan. 17. Mr. Blum talks altogether too much for my comfort, persists in asking uncomfortable questions. May be obliged to cinch him. Jan. 24. Must remember to bring that collection of " Love Songs " to Miss H. She seems much interested. A very bright girl. Jan. 26. Went into the library to-day, and saw Graves writing poetry. Shall give him a fourth, to show him life isn ' t all curls and rhyming. Jan. 27. Thank goodness, another week over ! The wisdom of that man Boke is too much for me. Need two days to recover. Feb. I. Admire Miss Moore ' s mind very much. She has the art of talking indefinitely, on nothing in particular, to perfection. Must give her a first section. From the Bulrushes, The " stipend " class is that class receiving pay, not for supplying necessari s, but for increasing our comforts, as, for instance, household servants, though they can ' t exactly be said to increase our comf rt always. NEWMAN Are trusts legal or illegal ? PROF. MOSES No! ! (And the class still wonders which. } AvERY Then you say the man who plays the violin is as much productive as he who makes it ? PROF. MOSES Yes. AvERY Isn ' t all labor productive then ? PROF. MOSES No ! Some men would play the violin so that it wouldn ' t con- tribute to any one ' s satisfaction. The desire for equality is the characteristic of our age. You see it in social just as in industrial life. Why, you even see it in the family. The woman no longer owes obedience to the man. There is a conflict for authority, though not necessarily a hand-to-hand conflict. The Four Ages. Freshman: t WANT to be a soldier; I love to stand in line, And wear a pretty uniform With buttons all ashine. If I ne ' er cut and always drill the best I can. Some day I ' ll be a hero, like the red stripe man. Sophomore: I think I ' ll take the corporal ' s ex And put the Freshmen through. (Later) The red-stripe man has fired me out And said I would not do. A private I alas must stay, and ne- ver will A corporal be ah, glorious word like Billy Gor- rill. Junior: Yes, this is my last year of drill; Low private still I be. ' Tis best so, for a sergeant has Responsibility. The duties in themselves aren ' t much, but tell me, come, Would you share duties with such men as Sanborn and Blum? Senior: I lie here on the cool green grass, And thank my lucky stars, As the hot, dusty squads march past, do not worship Mars. Yet with a greater pull, the thought a bitter pill is, My childish hope I ' d gained a czar of tin, like Willis. 202 politics in Ancient ime. N D lo ! there was an election. Two men did run for office. And the friends of one said, " Behold his noble presence ! " And the friends of the other said, " He knoweth ye gentle game from ye ground up. " So they labored exceeding hard. And they did vote the lame, the halt and the blind. And non- combatants voted they at ten cents a head, for an a person had not made subscription, neither could he vote, Selah ! And they went unto the Japanese population and said unto them, " Hast voted yet ? " And the Japanese said, " Wha ' ' s vote ? " And they said, " Oh, that ' s what they all do here. Everybody ' s got to vote. You 203 ain ' t a student till you vote. " So they marshaled them at the polls, yea, in great numbers, and did subscribe for each, and did place yellow ballots in the hand of each, and did say in a voice of thunder, " Put that paper in. Voted. Now git out o ' the way and let the nex ' man vote ! " And co-eds did vote at ten cents each. And J. Mays desired to vote Gov. ; for he reasoned and said, " The Kats are all voting; why can ' t I vote the dog? " And no man could answer him. And he who received the most votes was elected, whereat many marveled. And the heart of J. Dennis Hagearty waxed glad that night. Ballad of Four Mean Men. It was ye gallante Master Syle, Alle on a summer ' s daye, Four tyckets to a lecture Did geuerouse give awaye. He gave them to his bonnie class; A class of eight he hadde; There was a ladde for every lass, Alas for every ladde ! That no more pasteboards he did have Hys generouse ghost it griev ' d ; So he told them that theye might pair offe And so hys hearte reliev ' d. But now besets hym mickle woe, Hys soul is fill ' d with sorrowe; For Stetson will with George Foulks goe And Gardiner with Bobbe Morrow. VAUD. " Hello, Jewett ! Going to take philosophy ? " JEWETT " Yes; reg ' lar snap. Buck and Dave passed the ex last year. " PROF. MOSES " Mr. Morrow, when did the first reaction against the mediaeval theory of interest begin ? " BOB " O, I think with Aristotle, about the time of the Romans. " 204 To Miss M it e ' s New Scarf Pin. BIDST thou, perchance, once rattle in a box, Then out upon the counter fateful fly ? Didst thou say who should ante up the rocks, A very common, ordinary die? OR Is she a Fate who wears thee on her breast ? Dost thou determine on the lots of men ? If she shall prove ungracious like the rest, Art thou a sign that I may shake again ? I hope the last, for as I look on thee My " coward cheeks do from their color fly; " For there, above her heart, turned up to me, I see the same dodgasted old ace high ! Co=education. To whom shall I go who will settle this conflict, Conflict so bitter to me ? No recorder can help ; I must give up a study; Ob, tell me, which shall it be? My heart i s the study-card, dear are both subjects, Subjects too many for me. If I try to do both I ' ll be cinched by Prof. Cupid, But in which, that I don ' t see. But Will Our Co-eds Ever Look Like This? 205 lood aqd ujficient T IS morning. A man hangs by the neck from the cross-bar of the goal posts. Who is he ? Why did he die ? He might be the Co-op, man who made that tiresome rule about bringing your tickets. He might be one of those Freshmen who make a noise and disturb one ' s slumbers in military lectures. He might be the man who keeps the class five minutes longer by asking fool questions when the instructor is about to dismiss. He might be the man who wears his uniform to the city. But he isn ' t. He ' s the man who writes the " Book of Frat. " Let the good work go on ! 206 Grains of Gold, OR, GREAT WORDS FROM THE UPS OF THE GREAT. " When a young lady thinks there ' s a young man outside waiting in the hedge, and goes out and finds the young man there, that ' s in the nature of an innate tdea. " - REV. MR. L, NGST N. " But then, she ' ll (?) be twenty next week, and can ' t expect to be called young any longer. " Miss B NE F i,D. " The gayls at Vassah don ' t do that way. " Miss E Mo R E. " To translate ' scilicet ' by ' forsooth, ' and ' guidein ' by ' indeed, ' and to pronounce ' Scaerola, ' ' Ski-ro-la, ' these I consider unpardonable sins. " DR. R CH RD N. " To read ' Athalie ' with Freshmen ah, well ! I know it is murder. But what can I do ? " PROF. P G T. " Besides, I ' m not in favor of free silver. " E. C. B NN R. " When a man ' s writing about women, the less he knows about ' em the better. " L. H. G - N. PROF. PUTZKER " Dey mispronounce my name und Goethe ' s. " SHACKER F. (dashing wildly into the War Office} " I ' m gettin ' damn tired of bein ' mistaken fur my brother. " We never found out the Lieutenant ' s reply. Expression of Intense Interest on the Face of One of Dr. Haynes ' Pupils. 207 Gentle Woman. IN THE LADIES ' ROOM. [Miss S. and Miss C. are seen translating Horace together. They come to the passage in " Ars Poetica " where the young man is described thus: " gaudet equis canibnsque. " Miss S. translates, " He rejoices in horses and canes. " ] Miss C. (scornfully] " I didn ' t know the Roman youths were like our Sophomores, who use ' ponies and canes ' with a vengeance. " [Miss C N AND Miss B S are heard discussing the " ising, " the " beant, " the " toon, " etc., very volubly.] MEEK LITTLE FRESHMAN " What ' s that you are talking about? Entomology? What queer names bugs do have ! " Echoes from the Ladies ' Room. JUNIOR CO-ED " Lou, Lou, you do act so young. ' 1 ' 1 Miss SH D (in a grieved tone] " Why, I was born young. " SUCH IS EARTHLY FAME. FRESHIE CO-ED TO Miss CR CE, ' 93 (of " ist section ' " ' ' fame} " You visit in Freshman German, don ' t you? " Miss CR CE (meekly} " Yes. " FRESHIE " Do you take anything else ? " Miss CR. (meeker still} " Yes. " FRESHIE " Do you visit in all the courses you ' re taking? " Miss CR. (very meekly] " No, not in all. " FRESHIE " O, is that so? How many hours do you take ? " etc., etc. JUNIOR Co-ED " You 96 ' s ought to behaving your Freshman Glee soon. When is it to be? " GR E C E, ' 96 " What is a Freshman Glee, anyway ? " MiSS SH D, ' 94 " Yes I really think Dr. Richardson ' s way of teaching Horace dees one an immense amount of good. It broadens the mind so. " MiSS , ' 94 " You ' d better say it broadens the mouth. " MUSICAL CRITICISM. FIRST FRESHCE " I saw you at the concert yesterday. How did you like Sigmund Beal? " Miss PR R, ' 96 " He ' s too sweet for anything. Isn ' t his mustache just lovely! " SOPHIE CO-ED (hearing blasting on (he grounds) " Oh, hear the U. C. Band! That ' s Joe Pierce beating the bass-drum ! " , 208 Bonner When He Heard the " Berkeleyan " Had Been Established. PROF. HOWISON " Anatomists, and even artists, with a very small knowledge of vertebrate anatomy, will tell you there can ' t be a hexapod vertebrate, and that ' s what an angel is ; and when we know that we don ' t say so often, ' I want to be an angel, ' for we don ' t care to be hexapod vertebrates very much. " MR. STRATTON " Now, the concept of a thing is its essence ; and the essence of a chair, for example, would be what, Miss Thayer? " Miss T. " Why, that it should be sat on. " Miss B. (aside} " Then Louis de F. certainly must be a chair. " PROF. HOWISON " If everybody should say, ' I don ' t want any power at all, ' why we ' d all go to what Dickens calls ' the demnition bow wows. ' " PROF. HOWISON " Yes, some think we can feel both glad and sorry at the same time : and this is especially true of women. Their feelings are a good deal like mixed drinks. ' ' Whittemeyer Always Bobs Up Serenely. 209 BERKELEY, March 18, 1893. To THE STUDENTS WHO OWN THE MONKEY : FEEJEE FRATERNITY. Gentlemen I suppose if I were well up in Greek I should know how to spell the name of your abiding place. Unfortunately I only know of islands of that name which I learned about in geography in my childhood. On those islands dwelt monkeys and savages, so the story goes. As an object lesson in evolution, I presume a monkey would be an acquisition, but when that monkey invades my chicken yard and pulls the feathers out of the tail of my poor old rooster, breaks the back of one chick and lays it on top of the beehive, and puts another under the water faucet, thus causing the death of the poor creatures, then I draw the line at monkeys, even tho ' it should be the deathblow to scientific research. Hoping that hereafter you will keep that " coming man " under proper restraint, and knowing that a word to the wise I remain, very respectfully, Suggestion for a Beta Watchcharm. BUSINESS TACT. Dubbers sells a book for $1.75. WEED " What can you do with a dollar and six bits, Dubbers ? " DUBBERS " Put two bits with it and get a theme for Bradley. " PROF. MOSES " We know that jewelry was demanded when people weren ' t par- ticular about blankets. " IN PSYCHOLOGY. They had been talking of the ethical import of the principle of habit, when Miss Knight, who had been an absorbed listener, hesitatingly asked, with sobs in her eyes and tears in her voice, as her mind ' s eye glanced ruefully and remorsefully back upon the cruel and immutable past: " Is it true, then, that habits cannot be changed in any essential degree after the completion of one ' s twentieth year? " Ladies of the U. C. L. M. A. Meeting. ASSEMBLY HALL, MARCH 30TH. 1. Piano Solos. 2. Lecture (with lantern slides). 3. Tenor Solo. 4. The Lady Students of the U. C. chat with the members of the Society, especially with the President. Doors close at 8 o ' clock. [The Stein way Concert Grand piano will be used.] THE PRESIDENT. APROPOS. MR. STRATTON (speaking of the states of consciousness) " Mr. Wolf, attention! what is it ? " WOLE (who is gazing yearningly across the aisle, as the class turns inquiringly around at his prolonged silence] " Oh ! I ah beg pardon ! I ah don ' t know ! " Why So Many Co-eds Joined the Boat Club According to the Examiner. 211 Brick! Brick! Brick! BRICK! Brick! Brick! When thy great, strong form they see, How thy weakly opponents shudder At the might they find in thee ! Oh, well for the Freshman boy That he praises thee, Junior so gay ! Oh, well for the Sophomore That he looks and steals softly away ! And thy stately shape goes on Winning more medals still ; But O ! what would our Glee Club do Without thy voice so shrill. Brick, Brick, Brick, Thou jumpest and singest, I see; But whatever else thou ' rt able to do Was never apparent to me. -o+o- NOTICE ON PROF. PUTZKER ' S DOOR. Prof. Putzker may be found in this room daily from 9 to 12 ; after 10 o ' clock daily except Saturday and Thursday. Pete Browning on Second. The Female Brain in Politics. (( 3 A citizen born " she softly said ; The class-room ceased its chatter. The Doctor looked her through and through; The question seemed to puzzle him too. In all his course at the Harvard U. He hadn ' t thought of the matter. " Is a Chinese born " she tried again ; It really was perplexing ; Aud pains of a new-born country ' s life, And national bank, and party strife, Must pale before this question rife Which the blue-eyed maid was vexing. " Is a Chinese citizen born " " Stop there ! " The whole class writhed in anguish, While the Doctor out through the window dim ' ; But like phantom of Death shall follow him His whole life long, that question grim Which no Boston brain can vanquish. -0 0- In the French Department. CLASS IN " NOTRE DAME. " PROF. PAGET " As there is a little ' swear ' coming now, I must apologize for calling on you to translate. But, Mr. Clement, you are not afraid of a little ' swear, ' are you? " (Mr. Clement blushiugly says he " made a mistake in the lesson. " ) " And you, Mr. Eddy? " (Mr. Eddy also " made a mistake. " ) " I cannot call on a lady for this. Mr. Porter, will you take it? " Mr. Porter, to the intense relief of all the Betas, boldly translates the " little swear, " and peace rules once more in their virtuous breasts. PROF. PAGET (to ' p youth, ivho asks whether Mr. Hunlington is " -cutting. " } " I regret to say that Mr. Ondingdou will not be here to-day. It is only a slight cold, but (with a shrug and a smile} Ah, you know young men are so bashful when they have young ladies in their class. " Captain, Have I Been " Dead Long Enough. 213 Old Favorites, by New Authors. Natural Gas B. Morse He Fell in Love with Himself R. Price School for Scandal B. Hall Essays on the Sublime and Beautiful . . . W. Denman Little Women . ' l ' A ; Moore Miss Jared Little Men F. L. Ransome Past and Present A. Grazer Discourses on Satire . . . H. W. Stuart Old Fashioned Girl M. Noble The Tempest Prof. Bacon Essay on Man A. Hoenlen Comedy of Errors . Rev. Mr. Langston In Silk Attire May Allen Twice Told Tales Dr. Richarcson The Red Rover F. Denicke Man of Feeling Prof. C. B. Bradley Great Expectations J. Meyerstein A Passionate Pilgrim W. Brann Lay of the Last Minstrel B. F. Norris Ethics of the Dust Jimmy the Janitor Innocents Abroad H. Torrey Good Natured Man Prof. Lange The Tragic Muse W. Graves The Autocrat, etc G. Bokc Vanity Fair The " Cog-swell Girls, " such as Misses White, Martin, etc. -0 0- The Entomology Student, The bell now tolls the sound of luncheon ' s hour, The hungry herd runs quickly o ' er the lea ; The co-ed homeward plods her lonely way, And leaves the campus to the bugs and me. Let not ambition mock my useless toil, Nor laugh at me for gathering up the slugs, Nor grandeur watch, with a disdainful smile, The short and easy way of catching bugs. For know that when the spring time comes again, Another class will take bugology ; If my collection I preserve till then, I ' ll sell it to some victim for a V. 214 Dickey White. pCJHEN Dickey White, of Freshie fame, A Whose soft brown eyes awake Sweet passion ' s flame in co-ed ' s hearts, Advancement fain would make, The youth applied to those who rule, That he might be allowed To join a better company Of militaries proud. " And art thou tried, " the mighty cried, " Who seekest for advance ? The school of the soldier, hast been through it ? If so, thou hast a chance. " But Dickey ' s tongue could truth alone In timid accents tell ; " Ah, no, " he breathed; " alas, indeed, I came from the Cogswell ! " 3 0- In Extended Order. VAN WINKLE (enforcing the rule about wearing complete uniforms} to first lieutenant " All those men without pants on, fall them out. " ' PROF. JOE " And now you military men, etc., " Captains Bartlett, Foulks, etaL, smile broadly; Sergeants Fife, Foltz, Selfridge, et a!., less visibly ; privates not at all. LIEUT. RANDOLPH " Mr. Mejia, why haven ' t you been drilling? Are you a foreigner? " MEJIA Vayase a las Infernos! " LIEUT, (puzzled, but convinced] " O, well, that ' s all right, Mr. Mejia, you are excused. " " FRESHIES. " DICK WHITE (to Mr. Magee] " Please, sir, I can ' t find the keyhole to my locker. " It was one of the new combination locks. KELLY " What is a dig ? " HATLESS FRESHMAN (pursuing Leuchner out of the Library] " Here, you, come back with my hat O, I beg your pardon, I thought it was Choynski. " FRESHMAN (as Mr. Ritter appears in the Library] ' 1 Why, how oddly Brick Morse looks without his mustache. " 215 glue aqd @old gassing -0 0 WING to the stupendous success of our last missing word con- test, which we started in imitation of the English idea, we have decided to offer as a prize in another contest of this kind a magnificent picture of Mr. Robert Morrow studying. This work, as one can readily imagine, is a very rare one. Among the prizes recently presented by the BLUE AND GOLD to clever guessers were such rare works as the following : " De Winter Winning a Race, " a very rare old print ; " President Kellogg and Dr. Bonte Engaged in Friendly Conversation, " taken from life, the occasion being the only one of its kind (when Kellogg introduced Bonte to Gov. Markham, visiting the U. C.) ; " Lieutenant Randolph Delivering an Interesting Lecture, " said to have been taken just as the Lieutenant had said, " I shall not detain you much longer. " The faces in this work are perfect pictures of happiness, while the peculiar motion of the feet and lips so invariably present at the Lieutenant ' s lectures is admirably portrayed ; " A Gang of U. C. Laborers at Work. " This is positive the rarest picture extant in Berkeley. It is said that just before it was taken Dr. Bonte was said to be approaching. Although the labor of the gang is merely simulated for the occasion, yet it is as near the real thing as can be with such subjects. The following sentence is the one in which you are to supply the miss- ing word, where the asterisks are at present. The prize is in our safe, and will be delivered to the winner without any delay. " This picture was taken when Mr. Morrow was . " Now guess it if you can. REPORT OF THE BLUE AND GOLD GUESSING CONTEST. Mr. Al. Pang is the lucky guesser who has won the valuable prize put up by the BLUE AND GOLD to be contested for in a missing word contest. He is the only one out of an enormous number of guessers who supplied 216 the right word. This word is " asleep. " The sentence filled out then reads, " This picture was taken when Mr. Morrow was asleep. " Probably Mr. Pang has been there himself. Many guessers, misled by the preposterously exaggerated title of the work, filled up the gap with the word " studying. " Of course this is a vile slander on Mr. Morrow, and was only used by us as an advertising scheme to enhance the value of the picture. There are many who deserve honorable mention for coming near the intent of the sentence. Among these are David Low, who guessed " momentarily insane; " H. H. McClaughry, who guessed " mesmerized; " and J. C. Hennings, who guessed " reading Town Topics " . " It ' s no use talking, Robbie; I just can ' t walk so darn fast. " " Well, you ' 11 have to, Louis, if you want to get through the Tuolumne canyon before dark. " NAPHTAI V " Mr. Magee, I ' d like to be excused to-day. " " Well, what ' s the matter? " " I fell over a dog-house. " McNoble waxes oratorical over the English jury system. Prof. Bacon listens patiently even to the end, and then says : " You ' re off; you ' re a way off! " MR. ARMES " Mr. Delaney, can you name the three classes of writers? " DEI.ANEY " Yes, sir; first class, second class and third class. " 217 tory of the (S)e en exports; G 1 Or, THE GENIE OF THE BARREL. 3 0- AN ARABIAN NIGHTS ' TAI.E. NE evening as the Caliph Haroun Al Raschid was taking his stroll in disguise about Bagdad, he came to a Kahn, and hearing within a considerable tumult he entered. He found himself in the midst of a crowd of people, whom he at once took to be sports. They were sitting at long tables, drinking sherbet and talking excitedly about a fight which had apparently just come off, for one held a bulldog by a chain, and several times the Caliph heard the word ' ' badger. ' ' As he looked on, much interested, the crowd began to howl, " Jixon, Jixon ! " whereupon one arose and spoke, and the gist of his remarks was, " Gentlemen, it ' s the first time in my life I ever went pot-hunting for badgers. " This speech was greeted with howls and shouts, so that Haroun con- cluded that the speaker had backed the losing bird. Then the crowd shouted, " L,et the rest of ' em stand up ! " Whereupon six more stood forth. Now the Caliph loved a manly sport, but the fight appeared to be over, so he remembered that the Koran forbade such things ; and, commanding his Vizier to mark well the seven and bring them before him on the morrow, he went back to his palace. On the next morning, after Haroun had taken his tub, the seven were brought before him. " What ' s the charge against this man, Vizier? " asked the Caliph. " Badger fighting, your honor, " said the Vizier, whereupon the Caliph commanded the first one that he should tell his story. " My name, " said he, " is Stanley Jackson, and I came to Bagdad to the mosque to learn. Behold, I have learned ! Other young men whom I met told me of a badger fight that would occur at the Kahn Hagearty, and thither I went. " One youth held a bulldog by the collar, and another had a barrel with a butterine chest on top, and many stood on tables and clambered upon the 218 fence for safety ' s sake, but I climbed into the branches of a palm tree. ' ' A rope hung over the branch on which I sat, one end being tied to the badger in the barrel, and the one who owned the badger asked that I pull him out. I consented. I had expected to extract a dark furry animal with a good appetite and blood in his eye ; but, when they lifted off the chest, what I pulled out was far, far differ- ent. And, when I had pulled it up into the tree and inspected it, I fled away into the darkness and was brought back with much difficulty. Excel- lency, I have done. " " Six dollars or three days, " said the Caliph. " Next ! " " Frederick Roeding, disturbing the peace, " cried the Vizier. " Your Honor, " he began, " I ' m an innocent and much-abused man. Torn from my beloved books when I should have been working for the Cow College, I was dragged into the midst of a vulgah crowd, and there, to my great shame I confess it, I became interested in a worldly sport. My story is much the same as that of the youth Jackson. Oh, spare me the painful recital ! " " I see it ' s painful, " .said the Caliph. " Two weeks. Do better next time or I ' 11 make it months. An ' the next gent. " " Frederick Herrmann, D. and D. " " What have you to say for yourself? " asked the Caliph. " Yer Honah, far to the south me tribe make maps of the hay -bearing streets of San Jose. Lured by the light of wisdom that beams from the slopes of Bagdad, I mortgaged me mouse-colored burro, and journeyed hither. Last evening, as I lingered in the presence of a fair lady who came here from Sacramento for the same purpose to attain wisdom, Excellency, not to have me linger in her presence a youth came to the gate of the house, leading a robust and vigorous bulldog by a chain. And he asked that I go with him to the Kahn Hagearty, as it appeared that certain 219 moneys had been laid that a badger belonging to another youth could make the bulldog but a tender memory. ' ' For obvious reasons I begged to be excused, but later in the evening I betook myself to the Kahn. There was great confusion and noise, but, when the youth with the dog saw me, he cried, ' Mr. Denman, are you willing to let Mr. Herrmann referee this fight? ' ' I care not if you are will- ing, ' replied the owner of the badger, with an air of nonchalance, but the Howadji Ed Mays cried out that he had drawn down his money, and he swore by the god of the Betas, called Gad (borrowing it for the occasion), that he would referee the fight himself. " For a few brief moments I seemed to have become a creature of no greater consequence than those about me, but when I had arrived in the courtyard of the Kahn my merits were again recognized, with the request that I ascend the tree, and by means of a rope which hung conveniently over a branch extract the badger from the barrel. ' ' Your Eminence knows already the astonishing sequel. Me only wish is to hide meself from the vulgar gaze of man. " ' ' We ' 11 hide you in the cooler for ten days and charge you twenty dollars for your board, see ! Next ! " ' A " Here, sir; Eddie Haas, sir. I am an Imam in the mosque, and it is my duty to oil the chro- nometer in the minaret. This traitor, Denman, awoke me from a dream of Para- dise, and told me there was a pretty bit of sport on in the shape of a badger fight. " In the plentitude of my dig- nity, that I might prevent things from going too far that I might keep inexperienced youth from ex- (T a o X cess, and not, I assure you, be- cause I wished to witness such a brutal spectacle : far be it from me, O, Radiance I put on my turban and some other things and went with him. " In the interest of justice solely I laid aside my official dignity and determined to see fair play for the badger. I, too, have shinnied up the tree ; I, too, have straddled the convenient ' branch ; I, too, when Denman looked up and softly said ' drop him right on ' top of the dog, Eddie, ' have spat upon these lily hands, have pulled like a sailor, and extracted from the barrel, alas, no badger, but no, no ; I cannot go on with the hideous details. I, too, have sickened at the harsh discord of those ribald shouts ; have seen, ay, have felt, pointed at me, the myriad finger of derision. " ' ' Since you aver that you went only in the interests of humanity and civilization; and since, of course, I believe you; and since Imams don ' t look dignified in jail I guess we ' ll have to let you go. Don ' t let me ever see you here again. " " George McNoble, " cried the Vizier. " Sire ; I escaped from Stockton and fl ed unto Bagdad, where I felt that, among so many similarly afflicted, I would remain undiscovered. But last evening a youth came to me and confirmed in me a suspicion I have long entertained that great and honest men are few, and that on account of the fewness no great and honest man can long hide his light. So he had found me out and my great modesty availed not, but I must needs go with him to referee this unfortunate fight. ' ' When I arrived many of the sports of Bag- dad were assembled, and that these might have due respect for the referee, and that they might not consider that I had come among them verdant, like other Freshmen, I stood up in their midst and weightily expounded the law on the matter, tell- ing them many things concerning the statutes which they, being somewhat giddy and lacking the gravity of years, could not be supposed to know. " And when they thought of the rumbling doors and clanging gates of the penitentiary their chins fell on their shirt fronts and methought their cheeks grew pale. Then did Mays take down his bet, and the only other great and honest man ascended the tree. The rest you know, O, Caliph. " " Methinks you will learn more as the years go on. Next. " " Veil, my name in Johann Hennings, an ' I am stoodent in Bagdad. L,asd nighd dot billdog fellow come to me ven I was in bet, an ' he say, ' Johann, you vas damn fine man, Johann. ' He vait till I get troo shmiling in de dark, an ' den he say, ' I used to be frent of yours in Oaklan ' High School. I tink dot man Burks, vot put you in the BLUE AND GOLD lasd year is no goot. Get righd oop now an ' put on you ' clo ' es, and come down to Hagearty ' s and referee a badger fighd for me. Dose fellows are all frents of Denman, an ' I haf no one to see I do n ' d get cheated. ' " So I tell him ' all righd, ' an ' I get oop an ' go down, an ' ven I go in efery one say, ' HENNINGS, HENNINGS, he is de man ! ' Den we go oud in de yard where day vas a barrel, an ' Mays say he will referee. Tott, he seem to forget me, an ' he say, ' Veil, I do n ' d care. ' " Den Bille Denman he get ready to pull de badger oud off de barrel, but Tott he say, ' Denman, if you pull oud de badger I vill not fighd my dog, ' and Denman he say, ' Veil, I do n ' d care who pull him oud. Here Johann, you get in de tree an ' pull him oud. ' So I get into de tree an ' veil, nexd time I shtay in bet. " " Ten days in the brewery! " yelled the Caliph. " Call the next case. " " Most Puissant Caliph, my name is Hards I. Hards, of San Jacinto. Since coming to Bagdad, a modest representative of Stephen M. White ' s citrous section, I have been so unfortunate as to contract one or two ques- tionable habits, and the acquaintance of certain people already known to your Majesty ' s police. " Me tale, alas, is much the same as those that have already been related here. I have learned that things look different to the man up a tree. On its seventh descent from such inspection, the badger was broken, and there ensued a mad scramble for the pieces, in the course of which the crowd waxed thirstier than ever. It cost me nine dollars for beer and the bull- dog smiled. ' ' Conversations. [SCENE : Electric car ; Graves and Agard discuss club-swinging to music.] A. " It is ' puffectly disgusting to me. " G. " Indeed! " A. " Yes ; it is absolutely degrading the aht to mix it up with gym. exercises. " G. " Oh ! Ah ! You ah think it might perhaps be employed for a nobler pur- pose? " A. " It might well, indeed. " G. " Well, it ' s worth the trouble of playing to get out of gym. exercises. " A. (intensely disgusted) " Well, I suppose it is puffectly true that every one has a right to do as he likes, but I, sir (drawing himself up), would not thus condescend to sacrifice my principles. " PRIVATE (audibly) " Es ist heises wie der Teufel. " CAPTAIN " Report to Lieutenant Randolph for disrespect to your superior officer. " PUTZKER (calling roll, Kelly absent] " What ' s the matter with Kelly ? " BACHMAN " He ' s all right. " ESBERG (sotto voce) " What ' s the matter with Putzker? " PUTZKER (overhearing him, entoosiastically} " He ' s all right. " B. AND G. EDITOR (to Miss Morse) " Would you like to chaperone another Blue and Gold? I hear you took excellent care of ' 93 ' s. " Miss M " !! ???? " LITTLE GIRL (to ' $j, at the Promenade Concert) " I love cats ; do n ' t you ? " - ' 93 " Yes, one of - No, I hate cats. " L. G. " Why? " - ' 93 " Because they scratch. " L. G. " That ' s because you stroke them the wrong way; you have to treat cats different from folks. " Class Day, May I3th. What ! and is she elected prophetess ? Heaven help the class of ninety -three to-day ! For it will be her chiefest joy, I guess, Her classmates all to crush and scalp and slay ; And if, improbable, her flying tongue Outrun her stock of wicked things to say, Suggesting them there stands oue, fierce, though young, - Her dark -eyed chum who lives across the bay ; In truth, no two could fitter be To finish up poor ninety-three. 223 of (fejrder for a H, resF|man ( lass Meeting. A motion is never in order, unless there are already several motions before the hou se. The motion advantageous to the friends of the presiding officer has precedence over all others. A motion to adjourn is only in order when a. A minority of ringers find it necessary to adjourn in order to prevent the rule of the majority. b. The Sophomores are not lying in wait outside. A motion to lay upon the table shall not be construed as signifying, or in any way referring to, the scalp of the gentleman making the motion. A quorum shall consist, at the first meeting, of everybody in college ; at the second, of members of the class only ; but at all other meetings the president and at least one other member shall be necessary to the transaction of business. The noisiest bore shall always be granted the floor, even if it be to interrupt a speaker. He shall be in no way limited, either as to time of speaking or relevancy as to the matter in hand. All committees shall be appointed in accordance with the policy and demands of the bosses, who shall meet at least once before every meeting. It is the duty of the chairman to prevent the adoption of any orderly method of transacting business, and to preserve the reputation which the Freshman Class has always enjoyed, that of being an unmanageable menagerie. - o o- OH, YE CLASSIC SHADES OF BERKELEY ! CORBETT " Say, what do these words Alma Mater mean, anyway ? " RHODES " What do they do in that course in Vocal Training practice giving college yells? " A THEME NOTE. " He appears a most fascinating but double-died villain to modern eyes. " Miss WALKER " Who does? " From Alcove F. F. a sweet small voice is heard to utter, " And what time are you going home, Jabish dear ? " Whose was it? Echo answers, " Whose? " 224 The Art of Conversation: Is it Lost? [A FRAGMENT IN THREE A CTS, LAST Two ACTS MISSING.] PLACE The Oakland boat. TIME 8.30. ACT I. MR. WINTERBERG " Good morning, Miss Allen. " Miss ALLEN " Good morning, Mr. Winterberg. Don ' t you want to do my Latin for me ? " (The hero weakly succumbs.) ACT II. A WEEK LATER. MR. SUTRO " Good morning, Miss Allen. " Miss ALLEN " Good morning, Mr. Sntro. O, Mr. Sutro (plaintively), there ' s such a hard passage in my Latin. Would you mind doing it for me? " (Mr. Sutro meekly obeys.) ACT III. SOME DAYS LATER. MR. MANN " Good morning, Miss Allen. " Miss ALLEN " O, good morning, Mr. Mann. Is n ' t it a lovely morning? And, Mr. Mann, you ' ve had Horace. Won ' t you please do a sentence forme that I couldn ' t get? " (Mr. Mann grimly " does " the sentence.) Sutro and Winterberg see Mr. Mann ' s martyrdom, and the secret leaks out that Miss Allen ' s conversational ability consists in making admirers " do " Latin for her. -0 0- FASHIONS AND FRIPPERY, FROM A PHILOSOPHICAL STANDPOINT. MiSS H ' 93 " Do you like patent leather boots ? " Miss CR E (Howisonianly) " Yes, relatively, not absolutely. Now I lay me down to sleep While Haynes delivers lectures deep ; If I should snore before I wake I wonder if his heart would break Or be more lively for my sake. " Did you succeed in getting any music for the ' Longfellow ' meeting? " LADY ON PROGRAM COMMITTEE (absentmindedly) " No, but Mr. Clement has consented to play the violin for us. " Elderly lady, seeing Willis coming out of Stiles Hall, rushes up to him and ex- claims, " Oh, Mr. Willis, I am so glad to see you coming out of such a good place ! " 225 Peck, ' 96, on the " Gridiron Field. Song of the ' 94 Co=ed. pCJ H E N first we came to College, A As Freshies, glad and free, " We were at once the greatest rage, The belles of Berkeley. And ' 91 8 gay, worldly boys, They worshiped at our shrine ; And ' 92 5 less giddy youths For us did sigh and pine. But now, alas ! they ' ve left us, And we are in the cold ; We go no more to " hops " and " glees, " Alack ! we ' re growing old. And ' 93 8 turned studious, And as to ' 94, We used to snub " those callow youths, " In the gay days of yore. And so, by all deserted, Our belledom now is past ! Who could have thought, in days gone by, Fate would treat us so at last ? 226 In Freshman German. ' PROF. PUTZKER (to Mr, Esberg, who persists in addressing the Professor by " Du, " though the latter has told the Freshies a dozen times that " only familiar acquaintances and the DEITY are so addressed) " Mr. Esberg, why will you always call me " Du? " MR. ESBERG (sotto voce] " Because you think you ' re a little god. " ARE MEN VAIN? Miss WH TE, ' 96, visits in Freshman German, and as the hour grows wearisome she begins to draw for amusement. The Apostle of Enthusiasm sees this, and exclaims : " Yes, every year I have the pleasure of seeing some handsome young lady visit in my classes in order to draw me for the BLUE AND GOLD. " CULLED FROM FRESH Y HISTORY. PROF. BACON " Why did they call William Rufus the Archer, Mr. White? " MR. WHITE (vulgarly called Dickie] " Because, whenever they looked for him, they always found him target-shooting at small birds. " AT STILES HALL RECEPTION, BY THE FACULTY. Miss (B. and G.) " Yes, I think the book will be in printed by March isth. " WILLIS, ' 93 (with a deep sigh of relief) " Really, as soon as that? " And yet he didn ' t seem to know why the bystanders smiled. PROF. PUTZKER " I would like some of the ladies and gentlemen of the class to be able to come and write the declension of adjectives on the blackboard. " ESBERG " By heart, Professor? " One of Our Frequent Nightmares. 227 Ipse Dixits. 1. " Aristotle didn ' t write: he only delivered lectures to his students, as I do, having time for nothing else. " G. H. HOWISON. 2. " Mr. Jewett has such cute little teeth. Don ' t you think so too? " Miss BiENENFEU). 3. " I should like to sing you this splendid song, ' A fine old English gentleman, sir, ' but then this country is so very conservative, and besides, my voice isn ' t very good. " G. M. RICHARDSON. 4. " For example, I say, ' The horse is useful to man, ' in sympathy with the boy at school, ' ' ' G. H. HOWISON. [And the class still wonders if he was referring to " ponies. " ] 5. " In citing authorities, Miss Vr n, it is not sufficient to quote Miss Smith. " W. D. ARMES. 6. " Well, anyway, he said if I am the smallest girl in College, I ' m the best dancer, so I ' ll have a good time at the Glee. " Miss E. BENNETT. [The boy, oh, who was he? " ] Cherished Hallucinations of Deluded Mortals. Of R. M. PRICE, that he is a philosopher. Of PROF. GAYLEY, that his peculiar forte is teaching Old English. Of Miss BRADSHAW, that science and mathematics are her specialties. Of Miss BIENENFELD, that she is or that people think she is a flirt. Of PROF. PUTZKER, that his every utterance leaves its permanent impression on the plastic minds of the students. Of Miss CASTELHUN, that she is a pessimist. Of MR. BRANN, that the universe rests on his shoulders. Of BERTHA HAU,, that she would make a model " society girl. " Of MII.ES FISHER, that reading sensational verse and the like, and playing with jack-knives and magnifying glasses in Pol. Econ., are compatible with saint- liness. Of Miss GRAY, that she is cold and unimpressionable. Of DR. RICHARDSON, that he is not susceptible to subtle flattery. 228 aters Tier fleet cy 3 0- A COMEDY IN FOUR ACTS, WITH FULL STAGE DIRECTIONS. ACT I. SCENE I. [A room in North Hall. Sophomore Class in Horace, and PROF. ROMEO.] PROF. ROMEO. Now, it ' s doubtless a fact that this metric or rhythmic sense is fostered in children by countin ' g-out games, and especially by those song games where time is kept with the feet to the song that is sung, and no doubt the rhythm is much more keenly though unconsciously felt by children than by older people. I will illustrate this further in my next lecture. ACT II. SCENE I. [All Halloween ; 11:30 p. M. Chambers of PROF. ROMEO. Evidences of a wild debauch; an empty Apollinaris bottle upon the mantel, and two cigarettes strewn recklessly over the table ; one has been lighted. Enter PROF. ROMEO, r. u. e.] PROF. ROMEO. Now, I must work up that illustration for my lecture. I ' ll get off that Little Sally Waters to bflghten things up. Those darned co-eds, how did that go ? Lit-tle Sal-ly Wa-ters simple trochee that will be easy. 1-Stepping off to the meter wjth one long step and a hop.] Lit-tle Sal-ly Wa DAMN that foot ! Why doesn ' t it come right? [Repeating the performance sidewise-1 Lit-tle Sal-ly WA-TERS (giving a broad jump) sit-ting in the DEVIL, it won ' t go that way ! [After a few more attempts to waltz step, galop, and schottische.] Sitting in the sun ! I ' ll have to take off my coat. I hope no one will catch me with my necktie off. Where was I ? [Takes down his mirror and stands it on the floor.] I ' ll have to chalk the places for my feet as they do in dancing school if I don ' t get it this time ! Cry-ing and Weep-ing For her YOUNG MAN. Thunder ! I ' ll have to get Dromio to show me this step ! Rise, Sally, rise! (falls over a chair, but picks himself up with the remark, Wipe your weep- ng eyes . ' CONFOUND these trochees ! Where is my handkerchief? WIPE your -- f t ! WEEP-ing eyes ! ! ! f 5%? Turn to the EAST. [It is now midnight, and the house is still. He opens another bottle of Apollinaris, puts on his coat, and knocks at the next door, not noticing sounds of hurrying feet upon the stairs. Enter DROMIO with a half-finished toilet.] See here, Dromio; you are a dancing man; come in here and show me how this goes ! [PROFESSOR and DROMIO, joining hands, balance gravely forward and back.] 229 Lit-tle Sat-ly ZFa-ters Confound that water. How did we do that when we were children ? Were you ever a child, Dromio ? Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit ! DROMIO. Caesura, Doctor, caesura after waters; that ' s it! [One o ' clock strikes, and a little band in the hallway disperses as the weird orgy continues inside ; while ever and again there is wafted through the transom the sounds of prancing feet and a muffled chorus.] Rise, Sally, RISE ! wipe your weeping EYES ; Turn to the EAST, turn to the WEST, Turn to the very one That You LOVE BEST! [Tableau. R. D. joining hands. Purple calcium and slow curtain.] ACT II. SCENE I. [The next morning. A breakfast table set for three. DROMIO and BROMIO, enter to them ROMEO.] BROMIO. Well, Doc., I see you were celebrating Halloween last night. ROMEO. The devil ! No ! Was it Halloween ? What do you mean ? BROMIO. O, I heard you performing some kind of an orgy in your room. Regular looking-glass-and-future-wife racket, I suppose ? ROMEO. The devil ! You don ' t mean you heard anything last night, do you ? I wonder if any of the students were at that darned transom again ? BROMIO. I imagined something was up from a few remarks I caught this morning. [And DROMIO only smiled a pale pea-green smile.] SCENE II. [Dive of SPEEDY, ' 96. SPEEDY, ' 96, is tacking on the wall a sign carried home last night in his overcoat from the Hammam Baths, reading, " Gentlemen are Requested Not to Indulge in I,oud Conversa- tion. " A knock, reply, and enter PROF. ROMEO.] ROMEO. Good morning ; I just came in to return that volume I mean have you a morning paper? Gladtoseeyouupso early ah! that ' s a very good idea, that sign; there is too much noise in this house. That reminds me, I ' m afraid I disturbed you last night, quite thoughtlessly. SPEEDY, ' 96. O, no, not at all, Doctor. (Aside} : I wonder if he ' s onto me? ROMEO (aside I wonder if he ' s onto me ?) The fact is, Speedy, I was scanning some very difficult Greek verse last night, and was just stepping it off to get the rhythm. That ' s a very good idea, Speedy, when you have any scansion to do ; try and get the step, and it comes very simply. Come up to my room before you go, and we ' ll open a bottle of Apollinaris. [ c., c., c., and exit.] SCENE ill. [Room of SPEEDY, ' 95. Ditto, ditto, ditto.] SCENE IV. [Room of NEEDY, 95 . Ditto, ditto, ditto.] SCENE V. [Chapel street, 9:20 A. M. ROMEO and DROMIO walking.] ROMEO. Well, Dromio, I had to stretch the truth a little, but I guess I covered it up all right. 230 ACT III. SCENE I. f A room in North Hall, 9:45 A. M. Sophomores in a state of suppressed excitement.] PROF. ROMEO. As I was saying, I can illustrate by a well-known child ' s game. Little Sally | Waters Sitting | in the Sun, Cry | ing and | Weeping For her young Man. This would be indicated metrically thus : -A A -A A Here, then, we have its feet; in fact we might say, here are Little Sally ' s Feet. [Collapse of entire class, and cyclone of applause, led by SPEEDY, ' 95, r., and NEEDY, 95 , I., and lasting during the rest of the lecture.] MR. MASON (to MR. JIMMY, without). I guess the Doctor ' s made another of his famous touchdowns, Jimmy ! ACT IV. SCENE I. [North Hall. A corridor. PROF. ROMEO and DROMIO.] PROF. ROMEO. Don ' t you know, Dromio, this was the most enthusiastic and interested class to-day I ' ve had this term. [CURTAIN.] -o o- Avery were not half bad Were he not so good. Paradox it seems to thee ? Yes, it puzzles also me ; I ' d explain it if I could. At tennis she plays, Yes, plays with the faculty. For cute are her ways When at tennis she plays, And bright things she says, When she plays with the faculty. 231 eauty |s |ts (ywrj excuse for N THE beginning did the powers that be create the universe, and likewise California. Upon the latter were all charms bestowed, and a race of wise men inhabited it, saying, " Behold, do not our mountains surpass Switzerland, and the grandeur of our scenery equal anything known to man? " And they lived in the joy of their appreciation of the beautiful. But in an evil day arose young men filled with a collective ego, who said, " L,et us get ourselves into the mountains, while the summer is hot. " And they got, very many of them, even unto the high Sierra into the district of mighty trees, as you journey on toward Yosemite. Then did their collective ego move them to say, ' ' all this scenery is well enough ; some common folks even call it grand. But we are the salt of the earth, and even the sugar thereof, and to us are the shortcomings of this landscape clearly revealed. Let us then, here, hard by the roadside where men may see, put on nature a few finishing touches, that the Creator may take heed. " And in this wise, ye men of Berkeley, with much paint in public places, exemplified their theory of the beautiful, and spread abroad to the people of the State a golden reputation for their Alma Mater. 232 Six Bits. Miss LESZYNSKY (overheard on local train} " But one can ' t have a conscience if she doesn ' t have time enough to think about it. " PROF. PUTZKER " Having explained my ignorance I will now explain Schiller. " HARDS " Yes, I admit I ' ll look better in a composite photograph than alone. " PROF. HOWISON " All who are not here to-day will please speak to me after the hour. " SMALL FRESHMAN (to B. and G. editor, at first class meeting of ' 06) " If I were twenty-six years old, seems to me I ' d find something better to do than to come down from Stockton and pull wires to become president of a crowd like this. " SEPT. 20, 3:32 P. M. PRES. HAY " I declare Benjamin Weed elected President of the Class of ' 94. " 3:33 P. M. Benjamin Weed in rapid transit to the library. 3:34 P. M. Alcove D. D. Benjamin Weed and M. B. C. surrounded by halo of great joy. - o o- DENMAN Reading in his I ' ve-been-in- Paris-style intonation French. PROF. PAGET (naively) " Oh! Meester Denman, ven you read ze French please give ze French pronunciation. " (Collapse Denman.} Prof. B. Mov ' d by Concord of Sweet Sounds. 233 Guard Mount. LiEXJT. RANDOLPH (to Willis) " Who is that man in your company that ' s all the time grinning ? Can ' t you stop him ? He drives me wild. ' " " That ' s Burr. " HUTCHINSON, ' 95 (drilling his squad) " Here now, you stand farther from him than he is from you ! " L iEUT. SOMERS (of the band) " We ' re going to give a little hop down here in the gym. " IviEUT. RANDOLPH " That ' s right, give ' em all the music they ' ll stand. " Presumably in accordance with the dogma promulgated by the War Office,- to the effect that sergeants must be men of good moral influence, which may perhaps throw some light upon the policy of the Department, Gorrill is temporarily appointed sergeant of the guard. He commands: " Fix bayonets! " Order is executed. " Fix! Fix! ! FIX! ! ! Don ' t you fellows know how to fix with the bayonet on ? Oh, no! I mean stack. " Retires behind the guard. -0 0- ON THE 8:40 FOR BERKELEY. CHARMER IN BLUE " Oh! wasn ' t Mr. Wright just too sweet for words in the Junior Day Farce? " COMPANION IN GRAY " Wasn ' t he ! so different from those vulgar professionals. " Miss CASHMAN " O, I don ' t like to walk from the library to North Hall with the co-eds; it is too conspicuous. " Our B. B. Manager. 234 our n scan, ph y You ARE ALL RUN DOWN, NERVOUS, WEAK, IRRITABLE ; You HAVE THAT TIRED FEELING ; You HAVE BEEN AILING FOR YEARS ; AND YET WE TELL You, You CAN BE CURED ! THE COLONEL ' S HAIR MITTENS CURE WHERE OTHERS FAIL. We are in receipt of thousands of testimonials. A few will convince : GENTLEMEN: I have long been afflicted with a TORPID VOICE. I felt languid, listless, had no disposition to work. Two applications of the COLONEL ' S HAIR MITTENS completely restored me. I take pleasure in recommending them. Sincerely yours, PETER BROWNING. I consider them a BOON TO THE HUMAN RACE. They have completely broken me of the CIGAR HABIT. W. D. ARMES. " THROW RESTORERS TO THE DOGS. " By the use of the COLONEL ' S HAIR MITTENS I have succeeded in start- ing a sufficient growth of whiskers to warrant my running for Football Manager next year. I unhesitatingly recommend them to ALL SOPHOMORES. R ' p ' t ' y, SHACKER, F. FOR STOUT FOLKS. The Colonel ' s famous HAIR MITTENS will reduce your weight without dieting. I have found them invaluable for this purpose, and can recommend them to FELLOW SUFFERERS AFFLICTED WITH OBESITY. NAT. HINCKLEY. LOST APPETITE. I never realized the good of a medicine so much as I have during the last few months. The cares of office, and the hopeless struggle against 235 Cooneyism, and for purity in athletics generally, had proven too much for me. I was pale, thin, weak and emaciated. My friends THOUGHT I COULD NEVER RECOVER, and urged a TRIP TO FLORIDA. One day, as I stood before the bulletin board, lost in thought, AN ADVERTISEMENT CAUGHT MY EYE. At first I HAD NO FAITH, but I Was resolved tO TRY EVERYTHING rather than give up my position as manager of the baseball team. The mittens have completely restored me, and I now eat TWICE AS MUCH AS BEFORE. E. M. WOLF. I have never used the " C. ' sH. M., " but I have watched almost with interest their effect upon other people, so that I feel that if another man AS GREAT AS I should ever come to College, making it necessary for me to train at all in order to hold down my job on the football team, I should at once begin the use of the l C. ' s H. M. " one of them at least. I would even use two of them rather than give up cigarettes. Yours, etc., JOE PIERCE. The " C. ' s H. M. " are on sale at the " Drew Boys ' Dispensary, " at any time when the proprietors happen to be in. Yours for health, W. J. J. S. DREW. Pete Browning ' s Aspirations. 236 ' r- The Friend of the U. C. Summer Tramp. MR. HUNTINGTON " What was this ' daemon ' of Socrates that Lamartine men- tions, Mr. Jackson ? " MR. JACKSON Attempts an explanation. Whereupon Mr. H. (after apparently having fallen asleep} says calmly, " No one has as yet been able to answer that question. " DR. RICHARDSON " We ' re getting rather tired of all this bric-a-brac, or, as some- body who wanted to show off his French once said, ' this bri-a-bra. ' " Miss BTENENFELD (to assembled friends and audience in ladies ' 1 room} " Can Juniors go to the Freshman Glee ? " After a minute she adds, " Is Mr. Jewett very smart ? ' Mind-readers to the front ! PROF. PAGET (to Mr. Clement and Mr. Eddy, who enter 15 minutes late) " You do not seem to have a watch eh, Mr. Clement ? " MR. C. " Yes, but it ' s stopped. " LIEUT. RANDOLPH (reading of the establishment of a Chair of Veterinary Sur- gery in connection with the University} " Say, Bartlett, is this for the benefit of the veterans of the U. C. Battalion? " Bartlett faints. JOHNNIE GRAY (organizing class in chemistry} " Now I am going to ask each student to give his name, and the correct way of spelling it. Will you give me yours, please ? ' ' W. O. SMITH " Yes, sir; Smith S-m-i-t-h " 237 New Books. Fads and Fancies of an Artillery Subaltern ; or, How to Rise without a Tactics. By Corporal Gorrill. Walking Backwards : A Useful Hand-book of Berkeley Topography. By Chas. Sedgwick. The Wild Bore: It ' s Habits and Peculiarities. By Ernest Bonner. Consanguinity, and the Phenomena Resulting Therefrom. By Captain Bartlett. A Scientific Inquiry into the Relative Quickness of Hand and Eye. By Low and Hickox. The Omnipotence of Gad. By A. Pyebyter. " Our Fraternity " Blue-Book. By Ward McAllister Samuels and Edward Green- way Wolf. Why I Am Not an Alpha Delta Phi; or, The Gang I Left Behind Me. By J. Mays. Pierre and the Model; or, Love ' s Very Young Dream. By P. C. Moore. Fitzie on Election Day; Can ' t Find His Name in the Register. 238 Schacker F. to the Lieutenant. IEUTENANT, it ' s clear That I ne ' er shall appear As a very exemplary soldier. My passion for drill Is entirely nil. And the same I ' ve repeatedly told yer. The musket I pack Gives me pains in the back; It ' s the heaviest one in the lot. And the captain despotic, At times periodic, Makes the company go at a trot. That flaunting silk banner Is arranged in a manner To my delicate taste really shocking. Its colors are loud As a red evening cloud, All pretense of harmony mocking. It ' s exceedingly hard When I have to mount guard, Like a policeman tramping his beat. This sharp-cornered gravel Is horrid to travel, And it tortures my poor yearning feet. The horrible noise That is made by those boys, " University Band, " as you style ' em, Before the year ' s out Will succeed, I ' ve no doubt, In landing me in the asylum. The discipline ' s hard, And they have no regard For a sensitive gentleman ' s pride. So if you don ' t mind I ' ll just fall out behind And lay down my musket and slide. 3+O- STAMPER (watching Gorrill make mud pies and throw them to Chi Phi " Gov., " who catches them in his mouth) " What are you doing, Gorrill trying to make a pie- biter out of him? " Astonishing news from the University! Miss Lou Whipple, of ' 91, has taken another first section for a theme. Los Angeles High School Idea. 239 to a Junior ' s fertile brain The thought occurred : " This glorious deed We must for future years retain, That he who runs may read. " By rope and bandage fast tied up, Each Soph was held by a Freshman true ; And furious tho ' each captive grew, The camera came and the picture was shot. So then to you, our rivals dear, We dedicate this picture clear ; And this stern warning given, perchance Which we perceive you sadly need, May you henceforth with rigor heed ; " Danger! Don ' t advance! " Historian of ' 96. 240 Hairy 1 ales for K-reshmen. Or I. NCE upon a time there came to fairyland a little Freshman by the name of Willie Jay Hee Kox. What he came there for was a source of much speculation among the other fairies, for he had such a great amount of knowledge, and was, moreover, gifted with such a keen insight into the thoughts and plots of everybody, that the fairies marveled greatly that he should think there was anything left that he didn ' t know. One bright, sunny day in early autumn, when the frats were rustling merrily amongst the verdant Freshmen on the campus, and the old ogres, called Profs, were preparing up their cinch machines in their dens on the hillside, Willie Jay was striding with manly strides toward the station of Berkeley. As he was approaching the station his attention was called to a small crowd of fairies surrounding a little man, who was excitedly talking to them. " Now, gents, you see I have here four pieces of common, every-day, stick candy. Now, around this stick I wraps a twenty-dollar bill, see an ' around this I wraps a ten, an ' around each of the remaining two, gents, I wraps a five. Now, I rolls each one up in paper, see; and right ' ere, gents, you have the golden opportunity of your lifetime. I have more money than I knows what to do with, an ' I takes this way of gettin ' rid of it, see. You give me a five-dollar gold-piece an ' you takes your choice of the four sticks of candy. You can ' t lose, nohow, an ' you may catch the twenty. Your choice for a V, gents your choice for a V. " Surely this man is a consummate ass, thought Willie Jay, to be throwing away his money in this wild manner. Now, I would never be such a fool. It may be very wrong to take advantage of his stupidity, but it will teach him a good lesson if I buy the whole lot, and thus get all of his money. 242 So, in accordance with this worthy idea, Willie handed the ' .little man a bright, new twenty-dollar gold-piece, and received the four sticks of candy. Now I shall unwrap them, coolly pocket the money, and then give this poor wretch some much-needed advice on the conduct of life. So saying, Willie Jay hastily unwrapped the four sticks of candy, and found four sticks of candy, four pieces of wrapping paper, and one two-dollar bill. He was quite surprised at this, and looked up to inquire of the little man the meaning of it all ; but the little man had folded up his tent and stolen quietly away. And Willie Jay Hee Kox pocketed his twenty dollars ' worth of candy, and strode musingly on toward the station. II. Now, children, let me tell you how long ago there was an ogre named Drhu. From his mouth issued sounds, not musical, yet tempting more to ruin than did the siren ' s song. For the ogre lived in a cave, close by the dwelling of dreadful War, a cave filled with all kinds of pretty playthings; and with the seductive summons of his voice and artful placards in public places he would entice the guileless into this cavern by promising that they might carry away as many of the trinkets as they wanted, for a great deal less than nothing, if they would but agree to serve him, some for a year, and some forever. But when in all ignorance, they had signed to this devil ' s bargain, he would lay on them laws unheard of before, and they must even bear with them the sign of their servitude or be plundered by the ogre ' s minions, not pretty to see, one little, with four eyes and funny fuzz upon his face, the other very great and fat. As the time approached when, by custom, the ogre must relinquish his snap he said to the small fuzzy one, " Soon our fat friend and I must enter Nirvana. Take you the cave, the trinkets and the lordship of those who are bound forever. Paste for Freshmen new placards, smile ever your sugary smile, and as a motto write, " Ich bamboozle ' em. " True, many will curse you, but on curses have I grown sleek and bumptious. Farewell. 243 Then the wee woolly one answered his brother, ' ' Even more than yoii say will I do, taking from these fools not only all worldly wealth but peace of mind, dunning them night and day. " But when the people heard this they prayed the new king that he smite the ogre and make of his cave a restaurant, and he did. But all this, my children, was very long ago. No such good luck now. AFTER THE REGENTS HAD PLACED THE CARE OF GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS IN THE HANDS OF PRESIDENT. RHODES (representing ' 94) " Dr. Bont, I called to see if we could obtain the Gymnasium for Junior Day. " BONTE (busily [.?] engaged) " Er ah you will have to go to Prof. Kellogg about that. He is Acting President, and I am shoving off as much work as possible on him now. " DR. R. (to Miss ' p 5) " I should like to see you a few minutes after the hour, Miss . " Miss stays, and then she goes up to the desk. This follows: " What makes you look so unhappy toward the end of the hour, Miss ? " Blank silence. THE DR. (sympathetically)- - " Do you have very far to go for your lunch ? " ! ! ! IN A. A. MEETING. MR. MAYS Nominations are in order for members of the Executive Committee. VOICE I nominate Mr. Ralph Chick. MAYS Of which class ? GORRIIJ, We might elect him as a representative of all three lower classes. Irishman working on the new electric road remarks to Feusier, as he conies out of the Sigma Nu house, " That ' s the divil of a family of byes, aint it? " PROF. JOE ' S PUN. Mad scramble for books and hats when the crowd thinks the bell has rung- -only it hasn ' t. PROF. JOE " The enemy has not yet come, gentlemen. I say the enemy, because you are always trying to kill time. " C. H. SMITH " Pocahontas then went to England, and I am not sure but I think she died. " SuTRO " Interesting question, Smith; I ' ll look it up. " 244 I o, unrestrained joy lights up all faces, And Freshmen do fool things in public places ; The Profs forbear to joke, the price of pie Goes up, like Denman ' s spirits, to the sky. The nuisances associate revive, And Willis thinks it pays to be alive, While love-lorn swains in alcoves maids address. The ban is lifted, " BLUE AND GOLD ' S IN PRESS. " ( LATER ) A frown now sits on every foolish brow, While Bartlett, Foulks and Willis wonder how They were found out ; Clement and Wolf are sad ; Miss Bienenfeld and Gorrill do ' nt seem glad ; While De Laguna knows, without doubt, The end has come, " THE BLUE AND GOLD is OUT. " 245 T empie o p f Pa rqe. M N K 1,1, GG. J. L C NTE. T. R. B c N. C. B. B DL Y. G. W. B NN L. C. M. G YL Y. M. W. H SK LL. F. E. H YN s. F. G. H SE. S. D. H NT NGT N. W. C. J N S. A. F. L NGE. A. O. L, SCH R. J. D. L YM N. B RN RD M- -s. F. V. P G T. A N P TZ R. G. M. R CH D N. B. H. R ND I,PH. J. H. S NG R. FR D CK S TE. FR NK S I.E. IRV NG STR NG M. G. M. STR TT N. J M S S TT N. " At every word a reputation dies. " Rape of the Lock. FACULTY AND APPENDAGES. " And the teachers, O, the teachers, Those most necessary creatures In the schools, Still are grinding, grinding, grinding, Still are finding, finding, finding Out the fools. " " Whose life was work, whose language rife With simple maxims hewn from life. " Tennyson. " Modestly, with kindly mirth, Not sad nor bitter, he Drank deep of life, knew books, and hearts of men, A simple, loyal nature, pure as snow. " J. B. Aldrich. " Who never sold the truth to serve the hour. " Tennyson. more subtile than any beast of the field which the Lord God had made. " Genesis iii : i. ' ' Who set the body and the limbs of this great sport together ? ' ' " The poet ' s eye, in a fine frenzy rolling, doth glance from heaven to earth, from earth to heaven. " " He is a white man. " Many Students. " It is I ; be not afraid. " " How pure at heart and sound in head. " -- ' in Memoriam. " Who mumbling mutters low As though his mouth were full of dough. " Badger, ' 02. " " Absence makes the heart grow fonder. " " Yet a little sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of the hands to sleep. " Proverbs vi : 10. " A sight to dream of, not to tell. " Coleridge. " Silence is only commendable in a neat ' s tongue dried. " Merchant of Venice. " To such a name, Preserve a broad approach of fame. " Tennyson. " I do not think a truer gentleman Is now alive. " Henry IV., v : . " They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the scraps. " --Love ' s Labor Lost. " Full well they laughed, with counterfeited glee, At all his jokes, for many a joke had he. " Deserted Village. " That great god of war. " Pope. " Sowninge in moral vertu was his speche, And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche. " Chaucer. " All human things are subject to decay, And would that thou wert human. " MacFlecknoe. " The glass of fashion, and the mould of form, The observed of all observers. " Hamlet. " Of studie took he most care and most heed ; Nought a word spak he more than was nede. " CInucer. " And torture one poor word ten thousand ways. ' ' MacFlecknoe. " Whole in himself, a common good. " Tennyson. 247 GRADUATE STUDENTS. " I love everything that ' s old. " She Stoops to Conquer. M. W. SH NN, ' 80. " In temporibus antiquissimis. " E. N. H ND s N, ' 90. " The voice of the trumpet, exceeding loud. " Exod. xix : 19. " To teach the young idea how to shoot. " " Are you not lonely when retnemb ' ring that the nuisances associate are gone ? " A. W. G N s N, ' 91. M. S. S NB N, ' 92. E. R. B DSH W. E. M. CR D CE. J. El, W RTH. S. M. H RD Y. L A H RR S. K- -E R. H w 1,1,. E. T. H GHT N. C R LYN H NT N. Bl, NCHE M RSE. M RG T Qu NT N. I Z R B NS N. J. A. WH TE. F. E. B GS. CO-EDS. ' 93. " While ye may, go marry. " ' Bitter sweet. ' ' ' But dreary though the moments fleet, O, let me think we yet shall meet. " Burns. ' And I oft have heard defended, Little said is soonest mended. " Wither. ' Favors to none, to all she smiles extends. " Rape of the Lock. ' Class may come and class may go, But I go on forever. " 1 Her eyes, fair windows to a fairer soul, Were blue. " ' If to his share some female errors fall, Look on his face and you ' ll forget them all. " Rape of the Lock. ' O, that ' s the queen of womankind, And ne ' er a one to peer her. " Burns. ' A little learning is a dangerous thing. " ' A pony ! a pony ! My kingdom for a pony ! " ' A countenance, in which did meet, Sweet records, pomises as sweet. " Wordsworth. ' With downcast eyes and modest grace. " Coleridge. ' 94. " Her ' prentice hand she tried on man, And then she made the lasses, O. " " No ; he ' s not my brother. Surely I don ' t resemble him ? " F. E. Boggs. H NR TTA C. B NE. " All looks yellow to the jaundiced eye. " Essay on Criticism. E TH Ci, Y s. " Who sees with equal eye, as queen of all, A hero perish, or a sparrow fall. " Essay on Man. " The steady eye, the steadfast will, Fixed simply on the true and just. " " Handsome is that handsome does. " " I fear not God nor regard man. " Luke viii: . " What ' s in a name? " RE. " As placid as a meadow brook. " L RA D N I,. A. C. H NI, N. C A K GHT. J. M CH HKE. A R N A M MARGARETHE HENRIETTE ELIZABETH M Y R. " Rest, mighty name, for thou must be Laid down by her, ere taken up by me. " Cowley. E. L. SH pp RD. " Hast any philosophy in thee, shepherd. " As You Like It. H. O. TH Y R. " The smiles that win, the tints that glow, But tell of days in goodness spent. " Byron. 248 I, A B I,DW N. M RY B RI, ND. M B I, BR DL Y. M. M. D I, N Y. K E F I T N. H. H. G DFR Y. ETH i, M RE. H. B. P RK NS. V- -A R D NGT N. Fl, R NCE S WY R. ' 95- THE WORLD ' S FAIR. " Giggling ever, and making giggle. " " The fair, the chaste, but unexpressive she. " As You Like It. " And now I see, with eye serene, The jerky ways of the machine. " Wordsworth. " Besides, they always smell of bread and butter. " Byron. " The reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill. " Wordsworth. " Her nose tretys ; her eyen grey as glass ; Her mouth ful small, and thereto softe and reed. " Chaucer. " What will Mrs. Grundy say? " Ethel Moore. " Miss P rk ns, you are making a kindergarten of the Agricultural College. " -Jaffa. " She had a rustic, woodland air. " Wordsworth. " One shade the more, one ray the less, Had half impaired the nameless grace That softly lightens o ' er her face. " Byron. ' 96. " What are little girls made of, made of? " " Marking the air with colors idly spread. " King JoAtt, v : i. " Every morning I have half a dozen fellows around me, fight " ing to carry my valise. " , Bienenfeld. " How small a thing can make a wondrous stir, a little kitten with a full-grown purr. " A. H RST. " She is, as one might say, a satellite. " I. C. M RT N. " I have no men to govern in this place, That makes only woe. " A Dream of Fair Women. C R L NE WH TE. " Eternal smiles her emptiness betray, as shallow streams run dimpling all the way. " Pope. J. M. AND RS N. H TT E B-EN-F-LD. 249 ' 93- L. W. Ar, N. L. DE F. B RT T. E. C. B NN R. W. S. B NN. F NK D C N. J. S. DR w. G. H. F LKS. R. L. H TH RN. J. C. H N GS. N. B. H NCK Y. L. E. H NT. C L KN GHT. M N L, TH M. 1 D D L, w. j Civ R CE L CH. R. H. M RR w. L. N. P RT. R. M. PR CE. E. H. S M NDS. Iv. S I, M NS. H. W. ST RT. E. C. V N D KE. H. S. V N D KE. j L. E. V N W NK E. H. M. W LI, S. C. H. W LS Y. " In short, man is an animal equally selfish and vain. " " His memory long will live alone in all our hearts. " Tennyson. " Some to conceit alone their tastes confine. " Essay on Criticism. " Be niggards of advice on no pretence. " Essay on Criticism. " Thou art a fellow of a good respect. " " With forehead villainous low. " Tempest. " We think our fathers fools, so wise we grow. " Essay on Criticism. " O, rare The headpiece, if but the brains were there. " Phaedius. " Mature in dullness from his tender years. " MacFlecknoe. " Who might have been a poet but that, in its stead, he Preferred to believe that he was so already ; Too hasty to wait till Art ' s ripe fruits should drop, He must pull down an unripe and colicky crop. " Jouell. " A hungry, lean-faced creature, A mere anatomy. " Comedy of Errors. " Wee, sleekit, cowrin ' , timrous beastie. " Burns. " Let him be kept from paper, pen and ink, So he may cease to write and learn to think. " " If all the year were playing holidays, To sport would be as tedious as to work. " " This busy world and I shall ne ' er agree. " Cowley. " Sleep, what wilt thou more ? " Goethe. " His manner ' s as hard as his feelings are tender. " Lowell. " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " Most generous, and free from all contriving. " Hamlet. " Don ' t like a lecturer or dramatic star, Try over hard to roll the British R. " O. W. Holmes. " Man delights not me ; No, nor woman neither. " Hamlet ii. " May perpetual youth Keep dry their eyes from tears. " Tennyson. ' And hide with ornament their want of sense. " Essay on Criticism. Regent of love rhymes, lord of folded arms, Th ' anointed sovereign of sighs and groans. " Love ' s Labor Lost. ' Manhood ' s brow, serenely high. " F. S. B GS. G. H. B KE. S NF D EL M. R. L,. BR w R. F. L. C RPEN R. ' 94- " Dolce far niente. " " Verily, I will never eat goat. " F. S. Boggs. " Wisdom crieth out in the streets, and no man regardeth. " " Week in, week out, from morn till night You can hear his bellows blow. " Longfellow. " For I know that thou art a hard man. " Matt, xxv : 24. " Then proceeds to expound That it ' s merely the earth, not himself, that turns round. " 250 -H C M NT. F. D N CKE. W. D NM N. J. O. D WN G. H. H. E Y. J. M. G I,M E. S. G SI, NSKY. W. D. J W TT. REVEREND L, NGST N. N. B. L v RM RE. R. L. M N. J. C. M RST N. T. C. McCi, VE. BR CK M RSE. A. N WM N. B. F. N RR S. R. B. R BB NS. S. S. S NB RN. O. N. T YI, R. B NY W D. M. H. W GG N. E. M. W t,v R. W. H. W NT RB RG. E. M. W I,F. " Forgive me, pray ; I ' m not the first that love has led astray. " Hood ' s " Love. " ' Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flower ! " Burns. 1 Erect thyself, thou monumental brass, High as the serpent of thy metal made. " Dry den. ' Has this man Downing any real existence. " Bernard Moses, " The down upon his lip Lay like the shadow of a hovering kiss. " ' He cannot help it, for his heart Sometimes to act the parson ' s part. " Sivift. ' He was the gay to-morrow of the class, that never came. " 1 Much study had made him very lean and pale and leaden eyed. " T. Hood. ' And when false flowers of rhetoric thou would ' st cull, Trust nature ; do not labor to be dull. " MacFlecknoe. ' And as thou drawest, swear horribly. " Twelfth Night. ' Conceited dullness ever loves a joke. " Dunciad. ' Would I decline that medal ? No ; I would take it and loan it to Boke on good security. " ' As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean. " ' I will roar you as gently as any sucking dove ; I will roar you an ' ' twere any nightingale. " M. S. N. Dream. ' The tongue can no man tame ; it is an unruly evil. " James Hi : 8. ' The play, I remember, pleased not the million. " Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me. " 1 Henry IV., Hi :j. His shape and beauty made him proud. " Swift. Rich in saving common sense. " " O thou weed, Who art so lovely fair. " -Othello iv : 2. Only think what that infinite bore-power could do If applied with a utilitarian view. " Lowell. The sweetest hours that e ' er I spend, Are spent among the lasses, O. " Burns. Mr. Taylor, will you please wake Mr. Winterberg up. " G. H. Howison. It might be the pate of a politician, one that would cir- cumvent God, might it not ? ' 95- " My salad days, when I was green in judgment. " Antony and Cleopatra, 1:5. H RY F-- -NE. " O, you are sick of self love. " Twelfth Night. G. G BBS. " ' Tis true tis ' pitty, ' and ' pitty ' ' tis, ' tis true. " Hamlet. W. G RR u.. " Words are like leaves, and where they most abound, much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found. " Essay on Criticism. W. H. GR VES. " As crulle his locks as they were laid in presse. " Chaucer DEWITT G Y. " A wit with dunces and a dunce with wits. " Pope. E. C. H I.M s. " And to be dull is construed to be good. " Essay on Criticism. M R K s R. " Nature might stand up And say to all the world, ' this is a baby. ' " 251 H RB RT L XG. A. O. L VEJ V. M. McN T. " J CK " M YS. C. E. P RO i,s. T. B. P BY. J C. P R E. W. T. R A. F. H. S R S. R. H. SH RM N. W. O. SM TH. J. E. STR CH N. Osc R S TRO. H. T RR Y. A. G. WR GHT. P. L. BUSH. P T R BR WN NG. T. DE L G NA. J. D. G SH. BUNCO. Z. A. H BB RN. R I, N K 1,1, Y. W. E. Li, YD. P. C. M RE. W. S. J HN N. B. H. R MSD I, " The man is honest. " Tinun of Athens. " And still they gazed, and still tue wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. " Deserted Village. " Who glared upon me and went surly by. " Julius Ccesar i : 3. " Work work work Till the brain begins to swim. " Sotig of the Shirt. " With an I-turn-the-crank-of-the-uni verse air. " " Of whom to be dispraised were no small praise. " Paradise Regained. " Life is one demd horrid grind. " Nicholas Nickelby. " How long, O Lord, how long ! " " Merry sir, he (Putzker) praises me and makes an ass of me. " After Twelfth Night. " Out upon it : I have loved three whole days together. " Lovelace. " In his simplicity, sublime (?). " " The time has been that when the brain was out the man would die. " " I drink no more than a sponge. " Robelais. " His clear and ready smile, unshaded by a tho ' t of guile. " N. P. Willis. " One o ' the percise and tidy sort, as puts their feet in little India-rubber fire buckets, wen it ' s wet weather. " Dickens. ' 96. " Ah, how regardless of their doom The little urchins play; No sense have they of ills to come, No care beyond to-day. " " Is he not both small and green To see two co-eds to the train ? " " While the lamp holds out to burn The vilest sinner may return. " " Great wits are sure to madness near allied, And thin partitions do these bounds divide. " Dryden. " No mushroom was ' ere so fresh. " B.Jonson {Epicure). " Where gotst thou that goose look ? " Macbeth. " Why Should every creature drink but I? Why, men of morals, tell me why ? " Cowley. " O, that this too, too solid flesh would melt. " Hamlet, " He was as fresh as is the month of May. " Chaucer. " The long and the short of it. " " Thou art a nameless thing, so abject yet alive. " 252 ALL TOGETHER. ZETES. CHI PHIS. DEKES. BETAS. PHI BOYS. SIGMA CHI. FIJIS. KATS. SIGMA Nus. DURANT-NEOLEAN. FOOTBALL CLUB. CHEMISTRY LAB. GIRLS ' TENNIS CLUB. GLEE CLUB. CO-EDS. THE Y. M. C. A. THE " OCCIDENT. " " Let us eat, drink and be merry, for to-morrow we die. " Isaiah xxii : 13. " Still make themselves the measure of mankind. " Essay on Criticism. " Upon what meat do these our Caesars feed That they are grown so (suddenly) great? " " Now do ye Pharisees make clean the outside of the cup and the platter, but your inner part is full of ravening and wickedness. " Luke xi : 39. " I want to be an angel. " " Yes, they ' re select, if selectness consists in never being heard of. " " There could be spirits of a mi die sort, Too black for heaven and too white for hell. " Hind and the Panther. " Why can ' t I vote the dog ? " Robt. Mays, Jr. " Now are old sop ' s fables out of date : The Wolf and not the lion ' s king of beasts. " But far too numerous was the herd of such who think too little and who talk too much. ' ' Absalom and Achitophie. " Go call a coach, and let a coach be called ; A coach ! coach ! O, for a coach, ye gods ! " Henry Gary. " I counted two-and-seventy stenches all well defined, and several stinks. " Not louder shrieks to pitying heaven are cast When husbands, or when lapdogs, breathe their last. " Rape of the Lock. " As fat and fulsome to mine ear as howling after music. " Twelfth Night. " Yes, women are very shrewd. My young friends, beware of the shrewdness of women. " Albin Putzker. " Birds of pray. " " Tell the truth and shun the Devil. " I Henry IV., Hi: i. 253 MANUFACTURED BY FACTV N923 DISTRICT. AUG. 28. Miss Morse (to B. and G. editor) " I have found Miss Cashman ' s successor. She is in an alcove and wears a blue dress with white figures in it. " Rapid exit of editor to examine alcoves. UNITARIAN HEADQUARTERS AND BOOKROOM. ROOM 46, CROCKER BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO. BERKELEY ' S OPINION. Abbott Watrous ! wait for you, as grocers they ' re the best in vieW Best of success awaits you here, to please all is their chief ide Qring here your custom put the test, for all things here are of the besT Qur favorite grocers still they are, for they are noted near and faR Thus all in Berkeley now should know, to A. W. all should gQ Teas and provisions always true attention here is shown to yo|J fa this is what we all confess, Abbott Watrous give success ABBOTT WATROUS, DEALERS IN Staple and Fancy Groceries, Provisions, ETC., ETC.- DWIGHT WAY, - - - BERKELEY, CAL TELEPHONE 1701. AUG. 30. Y. M. C. A. Reception to Freshies. Miss Sullivan, ' 96, mistakes L. Richardson for Aiken. Pretty badly rattled. AUG. 31. Gray-tassel ed mortar-boards appear. War to the knife. CLEVE L. DAM FIRST-CLASS TAILORING 1162 BROADWAY MACDONOUGH THEATRE BUILDING : : : OAKLAND, CAL THE LARGEST STOCK OF IMPORTED GOODS IN THIS CITY THE LATEST EASTERN STYLES SEPT. 16. Brick and Pete start a scrap in North Hall. Interested spectator : " What did they stop for? I ' d like to see ' em both get a licking. " SEPT. 19. Brick and Bancroft plunge into a fistic football argument on football. CHARLES BAAB, MERCHANTTAILOR 9f2 BROADWAY, S. E. COR. TENTH ST., OAKLAND, CAL. WORK AND FIT GUARANTEED. H . 20. Dr. Senger delivers his famous lecture on beer. SEPT. 21. Socrates, in slumber deep, demonstrates the difference between the oeg and the awareness, much to the assistance of Prof. Howison. PSOfl UNITE, Mil BROADLY, ' OAKUAND. CANDIES Pure French and Home-made fresh every day. Glace Nuts, Nougatines, Salted Almonds, Imported Marshmallows. Our Chocolate Creams are not excelled. ICE CREAM- ICE CREAM SODA. We serve (in season) FRESH FROZEN FRUITS, with Ice Cream. Try them. THE FINEST ICE CREAM TO ORDER, DELIVERED TO ANY ADDRESS. NEAR POSTOFFICE. BILLIARD PARLOR, S. J. SALMON, PROPRIETOR. A FULL LINE OF THE BEST BRANDS OF TOBACCO AND CIGARS CONSTANTLY ON HAND. AGENT FOR LA ESTRELLA, ADELINA PATTI, HUMBOLDT. LA ROSA ESPANOLA, CIGARS SEPT. 21. Mann starts for the 4:30 train with his Junior plug on, but is recalled by a friend, much to the sorrow of Co-eds in the rear. SEPT. 21. Alcove extension course opened in the Art Gallery by Miss Anderson and Miss Hearst. pashionable Tailoring. MODERATE PRICES. Our well-known reputation for turning out first-class work has brought us to the front rank in the Merchant Tailoring World. We are the acknowledged leaders in FIT, STYLE and FINISH. SUITS, $20 oo to $50 oo FULL=DRESS SUITS, 30 oo " 75 oo TROUSERS, 5 oo " 15 oo TAILOR NEW YORK V M5 , CHICAGO STLOUIS OMAHA STPAUL nn CINCINNATI THOUSANDS OF STYLES TO SELECT FROH. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. NDMDUM It It i , DENVER n Q viarkpt CINNATI Jt 7 lviai]:X L SAN FRA NCISCO. F. A. WECK, PRESIDENT. J. H. COULT, VICE-PRESIDENT. F.A.BECKETT, SEO-Y AND MANAGER. AND WHOLESALE BOTANIC DRUGGISTS, OFFER THE TRADE PURE CHEMICALS AND PHARMACEUTICAL PREPARATIONS, MADE IN STRICT CONFORMITY TO THE U. S. PHARMACOPOIIA, AND THE BOTANICAL MEDICINAL PRODUCTS OF THE WORLD, CRUDE AND PREPARED TO ORDER. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. SEPT. 22. Prof. Howison on the similarity aud relationship between mixed emo- tions and mixed drinks. SEPT. 22. Founding of the Beta Boys Marbles Club. . HENRY D. GUSHING, JOHN GUSHING. Sole Agents for CALIFORNIA AND CARSON VALLEY CREAMERY BUTTER. PARAGON OIL CAN. GROCERS, . j Tea and Coffee Merchants, 475-50 NINTH STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. CORNER WASHINGTON. C. DEMETRAK. N. DAMIANAKIS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN D. D. C2 LE AND RET Fruits, Groceries and Produce, PROVISIONS, POULTRY, FISH, ETC. woob. codL, H4Y QRdm. (jor. Shattuck and University Aves. P. O. BOX 115. BERKELEY, CAL. GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE. J, D. FRATERNITY UNIVERSITY COFFEE BANQUETS A SPECIALTY. SALOON fpicfly r Strawberry Creek passes the door, but none of the Students ever pass without stopping ZL [ SEPT. 26. Dr. Senger delivers the second lecture of his series on Pie. 7 SEPT. 27. Dr. Senger delivers the third lecture Faro. WM. KAISER. OPTICIANS HY. KAHN. 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, Photographic Instruments and Supplies. CHRONICLE BLDG. 642 M A R KET STR E ET, Separate department devoted to fitting spectacles and Eyeglasses, with every known facility and at moderate prices. SAN FRANCISCO. he 7j?eeeption " 2O6 SUTTER STREET, ar) SEPT. 27. Slate dismisses 10 minutes early ! SEPT. 28. Junior Co-eds lunch Freshie ditto. HALF-TONE BY THE UNION PHOTO-ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPING Co. 581 Mission Street, San Francisco. SEPT. 28. Miss C. receives in alcove F. F. six visitors. MIKKELSEN BERRY, A TfllLSRS A Berkeley, Cal HANN BLOCK. Sl irt Makers, Merc arit Tailortrig, General Gents ' Msne TRflDE. TUDEMT5 ' PflTRONflQE. OCT. 6. The expurgated edition of the Star Gazer ' s Club celebrates the first anni- versary of its death by a banquet at Hag ' s., OCT. 16. Seniors work up a cut, but all meekly follow the Prof, into the room, procession being closed up by Socrates. CALIFORNIA FURNITURE $ (N. F. COLE t CO,) STARR=KING BUILDING, Upboljtery, 3 S I 17-121 Geary Street, SAN FRANCISCO. 715 Market Street, FRANCISCO. GOLD MEDAL AND OTHER FIRST PRIZES AWARDED. OCT. 19. " How do you spell October, Professor, with an OC or an OK? " Putzker " OK ees O. K. Dat ees one of my leedle jokes, ha ! ha ! OCT. 20. Prof. Howison delivers a lecture on the awfulness of the Occident ' s style. OCT. 20. Mr. Huntington cuts, on account of a cold. Great is the joy thereat. OCT. 21. Columbus Day. Hop at Gym. is graced by the presence of Prof, and Mrs. Bacon, Prof, and Mrs. Moses, Prof, and Mrs. Rising, Prof. L,e Conte. ALLEN GINTER, MANUFACTURERS, RICHMOND. VA OCT. 24. Chairs being a rarity, Miss Sullivan, ' 96, seats herself on the floor of first gallery. 13 OCT. 28. Dr. Richardson manifests his well-known democratic spirit by riding to college in a vegetable wagon. CLABROUGH, GOLCHER Co. ftthletie Supplies FOOTBALL, BASEBALL, TENNIS AND GYMNASIUM GOODS. I FORTES = R LL. SPORTS Camping and Outing Goods j GUNS Nlarket Street, TENTS. (GRAND HOTEL BLOCK) f Nov. I. Koshland goes to sleep in Geology and falls over the railing. 14 Nov. 4. Wolf goes to the Spanish Ball in his dress suit. The sensation of the evening. BOONE ' S University School BERKELEY. Makes a Specialty of __ preparing students for . : " different American Colleges. ADDRESS, P. R. BOONB, BERKELEY. Nov. 5. Miss VVoolsey follows Miss Sullivan ' s lead and seats herself on the floor of first gallery. Nov. 6. More chairs are needed in the library. Another maiden is seen se ated on the floor. SEA BEACH HOTEL, SANTA CRUZ, CAL. The Leading Family Hotel, located on a bluff overlooking the Beach and Monterey Bay. The finest Land and Marine View on the Coast. Street cars pass the door. FOR TERMS AND ILLUSTRATED SOUVENIR APPLY TO JOHN T. SULLIVAN, PROPRIETOR AND MANAGER. PACIFIC OCEAN HOUSE The Leading Commercial Hotel of Santa Cruz. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON PACIFIC AVENUE, THE PRINCIPAL STREET. LARGE, PLEASANT SAMPLE ROOMS. MODERN IMPROVEMENTS. SULLIVAN CHACE, proprietors. H. W. LAKE, Manager. Nov. 7. Miss Anderson and Miss Hurst go walking with escorts. = U -o O 4) h- JC O H X a. z O z Nov. 9. The " little Lord " and Miss Bruce converse in alcove L,L. s FULTON Engineering and Shipbuilding WORKS, SUCCESSORS TO THE FULTON IRON WORKS, HINCKLEY, SPIERS HAYES. MAIN WORKS, HARBOR VIEW. BRANCH WORKS AND OFFICE, 213-19 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. BUILDERS OF STEEL, IRON OR WOODEN VESSELS. MANUFACTURE FOR MOTIVE POWER MARINE AND LAND ENGINES AND BOILERS, CORLISS ENGINES, Single, Double and Triple Expansion, HIGH SPEED ENGINES,{ " " " " X , STEAM ENGINES OF OTHER CONSTRUCTION, Adapted to all kinds of work. STEAM BOILERS FOR ALL PURPOSES. MANUFACTURERS OF MACHINERY FOR MINING, PUMPING, MILLING, ROASTING, SMELTING, CONCENTRATING, ETC. MISCELLANEOUS MACHINERY. SPECIALTIES : Llewellyn Heaters, Stark Heaters, Frue Fanners, Huntington Mills. Agents for the Deane Steam Pump, Leffel Water Wheels and Hoppers, Purifiers and Heaters, Armington Simms Engines. AGENTS FOR AND MANUFACTURERS OF THE DE LA VERGNE REFRIGERATING MACHINERY. THE NEW YORK FILTER CO. FILTERS. Nov n. " Don ' t you think a good complexion aud pretty hair are enough to make one a beauty ? " H. Bienenfeld. Nov. 9. Prof. Moses offers Miss Boggs his glasses, as she has left hers at home curiously enough, they don ' t suit her eyes. J. K- Fine Table Groceries, Fruits, Provisions, Ice, Etc. Grain, Hay, Wood and Coal. D WIGHT WAY, OPP. DWIGHT WAY STATION, SHATTUCK AVE. CORNER STORE, BERKELEY. CAL. CPCRRIHCES TO LET. 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, 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 BERKELEY OFFICE, No. 25 SHATTUCK AVENUE, OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION. WEST BERKELEY OFFICE, COR. DELAWARE 3d STS. ADJOINING RAILROAD STATION. Nov. 12. First U. C. -Olympic football game. Prof. Bunnell indulges in emphatic language over a foul. 19 Nov. 13. Mr. Aiken reads the marriage service at Trinity Church, S. F. with somebody else. J. P. COATS ' BEST Six CORD SPOOL COTTON. THE GENERAL FAVORITE. SHOES ALL KINPS SHOES L-OiAZEST PRICES BERKELEY SHOE STORE. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. JOSEPH HONER. Nov. 21. De I aguna takes gas and has his hair cut. Nov. 29. Rainy day. Only the faithful turn up at Dr. Senger ' s recitation. The Doctor : " Mr. Koshland comes because he wants it to count. " W. G. SCOTT, (fl atehmaker and Jemeler, DEALER IN Watches, Clocks, Diamonds, Jewelry, MANUFACTURING, ENGRAVING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. SHOCK, BEf EIiEY, Cflli J. B. J eal Estate and Insurance, Houses and Liots for sale in all parts of Berkeley. Ppopepty taken change of in the absence of Ocunefs. HOUSES COLLECTED. Nov. 30, ' 92. McClung arrives. No more digging. 21 DEC. i. Radelfinger wants to know if the campus is naturally sandy. H. D. KELSEY, PH.G. A First-class and ock of Drugs, Compete Stock of 4 AT SAN FRANCISCO PRICES. PRESCRIPTIONS accurately compounded at all hours by competent Pharmacists and at REASONABLE PRICES. Shattuck Avenue, opposite Postoffice, TELEPHONE 1725. BERKELEY, CAL. TAIL HHY, CRKIN, WOOD 7SND COML. Fancy Dairy Butter a Dwight Way and Berkeley Stations, BERKELEY, CAL DEC. I. Houston rushes out at History, before close of recitation, to catch train. Comes softly back in five minutes, covered with blushes and confusion, to get his hat. DEC. 2. Freshman Glee. Miss Anderson dances seven times with Mr. C. Miss Martin is one of the belles. )LL THE BEST LINES OF FURNISHING 1117-19 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. LARGE STOCK ! CORRECT STYLES ! Low PRICES ! DEC. 2. Mr. Burgess is the sole representative of the Faculty at the Freshman Glee. 23 DEC. 3. Burgess locks Brewer out on the roof. ALL THE LATEST PERIODICALS, ' DAILY AND WEEKLY PAPERS, MAGAZINES, ' ' " LIFE, " " TRUTH, " " PUCK, " " JUDGE, " STATIONERY FINEST BRANDS OF Imported and Domestic CIGARS ICE CREflH JODfl SHATTUCK AVE OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION. DEC. 5. Prof. LeConte tells his celebrated old " frog " story of the " classic Berkeley frogs. 24 Wash Drawings and Pen and Ink Drawings promptly and neatly attended to. s}si}4i2 UMO sji sAojdma }Eift asnoH iuo p paddtnbg }sag pun JAN. io. Howison knocks Theosophy out in one round without getting a scratch. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE, San Francisco, Cal. THE COLLEGE BUILDING. The gift of Professor Lane, is an imposing brick and stone structure, five stories and basement in height, and having a frontage of 145 x 100 feet. THE THREE-YEAR CURRICULUM Is adopted by this College ; attendance upon three reg- ular Courses at least one in this institution being obligatory. A matriculation examination, or other evi- dence of possessing a fair education, will be required on entering. FOUR YEARS. After 1894 a four-year curriculum will be inaugurated. THE REGULAR COURSE Of Lectures commences on the first of June of each year, and continues until December. It is thus a Summer course, contrary to the general usage. THE INTERMEDIATE COURSE Commences on the first of February of each year, and continues three months. It is of great assistance as a preparatory step to the Regular Course, and as offering the fullest opportunities for the prosecution of dissec- tion. Although attendance upon this course is not obli- gatory, except in the graduation year, it is earnestly recommended that all attend it who can possibly do so. Clinics are given regularly at the City and County Hospital (450 beds) and the College Dispensary, where several thousand patients are treated annually. BOARDING. Students may obtain good ro varying from five to ten dollar All further information tha obtained by applying in perso s and board at prices er week. ay be desired can be by letter to HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., M. D., DEAN OF THE FACULTY, 92O POLK ST.. COR. GEARY, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. OR WM. FITCH CHENEY, M.D., SECRETARY, AT THE COLLEGE 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. A. BARKAN, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology. J. H. WYTHE, M. D.. LL. D., P. R. M. S., Professor of Microscopy and Histology HENRY GIBBONS, JR., A. M., M. D., fessor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Childre JOSEPH O. HIRSCHPELDER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. CLINTON CUSHING, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. W. D. JOHNSTON, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. R. H. PLUMMER, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., 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., LOUD. Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. A. M. GARDINER, M. D., Lecturer on Insanity and Medical Jurisprudence. CHAS. E. PARNUM, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Anatomy, and Demonstrator. A. ALBERT ABRAMS, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Clinical Medicine, and Demonstrator G. 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. A. W. HOISHALT, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Physiology. JAN. ii. Neumann endeavors to correct some of Prof. Moses ' views on Political Economy. Result, conditional. 26 JAN. 25. Moses calls on Boke instead of Boke on Moses, and class prepares for a half-hour nap. H. BOWMRN CO., and dealers in Perfumery and 1 oilet " Articles. 951 BROHDWflY, cor. Nirttrt. OflKLHND, CflL. Flint s GEO. B. FLINT, PROPRIETOR. No. 1171 Broadway, Opposite the Macdonough Theater Building. O A K L AN D , C A L . G. M. POSTIGL1ONE, SUCCESSOR TO I. EISENBERG, MERCHANT TAILOR, First-class Workmanship. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. REASONABLE PRICES. My Exclusive and Select Patterns from Foreign Markets are now ready for Your Inspection. No. 107 Sutter Street, UNDER " THE LICK, " SAN FRANCISCO. JAN. 27. Gates, as usual, sleeps in Geology, and Haskins suggests, " somebody ought to give Gates ajar and wake him up. " 2T JAN. 12. Gov. Markham visits U. C. Dr. Bonte is strictly " in it. " TELEPHONE 1013. LARGEST STOCK ! I LOWEST PRICES ! I Sporting and Athletic Goods, Cricket, Lawn Tennis, SUITS FOR EVERY SPORT. GUNS, FISHING TACKLE. 416 MARKET STREET, san Francisco. FRED A. GRAZKR. FRANK V. BAKR. X S - S ot CO. AGENTS FOR LEHN FINK ' S NEW REMEDIES, MANUFACTURERS OF " POWERS ' TEA, " GERMAN CATHARTIC SALT, CRYSTAL HAIR WASH, OOF. EtC., ETC. TELEPHONE 1707. DEALERS IN .... PURE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS, HOMOEOPATHIC AND ECLECTIC REMEDIES. PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY DISPENSED. Qf ann naffzipl QA O Dl. clllu OIldLlUUK n Vc. BERKELEY, CAL. JAN. 24. Bonner announces to the train (8:30) that he " isn ' t in favor of free silver. " 23 JAN. 24. Mr. Smith (one of them) asks " how many Smiths are there in this class, anyway, Prof. Moses? " The Remington Standard Typewriter. STANDARD WRIT ING MACHINE OF THE WORLD. Representing a combination of all the Modern Improvements. G. G. WICKSON, 3 and 5 Front Street, San Francisco. BRANCH STORES: 141 FRONT STREET, 346 N. MAIN STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON. LOS ANGELES, CAL. ConnERCiAL BANK OF BERKELEY. CAPITAL, - = ---- = = -- = = $100,000.00 F. K. SHATTUCK, . . PRESIDENT. J. R. LITTLE, . . VICE-PRESIDENT. A. W. NAYLOR, . . CASHIER. DIRECTORS. F. K. SHATTUCK, J. L. BARKER, W. E. SELL, J. R. LITTLE, C. K. CLARK, J. W. WARNICK. Transacts a general Banking Business. BERKELEY BANK OF SAVINGS. (Same offices as Commercial Bank.) TRANSACTS A GENERAL SAVINGS AND A r LOAN BUSINESS. CAPITAL, .... $50,000.00 JAN. 25. Joe Pierce becomes tangled up in smiles on the boat, and walks off without his grip. 29 DEC. 10. Junior Day. TELEPHONE 621. " Try TELEPHONE 621. Choice Candies ICE CREAM and WATER ICES in all flavors a Specialty. Delivered in Packers or Bricks to all parts of the City without extra charge. ;, PARTIES Mja 1205 Broadway, ] 1206 San Pablo Ave., Near i jth St. SUPPLIED at 5bort Notice. 458 Seventh Street, Near Broadway Depot, FIRST PREMIUM AT MECHANICS ' FAIR. 1887. .-. THE AMERICAN TAILOR .-. 323 BUSH STREET, ABOVE MONTGOMERY, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Beiniine Handspun and Hand-woven Homespun. ALSO WOVE WOOLEN HOMESPUN. DEC. 14. Exes begin. 30 IiOflNS HEGOTIATED. HENTS COLLECTED. HEAL ESTATE AflD IJISUWGE AGENT, SHATTUCK RVE, Bay a Home in Beaatifal Berkeley! HOUSES FOR SAliE AHD TO RET. PROPERTY SOliD OK THE IKSTflliliHIENT PIiBN. 31 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX. Abbott Watrous 2 Allen, E. T. . . . 2 8 Allen Ginter j-j Baab, C 4 Bowman Co 27 Boone ' s School I5 California Furniture Co 1 1 Cheney, Warreri 3I Chickering, Thomas Gregory . 12 Clabrough, Golcher Co 14 Coats, J. P 20 Commercial Bank . . 29 Congdon Co 22 Cook, W. F. I2 Cooper Medical College 26 Gushing Son 7 Dam, C. L 3 D. D. Co 7 Flint ' s Pharmacy 27 Fulton Iron Works ........ 18 Grazer Co 28 Hi earty, J. D 7 Honer, J 20 Henley, J. B . 2 i Joseph, J i Kahii, H 8 Kelsey ' s Pharmacy 22 L,ainer, Chas u Mason White 5 Mikkelsen Berry 10 Nicoll 6 Okerlinu 24 Pacific Ocean House 16 Postiglione, G. M 27 " Reception " 8 Schmidt, Geo 19 Scott, W. G 21 Sea Beach Hotel 16 Smith, H. LeB 30 Standeford 30 Stewart, E. J 12 Stewart, J. K. . . . 19 Tildeu Whitcomb 12 Unitarian Headquarters 2 University Billiard Parlors .... 5 Week, F. A 6 Westover Co 23 Wickson, G. G 29 I KL rel g fWU ;--%? $fe , ' Y ' ' Y ' -wfc- ' C=3C - |p fl


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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, 1893 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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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1

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