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

 - Class of 1895

Page 1 of 372

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1895 volume:

jo URiversliy 8f California THE WHITE HOUSE .Dry Goods Imported C IS PREEMINENT HMONG THE DRY GOODS STORES ON THIS COHST It needs no laudatory exordium. The satisfaction of its Clientele is an evidence of the successful endeavors of its Management to accord with their desires and inclinations. It carrries a most finished and complete stock of Dry Goods of all descriptions, having the characteristic quality and charm of novelty and recentness of introduction. Fashionable Fabrics in great variety. Refined and delicate goods for every purpose and occasion. On the Second Floor is to be found the most fully equipped Cloak Department on the Continent. All the recent and most recherche styles find their preliminary presentation to this Coast mainly through the means of its elegantly appointed Show Windows. The most particular are perfectly suited in the Dress- Making Department. It exorbiates from the general standard of other Dry Goods firms by conducting an Art Department. Some of the finest European Art Work is displayed here. Special attention is given to country orders. Goods delivered without extra charge in Berkeley and other suburban towns. RAPHAEL WEILL CO. W. COP. Kearny post Sai Francisco, Gal. " ; MERCHANT TAILOR - 115 gutter Street, Jfear k an HOOS BROS. Leading Clothiers and Furnishers SOLE AGENTS FOR BROKAW BROS. AND ROGERS PEET CO. OF N. Y. TAILOR - MADE CLOTHING 27=29=31=33=35=37 KEARNY ST. . . . SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. in SPECIAL RATE? TO STUDENTS FOR Beautiful AND Artistic . POiOGRClPJ DOES VERY SUPERIOR WORK IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF FOTOGRAFIC ART He Guarantees the best Work in the City at the most reasonable Price and is prepared to Make a Special Offer to STUDENTS, singly or in Clubs or Fraternal Groups REMEMBER 826 JVtflRK,ET STHEET San Francisco PRESS OF PAYOT, UPHAM CO. SAN FRANCISCO BLUE-AND-GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY -MDCCCXCIV ,., " But I vow I bear no malice against the people I abuse. When I say an ill- natured thing, ' tis out of pure good humour; and I take it for granted they deal exactly in the same manner with me. " To THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Sweet Mother, Berkeley by the Sea, At thy proud name we bend the knee ; We hail thee queen, the hills thy throne, Thy crown the love thy children own. Like some clear beacon through the night Thy splendor floods with radiant light This golden land. From Bast and West Thy children rise and call thee blest. Long live ! long teach each loyal heart To love and live the better part. Long hold thy regnant place and be Our Mother, Berkeley by the Sea. BERTHA T. BRADLEY. fhe University of HE University of California is an integral part of the edu- cational system of the State. The work of the various high schools and preparatory schools of the State has been arranged to lead naturally into the University courses. HISTORY AND LOCATION. The University was founded by State law in 1868, and in 1869 united with the old California College, which had been in active operation since 1855. The present site of the University at Berkeley became the property of the State institution by this union. The two hundred and fifty acres of land at Berkeley form an advan- tageous seat for college operations, both from the varied beauty of the scenery and the healthiness and convenience of the location. SUPPORT. The University is supported in part by private endowment, but for the most part by the unfailing revenues of the State. The in- come of the University for the year 1893-4 is estimated at $339,- 095-53. derived from interest on investments, land sales, endow- ment funds and the University one-cent tax. The cost per student for salaries and expenses during year ending June 3oth, 1894, is $319.10, there being 133 attache ' s on the salary roll. A very mod- erate estimate of the wealth of the University, as made Dr. Bonte, Secretary to the Board of Regents, is as follows : Value of all the property belonging to the University, $3,209,424.05 ; cash capital, $ I 95 757 ' 9 2 1 special funds and endowments, $371,719.72; and 12,311,501.20, which, at 5 per cent, interest, may be estimated as the principal of the State tax of one cent on each $100 of the value of the taxable property of Ihe State. Thus the total wealth is about eight million dollars. GOVERNMENT. The government of the University is intrusted to a corporation styled " The Regents of the University of California, " which in- cludes the Governor and six other ex-officio members and sixteen members appointed by the Governor for a term of years. To this body falls the duty of managing the finances, caring for the prop- erty, appointing instructors and determining the interior organiza- tion. The instruction and government of the students are intrusted to the faculties of the several colleges and to the Academic Senate. This senate consists of all the Faculties and instructors of the Uni- versity, sitting in regular session twice a year. It conducts the general administration of the University. The Senate has created the following standing committees : (i.) The Academic Council composed of the President, professors and instructors in the Colleges of L etters, Social Sciences, and Natural Sciences, and in the Colleges of Applied Sciences. The jurisdiction of this body is confined entirely to the colleges at Berkeley. (2.) The Pro- fessional Council, composed of the President of the University and two members from each of the Faculties of the Professional Colleges, exercising immediate control over the professional departments in San Francisco. ORGANIZATION. The University is organized into the following departments : The professional colleges located in San Francisco, namely Hast- ings College of the Law, Toland College of Medicine, San Fran- cisco Polyclinic or Post Graduate Medical School, College of Dentistry, and College of Pharmacy ; the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, (San Francisco), and the Lick Astronomical Department, (Mt. Hamilton); and the academic and scientific departments at Berkeley, namely the Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences, Natural Sciences, and the five colleges of applied or technical sciences, namely Colleges of Agriculture, Mechanics, Mining, Civil Engin- eering and Chemistry. In addition University Extension Courses of Lectures are given in various parts of the State for the purpose of popularizing higher education. CHANGES. The last year has been a year of progress in the University, especially in the Academic Departments. Important changes have been made which have resulted in almost complete reorgan- ization of the departments in Berkeley. Under the new system a certain amount of such studies as Mathematics, English Litera- ture, Languages, History and Sciences is prescribed in the Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences and Natural Sciences, to be pursued during the first two years. After having completed fifteen hours per week for two years, or sixty hours of this prescribed work, the student is required to elect certain groups of not more than two or three subjects, and to pursue thirty hours of work in these elected groups, and at the same time to pursue thirty hours of other studies elected freely from the whole range of the Uni- versity Courses. These thirty hour group electives and thirty hour free electives form the minimum of work to be pursued during the last two years of the four years ' course. Thus a sharp division line is drawn in the middle of the academic course. During the first two years, the student is re- quired to pursue certain liberal culture studies. In the second two years he may begin to specialize. The first half of the course is academic work, while the latter half is university work proper. Exactly the same division is made in the University of Chicago, the Freshman and Sophomore years being academic, and the Junior and Senior years being devoted to university work in the higher sense. And it is well to notice that the movements in the University of Chicago and University of California arose entirely independently of each other. The divisions into groups during the university part of the course introduces the unlimited elective system, with this advan- tage : that groups give basis to the special work here pursued. Thus the prospective doctor of medicine might elect the biological sciences as his group. The free electives offer an opportunity to round off the man. While pursuing his special work he may pur- sue his free electives in any other lines. Or they may be in the studies cognate with his special groups, or even in the same sub- jects. So, in pursuing special group work in political science, the thirty hours of free electives may be in political science or in cog- nate subjects ; or may be in Latin or Greek or any subjects, which may tend to liberal culture. Thus the degree of specialization range from the highest where the full sixty hours is pursued in specialized work, to the lowest where only thirty hours of special work is pursued, for the group studies and always more or less specialized. The system is perhaps better than a purely free elec- tive system, in that a certain amount of studies of general value are required for everyone, and the subjects that are elected must have a certain grouping, must have a basis and unity. A second line of change is in progress, concerning the colleges of applied science. Heretofore they have attempted to do two things : to enable the student to attain professional excellence and at the same time to attain a degree of general culture. In accord 10 with this object, English Literature, German, etc., have been pre- scribed to a certain degree, and in order to perform a sufficient amount of polytechnic work the courses have been crowded, at times twenty to twenty-five hours per week being necessary to graduate a candidate. It is proposed to eliminate these general culture studies and to devote the entire energies to the attainment of the primary object, professional skill. Changes have already been inaugurated in yet a third line. The standard of admission is being gradually raised, and it is hoped in time to raise the high schools to such a level that no work but that belonging to a University proper shall be necessary within the College. With this in view, Latin has been made a requisite for admis- sion to the Colleges of Letters, Social Science and Natural Science. In the course of a little time, moreover, a modern language will be added as an entrance requisite ; and those general culture subjects which have produced the crowding in the technical col- leges will be completed in the preparatory schools. The University has also been actively engaged in secur- ing the establishment of preparatory schools in new fields. The changes of the year are evidence of the ability of our Faculty to grasp the situation and act with timeliness. The National Teachers ' Convention at Saratoga for the purpose of con- sidering secondary education, which consisted of ten of the highest educational authorities and nine sub-committees, each of ten prominent educators, has recently made its report re- commending changes exactly coinciding with those in progress in our own University. The changes here were in- augurated before the work of the National Committee was ii completed. Other than this coincidence, proof of the advan- tages of our new system is not needed. Such a desire to meet the changing necessities of the times and such a spirit of progress has never before been exhibited in Berkeley. This last year may be recorded as one of the turning points in the history of the Uni- versity of California. 12 BOARD OF REGENTS. Ex-Officio Regents, His EXCELLENCY H. H. MARKHAM, SACRAMENTO, Governor, ex-officio President of the Board. His HONOR J. B. REDDICK, A. M., SAN ANDREAS, Lieutenant-Governor. T. H. GOULD, STOCKTON, Speaker of the Assembly. HON. JAMES WRIGHT ANDERSON. A. M., SACRAMENTO, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. JOHN BOGGS, PRINCETON, COLUSA Co., President of the State Agricultural Society. A. S. HALLIDIE, 9 Fremont St., SAN FRANCISCO, President of the Mechanics ' Institute. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL. D., BERKELEY, President of the University. Appointed NAME. CHAS. W. SLACK, CHESTER ROWELL, M. D., TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS, COLUMBUS BARTLETT, GEORGE THOMAS MARYE, JR., J. WEST MARTIN, GEORGE JENNINGS AINSWORTH, HENRY S. FOOTE, ISAIAS WILLIAM HERMAN, WILLIAM T. WALLACE, CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, ARTHUR RODGERS, ALBERT MILLER. JAMES A. WAYMIRE, ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, Regents. ADDRESS. TERM EXPIRES. New City Hall, S. F. 1910 Fresno, 1910 Custom House, S. F. 1896 206 Sansome St., S. F. - 1896 234 Montgomery St., S. F. 1898 Union Savings Bank, Oakland, - - - - 1898 Redondo, Los Angeles County, - - - 1900 305 Larkin St., S. F. - 1900 Nevada Bank, S. F. - 1902 799 Van Ness Ave., S. F. 1902 Cor. Fourth and Towns- end Sts., S. F. - - 1904 303 California St., S. F. 1904 309 Montgomery St., S. F. 1906 532 California St., S. F. 1906 Alameda, .... 1908 9 Fremont St., S. F. - 1908 THE ACADEMIC SENATE. [T v he Academic Senate comprises all the faculties of all the Colleges of the University of California.] Faculties : In the Hastings College of the Law. MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University, PRESIDENT. C. F. DIG HASTINGS, DEAN. B. W. McKINSTRY, Professor of Law. CHARLES W. SLACK, Assistant Professor of Law. J. H. C. BONTE, Professor of Legal Ethics. In the Toland College of Medicine. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M , LL.D., President of the University. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. W. F. McNUTT, M.D., M.R.C.P., Edin, etc., Professor of Prin- ciples and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, DEAN. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medi- cal Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. GEORGE H. POWERS, A.M., M.D,, Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., C.M., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics. 14 JOHNM. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. JOHN C. SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Histology. San Francisco Polyclinic Post Graduate Department. LOUIS BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. EDWARD S. CLARK, M.D., Professor of Otology. FRED. W. D ' EVELYN, M.B., C.M., Edin., Professor of Pediatrics. C. A. VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics. HENRY KREUTZMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecolegy and Obstetrics. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Venereal Diseases and Dermatology. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M.D., Professor of Venereal Dis- eases and Dermatology. HARRY M. SHERMAN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. GEORGE F. SHIELS, M.D., C.M., Edin., F.R.C.S.E., Professor of Surgery. J. H. STALLARD, M.B., M.R.C.P., Lond., M.R.C.S., Eng., Pro- fessor of Medicine. HENRY L. WAGNER, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology. W. F. McNUTT, M.D., M.R.C.P., Edin., Professor of Diseases of Heart and Kidneys. W. E. HOPKINS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. W. A. MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. LUKE ROBINSON, M.D., M.R.C.P., Lond., Professor of Gyne- cology. W. H. MAYS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Neurology. J. C. SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. 15 In the College of Dentistry. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., President of the University and ex-officio President of the Faculty. JOSEPH LECONTE, M.D., LL.D., Honorary Professor of Biology. W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. C. L. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia and Dental Metallurgy. L. L. DUNBAR, D.D.S., DEAN, and Professor of Operative Den- tistry and Dental Histology. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Chemistry. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. J. M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. In the College of Pharmacy. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., Acting President of the University. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M.D., Ph.G., Ph.M., Professor of Chemistry. HERMANN H. BEHR, M.D., Professor of Botany. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, Ph.C, DEAN, and Professor of Materia Medica. C. A. SEIFERT, Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy. JEROME J. B. ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Microscopy and Vegetable Histology. F. T. GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, and Director of the Laboratories. JOSEPHINE E. BARB AT, Ph.G., Instructor in Botany. H. E. D. BESTHORN, Ph.G., Instructor in Pharmacy. O. A. WEIHE, Ph.G., Instructor in Materia Medica. A. E. O ' NEILL, Ph.G., Instructor in Chemistry. 16 In lark Hopkins Institute of Art. MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University, PRESIDENT. AMF,DE JOULLIN, instructor. ARTHUR F. MATHEWS, Instructor. OSCAR KUNATH, Instructor. JOHN A. STANTON, Instructor. RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Instructor. In the Astronomical Department Lick Observatory. MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University, PRESIDENT. EDWARD S. HOLDEN, A.M., LL.D., Director and Astronomer. GEO. DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. JOHN M. SCHAEBERLE, C.E., Astronomer. EDWARD E. BARNARD, A.M., Astronomer. WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL, C.E., Astronomer. ALLEN L. COLTON, Astronomer. In College of Dentistry. CHARLES BOXTEN, D.D.S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry. J. D. HODGEN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Superintendent of Infirmary. HARRY P. CARLTON, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Tech nic. PAUL C. ERHARDT, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentis- try and Assistant Superintendent. CHARLES BOXTON, D.D.S., Instructor in Mechanica l Technic. ALBERT T. DERBY, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. W. F. SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D., Instructor in Anaesthesia. F. O. JACOBS, Instructor in Microscopic Technic. H. D. NOBLE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. HAROLD L. SEAGER, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of Me- chanical and Operative Technic. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 17 O. W. JONES, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. J. D. HODGEN, D.D.S., Assistant in Metallurgy. H. D. NOBLE, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Orthodontia Technic. A. AUCHIE CUNNINGHAM, F.C.S., F.I.Inst., Assistant to the Chain of Chemistry. CHAS. A. LITTON, Superintendent of the Infirmary. J. L. AS AY, M.D. F. W. BLISS, D.D.S. GEO. H. CHANCE, D.D.S. H. C. DAVIS, L.D.S. WARREN DicCROW A. O. HOOKER W. B. KINGSBURY H. E. KNOX, D.D.S. W. F. LEWIS Clinical Instructors. J. P. PARKER, D.D.S. JOS. M. PORTER, D.D.S. W. E. PRICE, D.D.S. F. J. SAXE, D.D.S. WM. B. SHERMAN, D.D.S. MAX SICHEL E. L. TOWNSEND, D.D.S. L. VAN ORDEN, M.D. WILLIAM WOOD Medicine Surgery College Dispensary Staff. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D. F. W. D ' EVELYN, M.D., C.M. JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M.D. A. K. HAPERSBERG, A.B., M.D. Nervous Diseases JOHN W. ROBERTSON, A.B., M. D. Ophthalmology and Otology G. H. POWERS, A.M., M.D. W. E. HOPKINS, M.D. Gynecology CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M.D. Cutaneous and Venereal Diseases DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M.D., DEAN, 305 Kearny St., San Francisco, Cal. ' 18 In the Colleges at Berkeley. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., President of the University, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. E. B. CLAPP, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph.B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. CHARLES M. GAYLEY, A.B., Professor of the English Lan- guage and Literature. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. EUGENE W. HILGARD, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry. GEORGE H. HOWISON, A.M., LL.D., Mills Professor of Intel- lectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. JOSEPH LECONTE, A.M., LL.D., M.D., Professor of Geology and Natural History, and Honorary Professor of Biology in the College of Dentistry. BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Economy. ALBIN PUTZKER, A.M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. WILLARD B. RISING, A.M., M.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics. FRANK SOULFv, Grad. U. S. Milt. Acad., West Point, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD L. GREENE, Ph.B., Professor of Botony. THOMAS. R. BACON, A.B., B.D., Associate Professor of Euro- pean History. CORNELIUS B. BRADLEY, A.M., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. ELMER E. BROWN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. 19 FRANK L. WINN, First Lieutenant Twelfth U. S. Infantry, Grad. U. S. Milt. Acad., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathe- matics. ISAAC FLAGG, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Classical Philology. WM. CAREY JONES, A.M., Associate Professor of United States History. ANDREW C. LAWSON, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology. FELICIEN V. PAGET, B.S., B.L. (Univ. of France), Associate Professor of French and Spanish, EDWARD J. WICKSON, A.M., Associate Professor of Agricul- ture, Horticulture and Entomology. CLARENCE L. CORY, Assistant Professor of Mechanical En- gineering. MELLEN W. HASKELL, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. ALEXIS F. LANGE, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. R. H. LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Organic and Ph ysiological Chemistry. CARL PLEHN, Ph.D,, Assistant Professor of History and Politi- cal Science. GEORGE M. RICHARDSON, Ph.D., A.M., Assistant Professor of Latin. J. HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. HAROLD WHITING, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. C. W. WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph.B., Instructor in English. 20 FRANKLIN BOOTH, B.S., Instructor in Assaying and Assistant in Metallurgy. F. G. BURGESS, B.S., Instructor in Topographical and Free- hand Drawing. G. E. COLBY, Ph.B., Instructor in Viticultural Laboratory. E. R. DREW, B.S., Instructor in Physics. F. E. HAYNES, Ph.D., Instructor in United States History. L. T. HENGSTLER, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. M. A. HOWE, Ph.B., Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany. S. D. HUNTINGTON, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish. M. E. JAFFA, Ph.B., Instructor in Agricultural Laboratory. ARMIN O. LEUSCHNER, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. W. E. MAGEE, Instructor in Physical Culture. A. B. PIERCE, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. HENRY I. RANDALL, Instructor in Civil Engineering. W. J. RAYMOND, B.S., Instructor in Physics. L. J. RICHARDSON, A.B., Instructor in Latin. W. E. RITTER, A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in the Biological Laboratory. T. F. SANFORD, A.B., Instructor in English. W. E. SHARWOOD, Associate Royal School of Mines, Lond., Instructor in Chemistry. J. A. SLADKY, Superintendent and Instructor in the Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Laboratories. G. M. STRATTON, A.M., Instructor iu Philosophy. L. D. SYLE, A.M., Instructor in English. 21 ASSISTANTS AND OTHER OFFICERS. In Hastings College of the Law. EDWARD J. RYAN, B.S., LL.B., REGISTRAR. In Toland College of fledicine. GEO. F. SHIELS. M.D., F.R.C.S.E., etc., Adjunct to the Chair of Surgery and Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Juris- prudence. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Gynecology. WM. H. MAYS, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Obstetrics. W. K. HOPKINS, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Ophthalmology and Otology. JOHN C. SPENCER, Lecturer on Pathology and Histology. A. AUCHIE CUNNINGHAM, F.C.S., F.I.Inst, Adjunct to the Chair of Chemistry. H. N. WINTON, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Therapeutics. EDWARD VON ADELUNG, JR., B.S., M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Physiology. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M.D., M.R.C.P., Lond., etc., Adjunct to the Chair of Principles and Practice of Medicine. THOMAS BOWHILL, F.R.C.V.S., Eng., Special Lecturer on Bacteriology. FRANK L. BOSQUI, M.D., Assistant to the Chair of Pathology and Histology. J. HENRY BARB AT, Ph.G., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. SAM. P. TUGGLE, M.D., Senior Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. JNO. H. SIMS, M.D., Junior Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. In the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. E. E. POTTER, SECRETARY. J. R. MARTIN, ASS ' T SECRETARY. 22 In the Lick Astronomical Department. C. D. PERRINE, SECRETARY. SIDNEY D. TOWNLEY, M.S., Hearst Fellow in Astronomy. In the Colleges at Berkeley. ANTHONY, M., ARMORER. BALLARD, MISS. I H., Stenographer to President and Recorder. BIOLETTI, F. T., Cellarman. BLASDALE, W. C., B.S., Assistant in Chemistry. BONTE, J. H. C., A.M., DD., Secretary Regents and Land Agent. BURKS, J. D., Clerk to Recorder. CHEESEBOROUGH, L. F., Mechanician Dep ' t of Physics. CURTIS, M., Temporary Ass ' t in Department of Agriculture. FLYNN, J. W., University Printer. GILMAN, C. L., Assistant in Chemistry. HARFORD, W. G. W., Assistant Curator. HAYNE, A. P., Ph.B., Graduate Assistant in Viticulture. HENDERSON, E. N., A.B., Ph.B., Fellow in Philosophy. HENSHAW, O. B., A.B., Fellowin Philosophy. HERSAM, E. A., B.S., Assistant in Mining. HOLMES, S. J., B.S., Assistant in Biology. HOWARD, C. S. H., Fellow in French. HUNT, L. E., B.S., Fellowin Civil Engineering. JEPSON, W. L., Ph.B., Assistant in Botany. JONES, C. K., Second Assistant Librarian. MOSS, S., Student Assistant in Mechanics. KELLNER, E., Foreman U. S. Agricultural Experiment Station. LAYMAN, J. D., B.L., First Assistant Librarian. LEACH, C. W., Ph.B., Fellow in History and Political Science. LE CONTE, J. N., M.M.E., Assistant in Mechanical and Elec- trical Laboratories. 23 LEHNER, V., Assistant in Chemistry. McKOWEN, W. A., Assistant Secretary. MEYERSTEIN, MISS R., Stenographer to Secretary. NEWSOME, C. J., A.M., Assistant in Greek. NORRIS, R. S., B.S., Assistant in Chemistry. ONGERTH, H. E. J., Reader in German. PAYNE, F. H., M.D., Director of Physical Culture. PHIPPS, W. H., Clerk to Secretary. RANSOM E, F. L., B.S., Fellow in Minerology. RITTER, MRS. M. B., M.D., Woman Physician in Department of Physical Culture. RIVERS, J. J., Curator of Museum. ROWEIvL, J. C., A.B., Librarian. SCHOBEE. O., Assistant in Mechanics. SELFRIDGD, E. A., JR., Student Assistant in Physical Culture. SHINN, C. H., A.B., Inspector Agricultural Stations. STEUBENRAUCH, A. V., Clerk to Director of Agricultural Ex- periment Stations. SUTTON, J., Ph.B., Recorder of Faculties. TIDESTROM, I., Assistant in Botany. VAN GORDER, A. G., Assistant in Physics. WENTWORTH, W. H., A.B., Assistant in Latin. WERTZ, MISS K. M., Ph.B., Fellow in Pedagogics. SENIOR CLASS. Color Heliotrope. Motto Carpe Diem. Class Yell: Ha! Ha! Hah! Wah! Hoo! Wah ! ' 94 ' ' 94 1 Rah I Rah ! Rah ! First Term. F. C. HERRMANN. Officers i893- ' 94 PRESIDENT. Miss CORA KNIGHT. Miss ROBERTA LLOYD. A. V. SAPH. J. O. DOWNING. R. L. MANN. Jos. FIFE. VICE-PRESIDENTS. SECRETARY. TREASURER. Second Term. H. W. RHODES. Jos. FIFE. Miss A. MOORE. B. M. WILDER. M. H. WIGGIN. R. E. GILSON. HISTORIAN, M. V. SAMUELS. SERGEANT- AT- ARMS. A. P. HAY, E. D. CLARY. J. C. MEYERSTEIN. ALLIN, AVERY, R. BALLARD, Miss I. H. BANCROFT, F. W. BANGS, Miss W. S. BARKER, Miss G. L. BLUM, S. BOGGS, Miss F. E. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. E. W. BURR. R. L. MANN. F. W. ROEDING. A. H. REDINGTON. riembers. BOGGS, F. S. BOKE, G. H. BORCHERS, MlSS B. BREWER, R. L. BREWER, Miss H. F. BROMLEY, Miss M. BRUCE, Miss J. BURR, E. W., JR. 26 BYRNE, Miss, H. C. CARPENTER, F. Iv. CASTLEHUN, Miss M. CLARY, B. DEW. CLAYES, MISS E. M. CLEMENT, J. COLEMORE, C. A. DANIEL, MISS Iv- DEAN, Miss DENICKE, F. DENMAN, W, DOLMAN, Miss A. L. DONOHOE, J. P. DOWNING, J. O. DREW, W. J. DUTTON, H. S. DYER, E. I. EASTON, S. A. EDDY, H. H. FIFE, J. FISHER, M. FITZGERALD, McCoY Foi rz, E. P. GILMORE, J. M. GlLMORE, MISS M. H. GIBSON, R. E. GOODALL, G. B. GOODING, Iy. E. GOSLINSKY, S. GRAY, Miss M. HAEHNLEN, Miss, A. C. HANSAKER, J. T. HARRIS, Miss HAY, HENRY HENDERSON, E. F. HERRMANN, F. C. HUNTOON, Miss C. L. HYDE, H. C. JACKSON, S. H. JEWETT, W. D. KNIGHT, Miss C. KUNO, Y. LANE, Miss S. D. LESZYNSKY, Miss H. L. IvEVENTRlTT, E. M. LI OYD, R. T. MANN, R. Iy. MAPE, Miss BLANCHE MEYER, MISS M. H. E. MEYERSTEIN, J. C. MILLER, F. M. MOORE, Miss A. MORGAN, Miss MORSE, C. R. NEWMAN, A. NOBLE, H. A. NOBLE, Miss M. NORRIS, B. F. NOYES, A. P. PALMER, Miss E. D. PATTERSON, W. E. PEIXOTTO, Miss J. PORTER, D. A. QUINTAN, Miss M. REDINGTON, A. H. RHODES, H. W. RIXFORD, L. P. ROBBINS, R. D. ROEDING, F. W. SAMUELS, M. V. SANBORN, S. S. SAPH, A. V. SCHACKER, G. O. SELFRIDGE, E. A., JR. 27 SHEPPARD, Miss B. SIMPSON, M. W. SMITH, J. U. SPOHR, Miss O. B. STULL, Miss F. A. SUTRO, O. SYMMES, Miss A. D. TAYLOR, O. N. TAYLOR, T. C. THAYER, Miss H. O. TIDESTROM, I. TlNDALL, MISS TODD, F. M. TOMPKINS, P. W. TURNER, VAIL, H. F. R. WALKER, Miss M. WECK, C. A. WEED, B. WEIL, H. A. WIGGIN, M. H. WILDER, E. M. WOLF, E. M. WRIGHT, H. M. When She Graduates. 28 THE HISTORY OF NINETY-FOUR. I NASMUCH as the Class of Ninety-Four possesses all of the essential characteristics of a great nation, its Historian is under imperative obligation, not only to search faithfully in every direc- tion for unimpeachable data and evidence, but also to endeavor to apply to the study of the varied phenomena manifested in its ex- istence the methods of philosophy and science. So great is the magnitude of the task, when the achievements of so remarkable a Class are to be adequately recorded, that no one can hope to succeed without first finding some guiding principle, some true and tried modus operandi, to determine the most pro- fitable line of research. Mere evidence of the existence and warlike deeds of Ninety- Four can be obtained almost without effort. The lists in the Re- corder ' s office of famous cinches, the furrows of care on our faculty ' s brow, inscriptions of varying import on relics in the class rooms, and the deeper imprint on the side of Old Mountain, leave no grounds on which a Whately may question its existence. He may prove that Napoleon was but a mythical hero, that the Military Department never controlled the State University, but as long as the senses and reason of man are capable of perception and deduction, no logician will ever be able to say: " Behold the power of my logic ; I have proven Ninety-Four never dominated the college world. " The records of contemporaneous history, legends and well- authenticated tales from the domains of politics, literature, pranks and Heagertydom show conclusively that a great Class once dwelt, now astonishing the aboriginees with deeds of valor and feats of strategy, now pursuing diligently the acts of peace, ' neath the shadow of Grizzly. But when the history is to be written, when the meaning back 29 of these events is to be read, then the Historian prays for sugges- tions humbly implores the aid of the Sovereign of Thought. " Who prayeth well shall never be denied, " sang the great poet. The gentle heaven-lit face of our patron saint appears and Professor Joe says, " Evolution ! " Evolution ! Magic spell that opens the gate which bars the single path to all solutions. Philosopher ' s stone of thought, thou transmutest all base conceptions to the pure gold of Truth ! The clouds break and are swept by the gentle zephyrs of Hope and Inspiration to the edge of the horizon. The warm, rich sun- light lies across the open way. He hears the exalted poet of foot- ball sing sweetly, while the sun pauses once again to list to the music of his words. " So ! The wedge is broken. Now we ' ve got ' em, sure. ' ' Pile in on them, fellows. We ' re the toughest ; we ' ll endure. " The history of the Class of Ninety-Four must begin at the beginning. More than a thousand days ago there could be found on the the campus bleak, in the corridors of old North Hall, in the Re- corder ' s office, everywhere, probably, where extends the classic shades, a great shapeless mass of undifferentiated youth charac- terless, motiveless, lacking self-consciousness, but animated by a resident force of infinite potentiality, this Freshman Class began the struggle for existence in a territory where supremacy was fiercely contested by the older strangely evolved species. The new aspir- ant for the right to live and be happy was at once attacked on every side. The Sophomore tribe and the Senior tribe saw in it a dan- gerous rival. The jolly Junior people gave it but a half-hearted welcome as an ally. In all men, there is a certain dim vision of the future. Ninety- Two foresaw that the new ally would some day wrest the laurel from its own ambitious brow. 30 o PuWoos library Oniversily of California To Ninety-Three the fearful college world gave the command to crush the new competitor. Joyfully the proud Class accepted the mission. Why rehearse the accounts of the long and sanguinary war- fare. Enough to know the great forces that clashed. It was the meeting of science and number ; it was blind force against self- directed activity. Titans strove, and pigmies ceased mining into the mountain of drudgery and advised the combattants. Finally " The cries were all muffled, the Sophies were still, There was a pause in th ' valley, a halt on the hill, And the bearers of standards swerved back with a thrill For tied-up Ninety-Three barred the way. Ninety-Four had its game, Ninety-Three paid the bill, And old Rush had its glory that day. " But the new Class had, after all, merely obtained a foothold. The pressure of circumstances now became more severe. The most terrible of epidemics, the dread examination, attacked those all unprepared for resistance. Again the weaker fell, but the fittest survived. As the shapeless mass became gradually organized, centres of energy began to be self-locative, and the great force of political in- fluence made itself for a time the dominant center of intelligence over an organism fast becoming more and more highly evolved. Bxultant in its primal vitality and capable now of conscious volition, the Class of Ninety-Four entered upon its proud course of social success, and in its " Glees " gave intimation of the variety of its natural endowments. Full of potentiality of success, it made preparations for the grandest Bourdon, the most solemn and impressive ceremony that ever mankind had witnessed since the fall of Adam. This was as a signal for the strife to commence again. All the forces of man and nature conspired to crush the last comer. But the spirit that animated the Class of Ninety-Four was of the Divine Essence and could not die. Despite the perils of Sophomore guile, despite superior strength and position, with added glory instead of diminished splendor, the Class of Ninety-Four burned its coffin as ne ' er was coffin burned before. The flame from the sacrifice rose to the Heavens, and the eyes of Venus and Mars flashed back in- spiring light. Proud in its strong manhood and fair womanhood, Ninety- Four strove and conquered all obstacles that lay in the various paths to fame. Efficient officers gave character to the Sophomore year, and the once persecuted Freshmen, now aggressive Sopho- mores, turned upon a new class that had appeared, and showed that their experience had borne noble fruit. The class that once struggled for existence now dominated the college world. ' Twas Ninety-Four that put the cart upon the gymnasium, the white elephant upon the campus, fifty tied Freshmen near the back-stop, the Faculty in woe and tribulation. ' Twas Ninety-Four that gave the hop of all hops. But as Spirit came into existence and rose superior to matter, the magnificent energy of Ninety-Four turned toward new direc- tions. The sovereign body unconsciously delegated its powers. All governmental functions were assumed by a coterie of talented statesmen, the products of whose activities will always serve as a model to admiring man. Literary duties became esoteric. Dig- ging became the privilege and the occupation of the select. The great Class of Ninety-Four, thrived by warfare, " exams. " and society, but ever triumphantly exultant, reposed gracefully upon its laurels. The period of individualism had arrived. Men strove for their own honor and the glory of the Class. The fame of Ninety- Four was spread through the land. Football engaged the energy of some of her noblest sons, and with her ultimate disappearance from among rations, passed away many secrets of the great science, as well as its most famous heroes. 32 Nor were the gentler arts neglected. The stage, great refining influence of civilization, called for volunteers, and among those who hastened to respond, appeared one whose contribution was of such worth that, presented in the name of Ninety-Four, it serves, had the Class never another record to show, as a surety that Ninety- Four is a Class destined to immortal fame. But the Historian must pause , for his admiration aroused by a mere rehearsal of the annals of that great Class it has been his pride and pleasure to trace through the ages, is itself evolving into an enthusiasm, which, however merited, is not proper to the grave student of history. Nevertheless, because it is impossible to study the part with- out becoming filled with impressions of the necessary sequence of future events, he ventures to accept and endorse the account of the bard who, prophet and seer, with mind intent on things of Heaven, saw " A spirit rising up to Heaven ' s gate, Bearing a mystic scroll of strange import ; How Peter, who is ever there In wait, caught. Amazed the spirit calmly ent ' ring. Wouldst enter thou? Then thy credentials show. ' With unbroken silence, while the scroll unfurled, Appeased the saint who read, bent to his toe, WE ' RE NINETY-FOUR WE OWN BUT LEAVE THE WORLD. " ' HISTORIAN. 33 JUNIOR CLASS. Color Crimson. Motto Either find a way or make one. First Term. A. W. NORTH. Miss K. FEI TON. Miss R. VROOMAN. S. SlNSHEIMER. L. H. GREEN. A. O. LOVEJOY. MISS ALLEN. R. MARSHAL. H. ANTHONY. ALLEN, Miss M. G. ANTHONY, H. M. ANTHONY, M. BACHMAN, D. S. BAKER, M. S. BAKEWELL, T. V. Yell: Rah ! Rah ! Ro ! Ho! Ha! Ho! ' 95! ' 95! Rah ! Rah ! Ro ! Officers i8p3- ' 94. PRESIDENT. Second Term. Miss VIDA REDINGTON. VICE-PRESIDENTS. Miss M. BRADLEY. MISS M. GODLEY. SECRETARY. TREASURER. MISS M. FEUSIER. Miss H. CASHMAN. SERGEANT-AT-ARMS. Miss K. FELTON. MR. THOS. PHEBY. HISTORIAN, M. ALLEN. DIRECTORS. Miss LIDA BALDWIN. Miss R. VROOMAN. Miss L. SHAW. Members. BALDWIN, Miss LIDA BAXTER, Miss L. F. BENSON, H. P. BERNHEIM, i . i . BLAKE, Miss E. S. BLUMER, Miss E. 34 BORLAND, Miss M. BRADI EY, B. BRADLEY, Miss M. BRADY, G. T. BREWER, MISS A. w. BREWER, MISS H. F. BUNNEU,, G. W., JR. CASHMAN, Miss H. A. CERF, Miss C. CERF, M. CHANDLER, A. B. CHII,D, Miss M. N. CI,ARK, W. Cl ARY, E. DE W. COI T, S. CORBETT, H. W. CURTIS, Miss H. W. DAVENPORT, Miss E. M. DEI ANEY, Miss M. M. DEMPSTER, R. R. DINWIDDIE, J. L. DOBBINS, Miss K. E. DUGGAN, J. F. ERI.ANGER, J. ESCOBAR, M. FEI TON, Miss K. C. FEUSIER, MISS M. I,. FITZGERALD, R. Y. Fox, C. J., JR. GIBBONS, M. R. GIBBS, G. GODFREY, Miss H. H. GORRII,!,, W. H. GRAHAM, F. G. GRAVES, W. H. GRAY, DEW. H. GREEN, I,. H. HAIJ,, Miss I . E. HAMILTON, Miss F. N. HAMILTON, W. H. MASKED, O. HENDERSON, Miss G. HEWLETT, w. A. HlNTON, G. HOFFMAN, G. J. HOFFMAN, R. B. HOLMES, E. C. HONIG, L. HORN, H. M. HOUSTON, A. J. JARED, Miss C. M. JONES, C. K. JONES, G. L. JONES, Miss K. D. JONES, M. R. KAISER, M. IvANDSTROM, MlSS E. C. LANG, H. H. L,AUGHI,IN, G. A. LINNEY, W. H. LOVEJOY, A. O. MAGARIO, G. MARSHAU,, R. MCCIVEAVE, T. C. McCoY, A. D. S. McFARI AND, C. I . McGREw, E. S. Mcl EAN, MlSS M. M. MCNUTT, M. MERWIN, L. T. MOTT, Miss N. C. NAHI,, A. C. NORTH, A. W. NORWOOD, C. H. O ' BRIEN, P. H. OLNEY, Miss M. FARCEUR, C. E. PATTERSON, W. E. 35 PHEBY, T. B., JR. PIERCE, J. C. PITCHER, E. RAYMOND, Miss C. L. REDINGTON, Miss V. REYNOLDS, Miss M. B. RHEA, W. T. RICKARD, E. ROBERTS, L. ROGERS, R. R. Roos, G. H. SEARES, F. H. SHAW, Miss E. L. SHERER, A. SHERMAN, R. H. SlNSHEIMER, S. W. SMITH, C. H. SMITH, W. O. SPIERS, W. G. STAMPER, A. W. STEVENS, J. S. STEVENSON, Miss E. R. STRACHAN, J. E. STRINGHAM, F. D. STRINGHAM, Miss J. A. STEUBENRAUCH, A. V. SUTTON, Miss G. SWEASEY, F. R. SYLVESTER, A. H. THURSTON, E. T., JR. TORREY, H. B. TURNER, R. H. URIBE, E. VROOMAN, Miss R. WATERHOUSE, S. WATERMAN, D. WILLIAMS, R. E. N. WILSON, Miss G. D. WOOLSEY, C. H. WOOLSEY, MISS E. B. WRIGHT, A. G. WYTHE, W. J. When He Graduates. ! ! JUNIOR HISTORY. 7 E are now come to another age of chivalry. It is the supple- ment to that dark age of long ago. It is lit by fierce radi- ance of the great white city. It is spurred by the presence of reputed fairest of the fair. Pinnacled angels sounded loud their trumpets and the Knights of ' 95 went forth. They looked not back till they had shown ' ' What a Junior Day Should Be, " a ' ' Blue and Gold, " and ' ' What are Woman ' s Rights. ' ' Then were their ladies seated on the throne to place fresh laurel crowns on their proud brows. But we anticipate. How were such difficulties overcome? The watchword was " Cooperation and Individuality. " Its charmed influence was felt especially in the field of politics, till rival candi- dates were not rivals and voters " happy with either were tother dear charmer away " could not vote. But when the die was cast, from president to actor, from sergeant-at-arms to editor, the part was played as it had never been before. Again in finance the past could not furnish a worthy example. Both Napoleon and others plundered neighboring cities for their supplies. In time of emergency an able assistant treasurer was ap- pointed and " Individuality and Cooperation " charmed even debt. In the beginning, the Juniors acted the part of a Heffelfinger toward the Freshmen, with, however, such differing results that the Sophomores declined to rush with unequals. In the meantime the ladies of the class were paying " analogous, " but hardly " homologous " attentions to the maidens of ' 97. Tables were heaped with those delicacies as peculiar to the refined taste of ladies as ambrosia to the tables of the gods. Roses and violets mingled everywhere. Stiles Hall at " afternoon tea " was both gracious and dignified, lending herself well to the pleas- ures of friendly converse. Distinguished members received in or- 37 dinary gowns of light material, the mortar-board and gown not then having been made symbolic of distinction from the Freshmen. A few Sophomores, determined to be noticed, made a private entrance through the cellar, burst suddenly upon the tables pre- vious to their adornment, encountered one Junior and fled. Fate kindly interfered in their behalf caused them to fall and in the rising dust concealed their identity. The Juniors could not say whether they were gentlemen or ladies, women or men. Finally the mystery of Junior Day solved itself. The sun in gown of gold, ably assisted by the class president, ushered in the beauties of the day. The farce dealing with such questions as " To wed or not to wed " possessed an universal interest. This interest was noticeably of two kinds, corresponding to the two parts into which the universe is divided. The theoretical interest belonged to that which is Berkeley, the practical to that which is not Berkeley. A novel feature of the farce was that it contained several plainly distinguishable characters which seemed alive. It was found, too, that quite a moral tone was compatible with a farce. The hero uses a looking glass occasionally, which piece of heroism is re- warded by the treasurer. And so merriment, love and song were mingled till the desolate, though perchance a disappointed phil- osopher, might rejoice. Bven the promenade in the evening was more than a variation of " There is nothing new under the sun. " Beauty in many forms claimed the notice of the connoisseur. " Beast " was changed to prince. Thus many tasks have been accomplished, but those ' ' Rights ' ' must be distributed. For one long moment frail hands hold the scepter. Beauty reigns. She smiles when her retainers say, " You do look well. " HISTORIAN. 38 SOPHOMORE CLASS. Color Old Rose. Motto- Yell : Alia! Uhla! Ilia! La! ' 96! ' 96! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! First Term. R. PARKHURST. R. GUPPY. Miss C. WHITE. M. C. FLAHERTY. W. W. WlNN. G. FISHER. T. R. KELLEY. R. M. KELLEY. H. M. WILSON. ABIKO, K. AGARD, A. F. ALEXANDER, H. L. ALLEN, H. W. ANDERSON, Miss J. M. ARATA, B. ARGALL, F. Officers. PRESIDENT. VICE-PRESIDENTS. SECRETARY. TREASURER. Second Term. H. H. HIRST. W. H. HOLLIS. J. G. HowELL. Miss R. L. ASH. B. R. JACKSON. H. C. WYCKOFF. HISTORIAN, F. A. WILDER. SERGEANT-AT-ARMS. DIRECTORS. flembers. M. H. PECK. R. F. MONGES. F. A. BORDWELL. F. G. RADELFINGER. ASH, Miss R. L. ATTERBURY, Miss L. BAGLEY, Miss E. H. BALDWIN, A. R. BARTLETT, Miss D. M. BARTLETT, MISS I . L. BEATTY, H. N. 39 BECK, E. B., JR. BELFRAGE, w. F. BENNET, Miss E. V. BlENENFELD, MISS H. E. BLAKE, E. T. BOSTON, Miss F. BORDWELL, F. A. BRADLEY, P. R. BROWN, A., JR. BRUERE, Miss C. BUSH, P. L. BYXBEE, Miss E. F. CALDERON, G. CHOYNSKI, M. CLARKE, H. A. CLISBY, Miss C. B. CLISBY, S. W. CLOW, Miss C. COLEMAN, S. E. CORCORAN, Miss M. S. Cox, E. R., JR. CRAWFORD, E. J. CROSS, C. A. A. CULIN, Miss E. F. DAM, F. G. DANFORTH, H. G. DART, Miss E. P. DASHER, C. H. DAVIS, J. P. DAVIS, S. D. DELANEY, C. H. DENNY, T. C. DORNIN, N. E. DUFFY, Miss A. G. DOZIER, A. W. DUFFY, Miss E. J. ECKART, C. F. EDSON, E. C. EDWARDS, E. E. EHRMAN, S. M. FARNHAM, Miss E. R. FARWELL, Miss B. FERRIS, J. C. FINE, H. M. FlSHBECK, H. E. FISHER, A. L,. FISHER, G. M. FISHER, Miss M. A. FLAHERTY, M. C. FRIEND, W. N. GAMBLE, Miss M. S. GINACA, Miss J. P. GISH, J. D. GOMPERTZ, MISS A. GRAHAM, H. B. GRAY, A. W. GRAY, Miss E. F. GREEN, MISS S. M. GRISWOLD, L,. S. GUPPY, R. T. HANSCHE, Miss M. B. HAWKINS, Miss L. J. HELLER, M. J. HENRY, Miss C. A. HILBORN, L. A. HIRST, H. H. HODGKINSON, MISS F. HOLLIS, W. H. HOLTON, C. R. HOWARD, C. S. H. HOWELL, J. G., JR. HUME, J. W. HUSSY, Miss M. E. HUTCHINS, P. HYMAN, W. M. JACKSON, E. R. JACOBS, H. A. JOHNSON, W. S. 40 JOHNSTON, L,. K. KALMAN, Miss L. U. KELLEY, R. M. KELLEY, T. R. KELLEY, Miss L. G. KIERULFF, G. D. KINCAID, F. M. KOCH, F. W. LABARRAQUE, Miss C. B. LACUNA, T. A. DE L. L EVINGSTON, MISS M. LlLLIENCRANTZ, H. T. LIPPITT, M. A. LITTLE MISS A. G. LLOYD, W. C. LOUDERBACK, G. D. LOY, H. H. LYNN, W. A. MARTIN, Miss I. C. MAY, F. M. MAYBERRY, B. L., JR. MCCHESNEY, G. J. MCCULLOCH, A. MCDONNELL, MISS A. McNOBLE, G. F. MlCHALlTSCHKE, MlSS A. E. MILLS, J. W. MITCHELL, Miss E. MONGES, R. F. MORSE, C. W. NAPHTALY, S. L. NEWSOM, Miss M. NOBLE, G. O. O ' CONNOR, J. OlvDENBOURG, C. Iy. OLIVER, MlSS B. OWENS, J. M. PARKHURST, R. PATTERSON, W. C. PAWUCKE, T. E. PEARNE, Miss C. J. PECK, M. H. PERRY, N. Iv. PI.UNKETT, W. T. PREI.IV, J. S. RADDEI FINGER, F. G. RAMSDEU,, B. H. REYNOLDS, Miss A. R. RHINE, Miss E. P. Roos, O. A. Ross, F. E. RUCH, Miss L. A. Russ, R. J. SAWYER, F. E. SCHACKER, F. SELBY, P., JR. SCHULTE, A. F. SMITH, T. A. STUDLEY, Miss R. W. SULLIVAN, Miss M. W. SWEET, MISS B. SYMMES, Miss M. SYMONDS, H. C. TAYLOR, A. W. TAYLOR, Miss M. M. THOMAS, C. E. THOMPSON, Miss M. R. THOMPSON, W. D. TOMIYAMA, A. TUFT, M. M. VAN GORDER, A. G. VEEDER, H. P. WALKER, G. S. WARNER, A. O. WELLENDORF, Miss A. M. H. WHEELER, R. S. WHIPPLE, MISS I . D, WHITE, Miss C, WHITE, C. L. H. WHITNEY, G. F. WILDER, F. A. WIMJAMS, L. W. D. A. H. M. WINN, W. W. WlTTENMEYER, J. L. WOODLAND, Miss E. B. WOODSUM, H. C. WRIGHT, W. S. WYCKOFF, H. C. YAMAMOTO, S. YOUNG, Miss E. M. 36. SOPHOMORE HISTORY. " There never was a minute Six and ninety wasn ' t in it. " ( N August, ' 92, a new class of about 250 entered the University. At J first glance there was nothing particularly noticeable about them excepting they were a much stronger and finer looking set than Freshmen usually are, and their verdancy was not diffused through- out, but concentrated in a few especially resplendent spots. The then Sophomore Class, in their mediocrity, jealous of the new-comers ' youthful promise and great in their own conceit, con- spired among themselves and determined to overwhelm the Freshmen in their infancy and reduce them to servility. They recked not of the consequence of defeat. Their might was hum- bled in the dust. As a Class they were stricken from off the face of the earth ; and, presently, earth was stricken from off the faces of them. A field-day was arranged between the lower classes, and even in the absence of our foremost athletes we almost won. Yet, how long was ' 95 to exult in her superiority ? Scarcely were the games ended when tidings came of a struggle on the hills beyond, and, as evening fell, ' 96 shone on the battle-field triumphant. ' 95 had tasted again the bitterness of defeat and photography. Our cremation of Bourdon and Minto will serve as a model for the imitation of all future classes. In arranging for the pageantry and ceremony of the occasion we gave but little heed to Sophomoric interference, for the ever-defeated ' 95 had no heart for mixing in the solemn rites. Yet they did attack. How bootless was their labor, the result of their scheming shows ; not only was the casket burned in full sight of all the throng, a thing unheard of before, but harmless as babes, these terrible Sophies, were ranged 43 about the scene, evidences of the power and ministers to the glory of the Class of ' 96. Next ' 97 appears upon the scene. ' r They will bow us down in sorrow, they will eclipse our proudest achievements, " they boast- fully proclaim. In numbers they are great and yet they seem to fear us. We challenge them to battle, the appointed night ar- rives, they skulk in their dens or seek safety in flight resulting in broken bones. Chuckling at their cunning these children of ' 97 decide to leave the question of supremacy to foot-ball, for they have talked so much about their prowess at this sport that they have grown to worship their own greatness. Alas, for their calcu- lations ! They fooled with what they knew not ; they are still wondering how ' twas done, and the wail of their anguish rises, " Lost! lost! lost! " Classes, like men, are measured by their contemporaries. We have shown how quickly and deftly we took the measure of the classes of our time and what rank we took among them. It little matters to us that later, after two hard fought contests, we were compelled to yield in foot-ball to our friends and mentors ' 94, whose championship mantle must so soon fall upon our shoulders. While our victories abroad have been so pronounced, it is needless to add that the arts and accomplishments of peace have flourished in our midst. Has not our scholarship been something indes- cribable? Were not our Glee and our Hop of unprecedented success ? We have reviewed our past, and as we close let us attempt to prophecy. As in the old days one who could proudly say, " I am a Roman, " was an object of envy to all others. So for all years to come the declaration, " I am of ' 96, " will bring to the speaker from all sides glances of respect and admiration. HISTORIAN. 44 FRESHMAN CLASS. Color Nile Green. Motto- Yell: Ha! Ha! Ha! Yip! Yah! Yah! U. C, ' 97 ! Berkeley, Rah ! Officers 1893 = ' 94. First Term. PRESIDENT. Second Term. C. H. B. L,AUGHI,IN. GRANT MAYS. VICE-PRESIDENTS. Miss P. M. HUNT. p. G. MCDONNE . Miss L. REDINGTON. Miss A. WHITNEY. SECRETARY. W. H. BOOTH. C. A. BOSTON. TREASURER. B. L. SADDER. B. E. GIRZIKOWSKY. HISTORIAN, R. B. BASTON. SERGEANT-AT-ARMS. R. W. BDGREN. B. H. RUBOTTOM. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. J. B. GREGORY. Miss S. M. GANGWAY. BARRY BALDWIN, JR. H. C. PARKER. J. W. SCOGGINS. R. W. BDGREN. Hembers. ACKERMAN, Miss G. B. APPI.EGARTH, Miss M. M. ALEXANDER, M. ASHLEY, Miss B. ALEXANDER, P. C. AUGUSTINE, Miss W. M. AU,BN, A. H. AYRES, A. D. AU,EN, B. O. BABSON, A. C. ANDROS, Miss H. M. BALDWIN, BARRY, JR. 45 BALDWIN, J. F. BARNARD, Miss G. E. BARRE, H. A. BARTLETT, C. J. BARTLETT, F. H. BARTLETT, Miss S. BUTTELL, G. I. BAUER, G. W. BAUN, L. D. BAYLEY, G. L. BISHOP, J. H. BLANCHARD, M. S. BRANDING, H. B. BOOTH, W. H. BOWMAN, A. W. BROCK, C. W. BROOKE, T. J., JR. BROWN, Miss A. F. BROWNSTONE, Iy. H. BYXBEE, Miss E. S. BYXBEE, H. S. CALENDER, Miss C. W. CALENDER, M. M. CALLIS, G. T. CARTWRIGHT, S. W. CASE, O. S. CASSIDY, A. CASSIDY, G. H. CASTELHUN, Miss E. CATLIN, H. C. CERF, M. E. CHESTNUT, R. T. CHURCH, P. C. CLARKE, J. W. CLEMENT, Miss M. H. CLOUGH, Miss C. I. COLBY, W. E. COLE, W. E. COLESTOCK, MISS Iv. COLLIER, J. H., JR. COOPER, Miss H. G. COOPER, Miss J. D. COOPER, W. w. COTTRELL, F. G. CRABBE, Miss G. H. CRAIG, C. F. CRAIG, V. H. CRAWFORD, R. T. CULVER, Miss S. B. DAVIS, C. R. DAVIS, N. K. DAVY, J. B. DEAN, C. D. DEWELL, MISS J. w. DICKIE, A. J. DlNKELSPIEL, E. M. DODGE, C. W. Dow, W. H. DRISCOLL, DUNN, W. L. DURAND, Miss M. EARLE, L. H. EASTMAN, R. S. EASTON, R. E. EDGREN, R. W. ELLIOT, Miss A. P. ELSTON, C. A. ELSTON, J. A. ENGELHARDT, Miss C. ENGLISH, N. EPLER, Miss B. N. EVERETT, W. W. FERNALD, Miss E. M. FINCH, F. T. FINNEGAN, G. B. FlTZPATRICK, MISS L. A. Fox, MISS W. B. FYFE, J., JR. GAGE, E. C. GALBRAITH, Miss A. I. GALLOWAY, Miss S. M. GARDNER, J. B. GARLICK, Miss E. R. GASKELL, MISS B. A. GILBERT, H. L. GILBERT, K. S. GILMORE, Miss F. A. GIRZIKOWSKY, E. E. GOLDBERG, D. GOLDBERG, M. R. GONSALEZ, S. GORDENKER, P. GOULD, Miss A. GOULD, R. A . GRAY, Miss E. S. GREGORY, Miss E. L. GREGORY, J. E. GROSS, Miss E. V. GROVES, H. GUMAER, MISS S. GUPPY, Miss E. A. HADDEN, D. HAIGHT, Miss E. Y. HALL, L. P. HAMILTON, J. R. HAMILTON, M. S. HAMMER, E. C. HANKS, A. A. HARKER, G. A. HASKELL, R. K. HATCH, J. D. HAVEN, L. HEIDLER, S. H. HEISE, C. E. HELM, Miss A. I. HENDERSON, F. W. HENRY, Miss E. HEYDENFELDT, I. O. HILTON, Miss E. H HOAG, E. H. HOBART, L. P. HOCKABOUT, E. G. ROLLING, W. E. HOOK, E. F. HOSMER, Miss A. H. HOSMER, Miss P. L. HOYT, MRS. H. E. HOYT, Miss V. D. HULL, Miss M. E. HUMPHREY, H. E. HUNT, Miss B. M. HUPP, W. I., JR. HYDE, C. O. HYMAN, S. HYNES, W. H. L. JEWETT, Miss A. R. JURGENS, W. C. KELLOGG, Miss A. D. KELLOGG, Miss E. M. KELLY, Miss M. A. KENNEDY, E. P. KILKENNY, L. E. KILLEEN, J. F. KINZIE, R. A. KIRK, E. W. KNALL, Miss I. A. KNOWLES, D. N. KNOX, Miss B. D. KRANZ, Miss A. KUHLS, Miss E. F. LAMB, M. R. LATHROP, MISS H. LAUGHLIN, C. H. B. LEWIS, P. W. LICKENS, Miss I. LILLIENCRANTZ, Miss E. E. 47 IylTTl,EjOHN, MISS G. W. lyORING, C. lyOVE, MISS G. A. IyOWEIIv, F. ly. lyOVATT, Miss I. E. lyOVE, MISS M. LYNCH, Miss K. MAU,OCH, J. MARSTON, F. C. MARTIN, H. Iy. MAXWEW,, Miss M. G. MAYER, J. Iy. MAYS, G. Mcd,EAVE, R. M cCXEVERTY, C. C. MCCORD, MISS J. MCCOY, MISS F. MCCUE, MISS E. McDONNEi,!,, P. G. MCNUTT, W. F. McWADE, D. F. MEE, J. H. MEHI,MAUN, O. MEI,, J. METCAI,F, J. B. MlW,ER, B. P. MIUJKEN, R. T. R. MOGEAU, MISS M. M. MOISANT, MISS A. M. MONLUX, H. Iy. MONSER, H. E. MOORE, Miss M. R. MORGAN, Miss B. MORRIW,, T. L. MORSE, S. A. MOTT, Miss C. C. MURDOCK, G. MURPHY, C. D. NEWI ANDS, J. C. NEWMAN, R. NICKELS, A. R. NYE, Miss A. Iv. OI NEY, Miss B. OI,NEY, T. M. PALMER, SII,AS PARKER, H. C. PARKHURST, I. H. PATTON, C. PEN VEI,IV, Miss M. L. PERKINS, Miss H. M. PETTERK, Miss M. PFI.UGER, Miss B. PHEI PS, R. S. POWERS, W. J. S. PRESTON, M. A. PRICE, Miss S. PUGH, MRS. F. M. PUTNAM, T. M. RANSOME, A. W. RA WRINGS, S. Iy. RECTOR, B. N. REDINGTON, Miss L. REINHARDT, G. F. REQUA, Miss A. REYNOLDS, Miss A. R. REYNOLDS, Iy. B. RITCHIE, Miss B. T. ROBB, Miss F. M. ROBBINS, I . M. ROBERTS, Miss I. M. ROBINSON, P. S. RODGERS, S. R. ROEDING, H. U. ROWE, C. H. ROWEW , E. I. ROWEI,!,, H. D. RUBOTTOM, B. H. RUSH, Miss ly. G. 48 RUTHERFORD, Miss M. M. SADLER, E. L. SADLER, Miss B. SAMUELS, I . T. SAPH, L. V. SAUBER, H. H. SCHNEIDER, Miss E. V. SCHWARZSCHIELD, MlSS A. SCOGGINS, J. W. SCOON, T. R. SCOTT, W. H. SEDGWICK, T. F. SELFRIDGE, J. R. SESSLER, D. SHARP, Miss M. E. SHERMAN, E. J. SHERMAN, Miss V. L. SHERWOOD, L,. C. SCHOOBERT, Miss A. F. SlLVERBERG, M. SlSTERMANS, MlSS J. R. SMALL, Miss E. A. SMITH, F. SMITH, G. V. SMITH, P. B. SON, C. A. STARR, W. A. STEELE, C. A. STEELE, E. A. STEPHENS, A. M., JR. STEWART, R. S. ST UART, P. R. STULL, Miss G. T. STUTT, J. H. SUTTON, Miss M. SWINGLE, G. K. TADE, F. TAYLOR, Miss E. M. TAYLOR, F. P. TAYLOR, T. G., JR. TEMPLE, F. A. TREFETHEN, E. E. TROWBRIDGE, Miss J. J. TUOHY, A. R. TURNER, Miss J. G. TUTTLE, Miss O. L. TYRRELL, Miss M. W. URIBE, J. VAN DERRLIN, Miss H. M. VAN DUYNE, MRS. E. H. M. VAN FLEET, R. C. VOORSANGER, W. WAGNER, H. E. WAMBOLD, Miss K. C. WARTENMEILER, Miss WATERS, Miss C. WATERS Miss S. WATSON, Miss L. E. WECK, Miss A. M. WEIL, A. L. WENTWORTH, MRS. I. WILLIAMS, Miss C. I . WHIPPLE, G. H. WHITE, F. WHITE, H. J. WHITEHEAD, Miss R. D. WHITLEY, Miss A. WILLARD, A. L. WILLIS, P. W. WILSON, Miss Iy. S. WINTER, J. L. WOLFSOHN, R. WOOD, L. L. WOOD, Miss M. 49 WOOD, W. G. W YCKOFP, A. C. WYTHK, Miss K. G. WYTHE, Miss M. WYTHK, STEPHEN YOUNG, Miss S. B. FRESHMAN HISTORY. ' P ' VBN before we had passed the threshold of Berkeley ' s Halls 4- of Culture our fame had been heralded before us : that we were many in number, gifted in athletics and also that we sur- passed all former classes in learning and intellectuality (the " ex ' s " having been extra hard this year). Such was the great- ness of our coming and such the magnificence of our appearance that the Faculty, together with their wives and daughters, tendered us a reception at Stiles Hall, an honor unprecedented and extended to no other Freshmen Class before us. Such, then, was the repu- tation of ' 97 when she entered college, and thus far surely she has lived up to it, and without a doubt will live up to it throughout her college career. On August 25th, 1893, we organized and elected our officers for the ensuing year. This date is the " scratch " in ' 97 3 four- year race. It was on the balmy afternoon of September 7th (a date long to be remembered with fear and trembling in the breasts of the " Sophs " ) when the curfew tolled the knell of parting drill and the sun was dipping into the centre of the Gate, that ' 97 met the enemy and gained over them a victory, the fame of which will be handed down from generation to generation forevermore, as the time when fifty " Sophs, " bound and helpless, begged for mercy at the hands of ' 97. Another event that brightens the glory of ' 97 8 brilliant career is her first annual reception to her members and upper-classmen (known to the vulgar as the " Freshie Glee " ). Never before were there so many handsome young ladies at a Freshman Reception, never before so many upper-classmen and never before such good punch. 5i In athletics ' 97 distinguished herself by winning the first Field- Day in which she entered a team. Following up our success, we will no doubt make our presence felt in the coming Spring Field- Day ; and throughout our four-year sojourn here we will be ever ready to uphold the honor of our Alma Mater in athletics. But one stain mars our fair page of history third place in the inter- class foot-ball games, for which the blame must be laid to de- ficiency of team practice. This blot upon our history has been erased, however, by our sending three men to uphold the fame of our Alma Mater on Thanksgiving Day. By this time, our team had become so strong that our scarlet rival ' 97 at Palo Alto " craw- fished " rather than meet us. With this good beginning, we may surely prophesy that ' 97 will live up to her established reputation, so that at the end when our " sheepskins " are ha nded to us, our Alma Mater may stand up and say to all the State, " This was a Class. " HISTORIAN. GRADUATE STUDENTS. ARMES, W. D., Ph.B., Cand. for M.L,. BARTLETT, L. DE F. Ph.B. BEACHAM, A., B.S. BENTLEY, C. H., A.B., Cand. for A.M. BENTON, Miss M. L. BIEDENBACH, C. L., A.B., Cand. A.M. BLANCH ARD, M. E., B.L,., Cand. Ph.D. BLASDALE, W. C., B.S., Cand. Ph.D. BOI TON, MissS., Ph.B. BONNER, B. C., Ph.B. BREWER, W. A., A.B., Cand. A. M. BRIDGEvS, MISS E., B.Iv. CARPENTER, W. M., B.S. CRAVES, Miss M. B., A.B., Cand. A.M. CUSHMAN, L. W., A.B., Cand. A.M. DAY, H. E., Ph.B. DREW, J. S., Ph.B., Cand. Ph.D. FAIRBANKS, H. W., B.S., Cand. Ph.D. FOGG, W. W., B.S. GRASER, Miss A. G., Ph.B. GRAYDON. HARRIS, Miss E. R., B.Iy. HENDERSON, Ph.B. HENGSTLER, L. T., A. M., Cand. Ph.D. HENSHAW, O. B., A.B., Cand. A.M. HOLMES, S. J., B.S., Cand. M.S. HOWE, M. A., Ph.B., Cand. Ph.D. HUNT, L. E., B.S. JEPSON, W. Iy., Ph.B ING, Miss M. A., PhB. 53 IvEACH, C. W., Ph.B. LEAvy, Miss R. Iy., Ph.B., Cand. M.L. LEE, MISS E. B., B.L,. IvEUSCHNER, A. O., A.B., Cand. Ph.D. MEEKER, j. D., A.B., Cand. A.M. MERRIW,, G. A., B.S. NORRIS, R. S., B.S. PANACHE, C., B.S., Cand. Ph.D. PIERCE, A. B., A.M., Cand. Ph.D. POND, J. H., A.B., Cand. A.M. Pool,, Miss Iy. E-, A.B., Cand. A.M. RANSOME, F. L,., B.S., Cand. Ph.D. RICE, G. H., A.B., Cand. A.M. RICHARDSON, L. J., A.B., Cand. A.M. SEDGWICK, C. E., B.S. SHINN, Miss M. W., A.B., Cand. Ph.D. SIMONDS, E. H., B.S. SMITH, W. S. T., B.L., Cand. Ph.D. SOLOMONS, L. M., B.S. STRATTON, G. M., A.M. WERTZ, MISS A. M., Ph.B WHARFF, F. L., Ph.B., Cand. Ph.D. WHITNEY, Miss C. A., B.S. WiUJS, H. M., JR., Ph.B., Cand. M.Iy. , MiSS C. E., A.B., Cand. A. M. , Miss M. E., B.L. YOUNG, C. C., B.L., Cand. M.L. 54 CfDbituartg Serrano Clinton Hastings, LL.D. COLLEGII- IURISPRVDENTLE- ACADEMIC! CONDITOR- ILLVSTRISSIMVS- At San Francisco, February Eighth, 1893. Henry Douglass Bacon, ARTIVM- LIBERALIVM- FAVTOR- MVNIFICENTISSIMVS At Oakland, February Nineteenth, 1893. Eben Hale Dow, ' 95, At San Diego, January Fourth, 1894. Hiss Flay Hassard, ' 95, At Oakland, January Twentieth, 1894 55 PRATER, ZETA PSI FRATERNITY. Iota Chapter Established 1870. Fratres in Gubernatoribus. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph.B., A. B., ' 72. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph.B., ' 73. Fratres in Pacultate. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., ' 73. Ass ' T PROF. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., ' 89, " E. " LIBRARIAN Jos. C. ROWELL, A.B., ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., ' 79. Jos. N. LECONTE, JR., B.S., M.M.E., ' 91. Law Department. GEORGE HERBERT FOULKS, Ph.B., ' 93. WALTER HUGHES HENRY, Ph.B., ' 93. WIGWAM ANDREW FINE, ' 94. Active Members. 1894. FRANK LEONARD CARPENTER, HENRY CHESTER HYDE, EDWARD DEWiTT CLARY, RENEL DRINKWATER ROBBINS, ERNEST INGALLS DYER, BENJAMIN WEED, WILLIAM EDMUND PATTERSON 1895. MARC ANTHONY, GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, JR. DEWITT HALSEY GRAY, THOMAS BAILEY PHEBY, JR. 1896. THOMAS CARMEN DENNEY, EDWIN RUSHMORE JACKSON, ROLLIN HEARS KELLEY. 1897. CHARLES DUDLEY DEAN, FREDERICK COBURN MARSTON, JOHN LLOYD MCCULLOUGH ROBBINS, JULIUS EUGENE GREGORY, GRANT MAYS, LIONEL CLAUDE SHERWOOD, EDWARD ADOLPH STEELE, FELIX SMITH, HARRY CRISPWELL CATLIN, THOMAS GIBBONS TAYLOR, JR. Absent on leave. 57 CHI PHI FRATERNITY. Lambda Chapter. Established 1875. Prates in Facultate ; A. P. HAYNE. Fratres in Urbe. JOSEPH B. CAREER, CHAS. E. SEDGWICK. Seniors. STANLEY H. JACKSON, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON. Juniors HERBERT H. LANG, MAXWELL McNuTT, DOUGLAS WATERMAN. Sophomores EUGENE BECK, Jr., WALDO S. JOHNSON, HAROLD A. CLARK, PRENTISS SELBY, JR. Freshmen. HAROLD GILBERT, LAWRENCE HAVENS, FLETCHER MCNUTT, THOMAS SEDGWICK. 58 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY. Theta Zeta Chapter. Established 1876. Fratres in Pacultate. PRES. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M. (Yale), ' 50. MR. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D.D.S., U.C., ' 89. MR. WARREN C. GREGORY, A.B., L .L.B., U.C., ' 87. Director of Hastings College of the Law. THOMAS B. BISHOP, L .L .B. (Brown), ' 64. Fratres in Urbe. BENJAMIN P. WAI,I,, Ph.B., M.D., U.C. ' 76, THOMAS C. RICKARD, B.S., U.C. ' 87, ANSON S. BLAKE, A.B., U.C. ' 91, SAMUEL E. MOEEETT, U.C. ' 82, WALTER H. POWELL. Law College. BURBANK G. SOMERS, A.B., U.C. ' 92. Seniors. FRANK M. TODD, McCoy FITZGERALD, DAVID A. PORTER, STANLEY A. EASTON. Juniors. RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, LUTHER H. GREEN, EDGAR RICKARD, WALTER A. HEWLETT, FRANK D. STRINGHAM. Sophomores. RAYMOND J. Russ, GEORGE O. NOBLE, HARRY B. GRAHAM, HOWARD P. VEEDER, J. POWER HUTCHINS, NELSON E. DORNIN, HOWARD C. WOODSUM, EDWIN T. BLAKE, WILLARD D. THOMPSON. Freshmen. GEORGE H. WHIPPLE, J. HUBERT MEE, JAMES H. BISHOP, CLYDE H. B. LAUGHLIN, ROBERT E. EASTON, GEORGE A. HARKER, J. BROCKWAY METCALF, WALTER A. STARR. 59 BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY. The OnEGA of Beta Theta Pi. Established March i8th, 1879. Fratres in Facultate. B. E. BARNARD, A.M. (Vanderbilt), Astronomer, Lick Observatory. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph.B., ' 82, Instructor in English. GEORGE M. STRATTON, A.B., ' 88, A.M. (Yale), Instructor in Philosophy. Fratres in Urbe. ALBERT C. AIKEN, Ph.B., ' 92. HUGH HowELL, B.S., ' 90. WILLIAM W. DEAMER, A.B., ' 83. JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., A.B., ' 93. Hastings College of the Law. WALTER S. BRANN, Ph.B., ' 93. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., ' 9i. ROBERT M. PRICE, Ph.B., ' 93. Graduate Students. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph.B., ' 82, Instructor in English. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, Ph.B., ' 93. CHARGES H. BENTLEY, A.B., ' 91. CLARENCE W. LEACH, Ph.B., ' 93, Fellow in Political Economy. CHARGES PALACHE, B.S., ' 91, Honorary Fellow in Mineralogy. F. LESLIE RANSOME, B.S., ' 93, Fellow in Mineralogy. GEORGE M. STRATTON, A.B., ' 88, A.M. (Yale), Instructor in Philosophy. Seniors. JABISH CLEMENT, HERMAN H. EDDY, MILES B. FISHER, THOMAS V. BAKEWELL, WILL H. GORRILL, GEORGE J. HOFFMANN, Ross B. HOFFMANN, ARTHUR BROWN, JR. LORING P. RIXFORD, SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, OSCAR N. TAYLOR. Juniors. MADISON R. JONES, CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND, FRED H. SEARES, RAYMOND H. SHERMAN. Sophomores. GALEN M. FISHER. Freshmen. ARTHUR W. BOWMAN, JR., VOLNEY H. CRAIG, ROBERT A. KINZIE, FRANK P. BERNARD P. MILLER, THOMAS M. OLNEY, ARTHUR W. RANSOME TAYLOR. 60 T. , ' PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY. California Alpha Chapter. Established 1873. Fratres in Pacultate. PROF. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph.B., U.C., ' 74, PROF. WM. CAREY JONES, A.M., U.C., ' 75, PROF. J. M. SCHAEBERLE, C.E., Mich. (Mt. Hamilton.) Instructor MARSHAL,!, A. HOWE, Ph.B., Vt., ' 90. Fratres in Urbe. LEONARD S. CLARK, A.B., Wisconsin, ' 59, EDWIN T. PECK, Miami, ' 6r, REV. HORATIO B. McBuiDE, A.M., Monmouth, ' 69, WM. ANDREW CALDWELL, A.B., Hanover, 7 5. WIGWAM H. WASTE, Ph.B., U.C., ' 91, HERBERT B. PAY, A.B., Brown, ' 93. Fratres in Universitate. Post Graduates. WM. SIDNEY SMITH, B.L., u.C., ' 90, CLEMENT CALHOUN, YOUNG, B.L., U.C., ' 92, HENRY MONTAGUE WILLIS, JR., Ph.B., U.C., ' 93. Senior s Russ AVERY, FRANK SHACKELFORD BOGGS. Juniors. EUGENE CLARENCE HOLMES, HARRY BEAL TORREY, CHARLES EDWARD PARCELLS. Sophomores. THOMAS ALLEN SMITH, JOHN DARWIN GISH, FREDERICK WILLIAM KOCH, ALBERT OWEN WARNER, GEORGE DUDLEY KIERULFF, WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND, GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY. Freshmen. GUY LINFIELD BAYLEY, PERCY WHARRY LEWIS, ASA LEE WILLARD, GEO. FREDERICK REINHARDT, OWEN SUMNER CASE, ELMER INGALLS ROWELL, MARION SARGEANT BLANCHARD, PERCY RANKIN STUAKT. 61 SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY. Alpha Beta Chapter, Established 1886. In Pacultate. FRANK LONG WINN, U. S. A. (Zeta Zeta, ' 83) Hastings School of the Law TODD ROBINSON SCOTT. Seniors. HARRY STEPHENS BUTTON, FREDERICK WiivUAM ROEDING, HUGH FITZ-RANDOI,PH VAII,. Juniors. HARRY WEI,I,S HORN, AU,EN GARWOOD WRIGHT, ROBERT BLKIN NEII, WIUJAMS. Sophomores. CHARGES FRANKUN BCKART, WH,I,IAM SPENCER WRIGHT, ALEXANDER RICHARDS BALDWIN Freshmen. HENRY ULRICH ROEDING, JOHN RAI STON HAMILTON. 62 PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY. Delta Xi Chapter, Established 1886. Pratres in Urbe. JOHN H. WHITE, B.L., U.C., ' 91. JAMES SPIERS, JR. In Law Department. p. L. WEAVER, JR., Ph.B., u.c., ' 91. J. BROOKS PALMER, Ph.B., U.C., ' 92. THOMAS S. MOLLOY, A.B., U.C., ' 92. J. ALFRED MARSH, A.B., U.C., ' 93. A. C. HIXON. VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, Ph.B., U.C., ' 92. WM. P. HUMPHREYS, JR., Ph.B., U.C., ' 92. Post Graduate. ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, Ph.B.. U.C., ' 90, Fellow in Philosophy. Active Members Seniors. HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. FRANK NORRIS. JOHATHAN MONROE GILMORE, HARRY WILLET RHODES. EDWARD AUGUSTUS SELFRIDGE, JR. Juniors. GEORGE GIBBS. ALBERT JOSHUA HOUSTON. MORTON RAYMOND GIBBONS. WM. GLADSTONE SPIERS. SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE. PERCY HOWARD O ' BRIEN. HARVEY WILEY CORBETT. Sophomores. GEORGE HENRY HOPPIN. EDWARD CLINTON EDSON. Freshmen. FRED LEE LOWELL. JOHN CASSEL NEWLANDS. WALLACE WASHBURN EVERETT. BARRY BALDWIN, JR. JAMES RUSSELL SELPRIDGE, STUART LAMAR RAWLINGS. ERWIN LAWRENCE SADLER. 63 KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRATERNITY. Omega Chapter. Established 1890. Seniors. FRANCES E. BOGGS, HENRIETTA BREWER, MAIDA CASTLEHUN, MABEL GRAY, JULIA MORGAN, IvOuisE SHEPPARD, ANITA D. SYMMES. Juniors. ELIZA S. BLAKE, ANNIE W. BREWER, EUGENIA LANGSTROM, MARY MATILDA MCLEAN, MARY OLNEY, CECELIA RAYMOND, FLORENCE SAWYER, GRACE SUTTON. Sophomores. GRACE COPE, EDITH RICE, MABEL SYMMES, LOUISE D. WHIPPLE. Freshmen. BEATRICE Fox, EMMA MORGAN, ETHEL OLNEY, LOUCRETIA WATSON. Absent on Leave. 6 4 SIGMA NU FRATERNITY. Beta Psi Chapter, Established February aoth, 1892. Fratres in Urbe. MARVIN CURTIS. Hastings College of the Law. ALBERT BRADFORD WEBSTER, A.B., U.C., ' 92. Toland Medical College. HENRY HASTEN FINE, ' 95. Post Graduate. JOHN SKATER PARTRIDGE, A.B., U.C., ' 92. Seniors. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, PHILIP WEBER TOMPKINS, FREDERIC DENICKE, MAURICE VICTOR SAMUELS, CHESTER HOWARD WOOLSEY, EMANUEL MYRON WOLF. Juniors. MILO SAMUEL BAKER, RAY RAVONE ROGERS, CLARENCE Louis FEUSIER, JOHN ERNEST STRACHAN, ALBERT HALE SYLVESTER. Sophomores. HERBERT EUGENE FISHBECK, MORTON MADISON TUFT, WILLIAM HARRINGTON HOLLIS, CHARLES HARTZELL DASHER, HARRY HERBERT HIRST. Freshmen. WILLIS HOLYOAKE BOOTH, JOSEPH FYFE, JR. NORRIS KING DAVIS, CARL EDWARD HEISE, Absent on leave. TAU DELTA. Alpha Chapter, Founded at University of California, November zSth, 1893. Members. VIDA REDINGTON, 95. LIDA BALDWIN, ' 95. GRACE D. WILSON, ' 95. RACHEL VROOMAN, ' 95. NEILLE C. MOTT, ' 95. EDITH BYXBEE, ' 96. LENA REDINGTON, ' 97. BERTHA KNOX, ' 97. BESSIE GASKILL, ' 97. HELEN LATHROP, ' 97. HELEN ANDROS, ' 97. Absent on leave. 66 SKULL AND KEYS. Seniors. FRANK M. TODD, ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, BENJAMIN WEED, FRANK NORRIS, STANLEY H. JACKSON, ERNEST I. DYER, HERMAN H. EDDY, STANLEY A. EASTON, FREDERICK W. ROEDING, OSCAR N. TAYLOR, McCoY FITZGERALD, EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, JR. WM. D. JEWETT. Juniors. MORTON R, GIBBONS, DEWiTT H. GRAY, GEORGE. J. HOFFMAN, ALBERT J. HOUSTON, MADISON R. JONES, HERBERT H. LANG, CHARLES E. PARCELLS, EDGAR RICKARD, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, DOUGLAS WATERMAN, R. E. NEIL WILLIAMS. " ESMERALDA, " June 24th, 1892. " OUR BOYS, " May i2th, 1893. 6? OMICRON DELTA. Established at University of California, Sept., 1892. Alpha Chapter, University of California. Beta Chapter, Leland Stanford, Jr. University. Sophomores. EDWARD C. EDSON, WILIARD D. THOMPSON, CHAS. DUDLEY DEAN, THOS. ALLEN SMITH, ROLLIN M. KELLEY, GEORGE O. NOBLE, EDWIN T. BI.AKE, GEORGE H. HOPPIN NELSON E. DORNIN, EDWIN R. JACKSON RAYMOND J. Russ, POWER HUTCHINS. Freshmen. JAMES H. BISHOP, THOMAS G. TAYLOR, FRED. C. MARSTON, JOHN C. NEWLANDS, JOHN LLOYD McC. ROBBINS, FRED. L,. L OWELL, CLYDE H. B. LAUGHLIN, JULIUS E. GREGORY, THOMAS M. OLNEY, WALTER O. STARR, GRANT MAYS, WALLACE W. EVERETT, JOHN H. MEE, STUART I,. RAWLINGS. Absent on Leave 68 Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi, Pomeroy Chapter. Class of ' 94. WIGWAM T. BBM,, JOHN C. BOYI,E, JOHN A. BREWER, ROBERT I,. COI EMAN, JNO. S. DRUM, JR., WARREN OI,NEY, JR. ROBT. R. SYER, MARSHAI,!, B. WOODWORTH Class of ' 95. DAVID M. BURNETT, N. B. FRISBIE, GUY REYNOLDS KENNEDY, GEO. B. LlTTlfEPlEIrfD, ALFRED B. MCKENZIE, BURBANK G. SOMERS, RANDOLPH V. WHITING Class of ' 96. JESSE P. SAYRE. 69 DELTA SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY. Zeta Chapter. College of Dentistry of U. C. In Facultate. Iv. L. DUNBAR, D. D. S. C. L. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S. M. J. SULWVAN, D.D.S. Seniors. G. F. GRAHAM, L,. VAN ORDEN, M. D. R. F. GRAY, W. O ' RouRKE, J. W. LIKENS, T. A. VOGEI,. Juniors. W. A. ATWOOD, F. R. AXTON, J. A. BROWN, R. L. HAI,E, B. P. HAI TED, J. Ross HARDY, W. B. LUDI,OW, JR. F. E. SAWYER, W. E. SINGLETON, E. L. STRAIN, H. H. STEVENSON, A. P. PRESTON, Freshmen. G. W. BENNETT, R. B. PORTER, R. N. HARLAN, Lou FISHER, MONTGOMERY THOMAS. Absent on leave. 70 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION. NHAR the close of the Spring term of 1892-93 the Regents for- mally sanctioned University Extension, which for several years previously had been carried on tentatively by members of the Faculty ; and appointed Mr. Wm. D. Armes, Instructor in English, Secretary for University Extension, to attend to the details connec- ted with the work. Provision was made for courses at distant places, but as all courses are carried on by those actively engaged in the work of teaching at Berkeley, it has been possible to give but few, save in the vicinity of the University. By invitation of the San Francisco Art Association the courses in San Francisco have been given in a suitable room in the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. The courses here given have been remarkably successful, the room often proving much too small to accommodate the throng that desired to attend. The following is a list of the courses that have been given dur- ing 1893-94 : In San Francisco First Term. ENGLISH : The Poets and Dramatists of the Eighteenth Century ; nine lectures by Mr. Syle, to be supplemented by collateral read- ing by the students. Wednesday afternoons at 4 o ' clock. POUTICAI, ECONOMY : Intro duction to Political Economy ; nine lectures by Assistant Professor Plehn, to be supplemented by collateral reading by the students. Friday evenings at 8 o ' clock. MATHEMATICS : The Logic of Mathematics. First part : Geome- try ; nine exercises under the direction of Professor Stringham. Wednesday evenings at 8 o ' clock. Second Term. MATHEMATICS : Logic of Mathematics. Second Part : Algebra; nine exercises under the direction of Professor Stringham. Wednesday evenings at 8 o ' clock. LATIN : Translation and Exegesis of Selected Epistles of Horace; nine exercises under the direction of Assistant Professor G. M. Richardson. Saturday mornings at 10:30 o ' clock. ENGLISH : Poets of the Nineteenth Century; nine lectures by Mr. Wm. D. Armes, to be supplemented by collateral reading by the students. Thursday afternoons at 4:00 o ' clock. In Los Angeles. ENGUSH : The Development of English Comedy from Shake- speare to Sheridan ; seven lectures by Professor Gayley. In Sacramento. P OUTICAI, ECONOMY : Economics of Industry ; nine lectures by Assistant Professor Plehn. ENGUSH : The Development of English Comedy from Shake- speare to Sheridan ; seven lectures by Prof. Gayley. In Ventura. POLITICAL ECONOMY: Causes of the Present Social Unrest; three lectures by Professor Moses. In San Jose. HISTORY : The Career of Napoleon Bonaparte ; six lectures by Associate Professor Bacon. In addition to these, single lectures have been delivered by members of the Faculty in a number of places, and additional courses are being arranged for this term. 72 Alumni Association University of California. Officers. President, J. B. REINSTEIN, ' 73. First Vice-President, F. W. ZEII,E, ' 78. Second Vice-President, CLARENCE W. LEACH, ' 93. Secretary, WM. CAREY JONES, ' 75. Treasurer, W. W. DEAMER, ' 83. Trustees, MRS. L,. W. CHENEY, ' 83; GEO. W. REED, ' 72; CHAS. W. STACK, ' 79. Total number of Alumni, 786. Number living, - - 745. Alumni Club of Southern California. HE Alumni Club of Southern California was organized July n, 1891. The object of the Club is to promote the interests of its Alma Mater, and to maintain and strengthen the college ties formed by its members when undergraduates. Meetings occur quarterly and on Charter Day. Officers. President, H. W. O ' MEI VENY, ' 79. Vice-President, W. M. VAN DYKE, ' 78. Secretary and Treasurer, I,. R. HEWITT, ' 90. Directors. G. J. AINSWORTH, ' 73. J. M. WEI CH, ' 77. F. M. KEI VY, ' 80 MAX LOWENTHAI,, ' 81. H. H. MAYBERRY, ' 89. M. J. VARIED, ' 87. DR. D. W. EDEI MAN, ' 89. There are now fifty members in the Club, 73 Alumni Club of Nevada City 7 AS organized June, 1882, at Grass Valley. The Club meets A A annually at a banquet given three weeks after commence- ment in Nevada City and Grass Valley alternately. Officers. President, MR. SE ARISES, ' 76. vSecretary, MR. P. T. RiivEY, ' 77. Charter Members. DlLEEMAN, ' 85. DEAMER, ' 83. JOHNSON, ' 83. NITRES SEARLES, JR. ' 82. STEVENS, ' 83. JOHNSON, ' 79. RAY, ' 80. HAINS, ' 83. P. T. RII,EY, ' 77. SEARI S, ' 76. HUGHES ' 80. 74 Associated Students of the University of Cal. THE Associated Students of the University of California com- - ' prises the whole student body in the colleges at Berkeley. It is their official body, legislative and executive, its chief duty be- ing to provide for the official settlement of all matters of general student interest. It also has the function of controlling student conduct, as is shown by its measures against cheating and against the abuse of the library privileges. Officers. President, RuSS A VERY, ' 94. Secretary, .... BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95. Treasurer, .... STANLEY A. EASTON, 94. Athletic Association of the University of Cal. J THE Athletic Association of the University of California is an - ' organization of the student body, exercising complete con- trol over all matters pertaining to athletics in the University. It comprises as members all those students who subscribe to the support of college athletics. Officers. President BENJAMIN WEED Secretary, ARTHUR W. NORTH Treasurer, STANLEY EASTON Football Manager. 1 893-4, Wiw, DENMAN. 1894-5, H. H. I ANG. Baseball Manager. CHANDLER. Track Captain. F. W. BANCROFT. Athletic Committee. Delegate from ' 95, GEO. HOFFMAN, Delegate from ' 96, FRED. KOCH, Delegate from ' 97, J. SCOGGINS. 75 BERKELEY-ATHEfl eVA- PROF. W. C. JONES, .... President. MR. W. D. ARMES, .... Secretary. PROF. G. M. RICHARDSON. E Berkeley Athenaeum has obtained for itself the gratitude of Berkeley ' s lovers of literature and music by a series of ad- mirable entertainments, given under its auspices for the last three years. The general depression of this year has manifested itself in the arts as well as in the other walks of life, and so the Athen- aeum, too, had an unusually quiet year, but its present strength is none the less, lying as it does in a strong spirit in favor of art, and in a bright future and a broad field of activity. Entertainments. SEPT. 8, 1893. Miss Emma Lucille Wetherell, Readings: Hawthorne ' s " Scarlet Letter. " SEPT. 18, 1893. Mr. George Riddle, Readings: " Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream, " " The Rivals, " " Ships at Sea, " " The Elevator. " OCT. 1 8. Mr. Robert Tolmie, Piano Recital. OCT. 25. Mr. John W. Cable, Readings : " John March, " " Southener, " 76 PHILOSOPHICAL UNION. |C URING the present academic year the Union is considering - ' " The Idea of God, " using as a basis for work Mr. John Fiske ' s " The Idea of God as Affected by Modern Knowledge. ' ' Meetings are regularly held on the last Friday of the month, at which papers are read and the discussion opened by appointed persons. Special meetings also, are, held to continue these discussions. Officers 1894. President, ...... GEORGE H. HOWISON, M.A., Secretary, ........... G. M. STRATTON, M.A. Treasurer, ......... . . JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B. ERNEST N. HENDERSON, Ph.B., B.A. Miss EwiS B. LEE, B.Lit., appointed to fill the term of Miss Adelaide M. Fulton, Ph.B., resigned. The membership consists of seventy-five associate members besides the following Corporate Members. C. M. BAKEWEW,, ' 88. F. DUNN, ' 85. L. DE F. BARTI,ETT, ' 93. K. G. EASTON, ' 86. J. E. BEARD, ' 88. GEO. EDWARDS, ' 84. C. H. BENT EY, ' 91. A. G. EEU,S, ' 86. C. L. BIEDENBACH, ' 86. J. B. GARBER, ' 92. M. E. BI ANCHARD, ' 87. E, F. GOODYEAR, ' 92. S. BI.OOM, ' 88. Miss E. HEFTY, ' 88. W. A. BREWER, ' 85. E. N. HENDERSON, ' 90. F. D. BURKS, Grad. Stud. O. B. HENSHAW, Grad. Stud. F. COOK ' 88. Miss E. H. HII TON, Spec. Stud. 77 Miss FRANCES HODGKINSON, Spec. Stud. PROF. G. H. HOWISON. L. H. JACOBS, ' 91. D. G. JONES, ' 90. MRS. M. H. JONES, Spec. Stud. W. I. KIP, JR., ' 88. J. D. LAYMAN, ' 88. Miss E. B. IvEE, ' 88. MISS G. W. lylTTLEJOHN, Spec. Stud. G. R. LUKENS, ' 89. D. M. MATTESON, 92. H. S. MCFARLIN, ' 91. O. K. MCMURRAY, ' 90 MISS C. MCNEELY, ' 87. Miss R. MERRILL, ' 90. S. E. MEZES, ' 84. R. M. PRICE, ' 93. W. E. RITTER, ' 88. E. RlXFORD, 87. L. SAMUELS, ' 90. J. SAMUELS, ' 87. M. V. SAMUELS, ' 94. W. W. SANDERSON, ' 87. E. A. SBLFRIDGE, JR., ' 94. E. H. STEARNS, ' 90. Miss H. F. STEVENS, Spec. Stud. G. STONEY, ' 88. G. M. STRATTON, ' 88. O. SUTRO, ' 94. J. SUTTON, ' 88. Miss H. THAYER, ' 94. F. M. WILLIS, ' 90. Miss C. E. WILSON, ' 87. H. M. WRIGHT, ' 94. C. C. YOUNG, ' 92. J. W. YOUNG, Spec. Stud. IT 1 HE Science Association, formed in November, 1891, is rapidly M attaining to the success and influence that its organizers de- sired for it. Its object is, " To promote intercourse between those who are cultivating science and to give a stronger and more general impulse and more systematic direction to scientific re- search at the University of California. " For these purposes gen- eral meetings and meetings of sections are held periodically. The membership of the Association is composed of corporate members, associate members and patrons. The first are officers, graduates and graduate students interested in scientific research. Associate members are undergraduates of the University and such other per- sons not eligible to corporate membership as desire to avail them- selves of the privileges of the Association. Patrons are persons who have conferred benefits upon the Association. The sections of the Association are six in number and the chairman of each section is a Vice-President of the Association. Officers. President, PROF. LE CONTE. Secretary and Treasurer, PROF. WOODWORTH. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Chemistry Section, PROF. RISING. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Botany Section, MR. HOWE. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Toology Section, MR. RITTER. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Geology and Mineralogy Section, PROF. HII GARD. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy Section, PROF. SOULE. Vice-Pres. and Chairman Economic Science Section, PI OF. MOSES. 79 Society for Study of Ethics. r HK Society for the Study of Ethics and Religions was orgau- ized in the latter part of the year of 1892. It meetings are held in Stiles Hall on alternate Friday evenings. The object of the Society is to pursue a study of the various religio ns of the world and the ethical systems which are more or less closely connected with them. The organization is entirely non-sectarian. The sub- jects of Brahmanism and Buddhism have occupied the Society thus far this year. Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, S. J. HOIyMES. Miss BAI ARD. MR. lyOY. Members. MR. BOKE, MR. SOLOMONS, MR. BRADY, MR. A. CARPENTER, MR. M. CARPENTER, MR. McGREw, MR. NORRIS, MR. BANCROFT, MR. LOY, Miss BAU,ARD, MR. HOLMES, MR. 80 Longfellow Memorial Association. HE Longfellow Memorial Association has held some especially interesting meetings during the past year. In addition to the excellent music the following papers have been read : The Classic and Romantic HORACE DAVIS, William Morris OLIVER B. HENSHAW, A Feast of the Gods JOHN VANCE CHENEY. The Persecution of the Christians Under the Roman Empire J. H. SENGER. Esoteric Shintoism PERCIVAI, LOWELL. The Socialists of the Chair L. T. HENGSTLER. Memoirs of Prof. John Le Conte JOSEPH LE CONTE. Modern Greek ALBIN PUTZKER. Officers. GEORGE M. RICHARDSON, . . . President. Miss EVA CARLIN, .... Vice-President. C. Iy. BIEDENBACH, .... Secretary. 81 DURANT-NEOLEAN STUDENT CONGRESS. OFFICERS. Elected Annually. Speaker, GEO. H. BOKE. Clerk, BRYAN BRADLEY. Treasurer, - A. S. SHERER. r HE present Congress, as distinct from its older form as a liter- ary society, was created by the Constitution adopted October 10, 1892. The composite nature of the House, consisting as it does of senators, a responsible ministry, and a procedure allied to the House of Representatives, is often criticised ; but this form has nothing essentially, impractical or unpolitical, while it seems to be the most successful constitution for effective working in the con- ditions existent here. A ministry consisting of a prime minister and two associates introduces and leads the support of each bill. An appointed leader of the opposition opposes the bill and usually is supported by the majority of the House. If the bill is defeated, the leader of the opposition forms a new ministry ; if it is carried, the old ministry continues in power. AUGUST 23. Bill No. i : " An amendment to the Constitution providing for seating of ex-Presidents of the United States in the Senate. " Ministry : Geo. F. McNoble, R. L,. Mann. Opposition : J. S. Meyerstein. Not Carried. SEPTEMBER 20. Bill No. 2 : ' ' That impeachment proceedings should be 82 brought against Grover Cleveland, President of these United States. " Ministry : J. S. Drew, L. Solomons, F. H. Dam. Opposition : B. P. Foltz. Carried. OCTOBER 4. Bill No. 3 : " To provide for election of the President by direct popular vote. " Ministry : E. P. Foltz, F. H. Dam. Opposition : Bryan Bradley. Carried. OCTOBER 18. Bill No. 4 : " To provide for the government ownership and control of railroads and telegraph lines. " Ministry : M. V. Samuels, G F. McNoble, W. N. Friend. Opposition : J. W. Clarke. JANUARY 24. Bill No. 4 : " To provide for a tax of two per cent, on all in- comes of more than $4,000. " Ministry : C. E. Thomas, T. R. Kelley, W. F. Belfrage. Opposition : Bryan Bradley. Carried. FEBRUARY 7. Bill No. 5 : " To provide for a revision of the pension list. " Ministry : C. E. Thomas, T. R. Kelley, W. F. Belfrage. Opposition : Russ Avery. Debates with Other Societies. NOVEMBER. Congress against Bushnell Union Question: " That constituents be given power to determine the vo te of their representatives in Congress. " Speakers POT the affirmative : W. H. Gorrill, A. W. North, A. O. Lovejoy of the Bushnell Union. For the negative : C. Clark, George F. McNoble, George H. Boke, of the Congress. The negative won the debate. DECEMBER. Congress against Bushnell Union Question : ' ' The establishment of the system of a responsible ministry in the government of the United States. " Speakers For the affirmative : Mr. Bryan Bradley, Miss Katherine Felton, Miss May Delaney, of the Bushnell Union. For the negative : Russ Avery, J. L. Dinwiddie. The affirmative won the debate. JANUARY. 26. Congress against the Hastings College of Law Debating Society Question ; ' ' The absolute prohibition of immigration into the United States. " Speakers For the affirmative: M. V. Samuels, George F. McNoble, William N. Friend, of the Congress. For the negative : Messrs. Beatty, Burnett, Matheson, of Hastings ' . Decision in favor of the negative. 84 THE BUSHNELL UNION. HE Bushnell Union was established in 1892 as a literary and debating society open to undergraduates to the young women of the University equally with male students. A review of the past year ' s work shows that debating has been the main, but by no means the exclusive, interest of the Union ; at some of the meet- ings the programme has been of a general literary character, papers on matters of college concern have been frequently presented, and an informal social gathering is usually held once in a semester. SUBJECTS DEBATED RECENTLY HAVE BEEN: Resolved, That the work of bettering the condition of the poor should be carried on by private, rather than by public, agencies. Resolved, That the adoption of the reformed spelling is de- sirable. Resolved, That the marking system in this University should be abolished. Resolved, That eight hours should be made the legal limit of the working day. Resolved, That it is for the interests of society that higher ed- ucation should become universal. Resolved, That the game of football as now played is produc- tive of greater harm than benefit to colleges. At a meeting held about the middle of the first semester of this year " A Concord Evening " was the subject. After a descrip- tive paper on the town of Concord, character sketches and critical essays on Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne and Alcott were read, selections from their writings were given, Thoreau ' s ideal of living was the topic of an open discussion, and a paper entitled " The 85 Overshadowed in Concord " was presented, describing less known fellow-townsmen of the Concord writers. Papers on various other subjects were given at other meetings. Officers i8p3- ' 94 First Term. President, A. O. LOVEJOY. Vice-President, - - - HENRY HAY. Recording Secretary, - - - Miss MOORE. Corresponding Secretary, Miss DELANY. Treasurer, - O. A. Roos. Sergeant-at-Arms, B. BRADLEY. Directors, Miss BLUMER, MR. NORTH, Miss HENDERSON. Second Term. President, - BRYAN BRADLEY. Vice-President, Miss RAYMOND. Recording Secretary, - Miss DAVENPORT. Corresponding Secretary, A. O. LOVEJOY. Treasurer, - - S. W. SINSHEIMER. Sergeant-at-Arms, .... MR. HOLTON. Directors, Miss DELANY, Miss FELTON, MR. GORRILL, Miss MOORE. The Hastings Literary and Debating Society. J THE Society was organized in 1891 and its object is to cultivate - the art of public speaking and to familiarize its members with parliamentary law. Graduates and undergraduates of any high class University, together with regularly admitted attorneys, are eligible to membership. Literary exercises and debates are held weekly during college term. The Society meets on Thursdays at 8 o ' clock in Department 10 of the Superior Court, New City Hall. Officers 1893-94. MARSHALL BOREL WOODWORTH President, ROBERT HEAD MORROW, .... Vice-President, HENRY STERLING PEABODY, . . . Secretary-Treasurer, WM. P. HUMPHREYS, JR., Historian. 86 FRANK W. BANCROFT, 94 H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95 - E. C. BONNER, ' 03 MARC ANTHONY, ' 95 CORA KNIGHT. ' 94 BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95 FRANK W. BANCROFT, ' 94 RALPH MARSHALL, ' 95 E. C. BONNER, ' 93 I. P. DAVIS, ' 06 M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96 BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95 STAFF OF VOLUME XXV. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. M. CERF. ' 95 T. P. DAVIS. ' 06 RALPH MARSHALL. ' 95 W. E. COLBY, ' 97 ASSISTANT MANAGERS. H. E. HUMPHEY, ' 97 STAFF OF VOLUME XXVI. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. CORA KNIGHT. ' 04 W. M. CARPENTER, ' 93 W. E. COLBY, ' 97 ASSISTANT MANAGERS. H. E. HUMPHREY, ' 97 HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96 EDITOR IN CHIEF BISINESS MAXA ;EK M. C. FLAHHRTY, ' 96 HENRY HAY. ' 04 T- E. PAVVLICKI, - Q 6 LAMB: ' 97 EDITOR IN CHIEK BJSINESS MANAC.ER H. M. ANTHONY, ' 05 HENRY HAY, ' 94 " J. A. ELSTON, ' 97 L. D. BAUN, ' 97 In spite of the proverbial luck of 13, the thirteenth and present year of THE OCCIDENT ' S existence has been anything but an unfortunate one. With a brilliant history to cheer it on, and a promising future, the present has been all the most sanguine could desire, both from a financial and a literary point of view. In spite of the presence of another paper in college, the past year has demonstrated that there is a field for THE OCCIDENT, a field which only an independent paper can fill. The mission of THE OCCIDENT, which has always been the guiding star of its editors, has been to labor for the good of the University and the student body. Its policy has always been to steadfastly adhere to the truth, to do the unpleasant as well as the pleasant work before it, to uphold the good and to unflinchingly censure the evil, whether it is found among the high or the low. PUBLISHED WEEKLY. J THE BERKELEYAN, " in the words of its first editorial, - aims to be " a representative college paper, voicing the sentiments of every class in college, giving every phase of college life due prominence, and having, above all, the interests of our University at heart. " It does not propose to be an exclusively literary magazine, nor does it prate of having a mission, in the sense of attempting to de- stroy by somewhat questionable means any element of our college world. But though not given to talking of it, it has a mission, in the strengthening of the bond which should unite all University men into a love for their Alma Mater great enough to bury all ephemeral jealousies. The appreciation which this aim and mission have met with is shown by the remarkably widespread support " The Berkeleyan " has received during this past year. May its progress be as success- ful through the years to come. 87 Fall Term of 1893. Vol. II. Board of Editors. JOSEPH C. MYERSTEIN, ' 94, Managing Editor MAIDA CASTELHUN, ' 94. BENJ. WEED, ' 94. HARRY M. WRIGHT, ' 94. FRANK S. BOGGS, ' 94. E. M. WILDER, ' 94. A. W. NORTH, ' 95 ROB ' T L. MANN, ' 94. W. H. GORRILL, ' 95. FRANK M. TODD, ' 94. RAYMOND Russ ' 96. E. M. LEVENTRITT, ' 94. LEE WIZARD, ' 97. W. W. EVERETT, ' 97. Business Staff. HARRY W. RHODES, ' 94, Business Manager. BERNARD P. MILLER, ' 97, Asst. Business Manager. E. F. HENDERSON, ' 94. W. D. JEWETT, ' 94. C. C. McCLEVERTY. ' 97. Spring Term of 1894. Vol. Ill- Board of Editors. E. M. WILDER, ' 94, Managing Editor. MAIDA CASTELHUN, ' 94. W. N. FRIEND, ' 96. HARRY M. WRIGHT, ' 94. STANLEY H. JACKSON, ' 94. ROBT. L. MANN, ' 94. A. W. NORTH, ' 95. W. H. GORRILL, ' 95. RAYMOND Russ, ' 96. FRED. W. KOCH, ' 96. HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96. W. W. EVERETT, ' 97. BERTHA KNOX, ' 97. Business Staff. BERNARD P. MILLER, ' 97, Business Manager. JOHN G. HowELL, JR., Asst. Business Manager. E R Y T H E A. A Journal of Botony, West American and General, EDITED BY WILLIS LINN JEPSON And Others, of the Department of Botany University of California. VZTHE necessity of a prompt and convenient medium for the pub- - lication of the results of research in the herbarium, labora- tory and field by members of the Department of Botany, led to the putting forth in January, 1893, of a monthly journal devoted to all lines of botanical investigation and criticism. During the past year the distinguishing features have been general and special ar- ticles on geographic, medical and cryptogamic botany, philosophi- cal considerations on the history and relationship of various phanerogamic orders, diagnoses of new species, reviews and criti- cisms, and notes and news ; while histological contributions, dis- cussions of botanical polity and papers on local botany have found a place from time to time. Kindly greetings and expressions of commendation from re. mote quarters of the earth, as well as from nearer home, have abundantly graced the course of " Erythea ' s " fortune. That a journal ignoring custom as such and without reverence for tra- dition might make for itself a place in the botanical world was soon evident. 89 The more important contributors have been : PROFESSOR B. L. GREENE, Berkeley, PROFESSOR H. BAII,I,ON, Paris, DR. N. L. BRITTON, Columbia College, DR. OTTO KUNTZE, Friedman bei Berlin, IDA M. BI,OCHMAN, Santa Maria, DR. P. DIETED, Leipzig, M. A. HOWE, Berkeley, J. G. LEMMON, Oakland, S. B. PARISH, San Bernardino, JOHN MACOUN, Ottawa, BARON F. VON MUBU,BR, Melbourne, DR. A. DAVIDSON, Los Angeles, PROF. L. H. BAILEY, Cornell University, J. B. EWJS, Newfield, N. J. DR. W. P. GIBBONS, Alameda, THOMAS HOWEW,, Portland, Oregon, PROF. A. S. HITCHCOCK, Manhattan, Kan. F. I. Bioi ETTi, Berkeley, C. MICHENER, San Francisco, W. C. BI,ASDAI,E, Berkeley, WiUJS L. JEPSON, Berkeley. 90 Young Men ' s Christian Association. Officers: President, Vice-President, - Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, - G. M. FISHER, ' 96. - M. S. BAKER, ' 95. L. H. EARI,E, ' 97. - C. L. MCFARI,AND, ' 95. - B. J. CRAWFORD, ' 96. Agard, ' 96, Argall, ' 96, Avery, ' 94, Baker, ' 95, Blake, ' 96, Bradley, ' 95, Booth, ' 97, Bann, ' 97, Crawford, E. J., ' 96, Collis, ' 97, Danforth, ' 96, De Laguna, ' 96, Dornin, ' 96, Duggan, ' 95, Downing, ' 94, Davy, ' 97, Dempster, ' 95, Eckart, ' 96, Edson, ' 96, Eastman, ' 97, Earle, ' 97, Elston, C., ' 97 Elston, A., ' 97, Fisher, M., ' 94, Fisher, G., ' 96, Members. Fox, ' 95 Gish, ' 96, Gilmore, ' 94, Graham, ' 96, Groves, ' 97, Graves, ' 95, Guppy, ' 96, Hay, ' 94, Handsaker, ' 97, Haskell, ' 95, Henderson, ' 93, Hollis, ' 96, Holmes, ' 95, Holton, ' 96, Kelly, T., ' 96 Kierulff, ' 96, Koch, ' 96, Lovejoy, ' 95, Lloyd, ' 96, Magario, ' 95, Maxwell, ' 96, McFarland, ' 95 Morse, C. R., ' 94, Morse, C. W., ' 96, Monlux, ' 97, Parkhurst, ' 96, Peck, ' 96, Plunkett, ' 96, Rubottom, ' 97, Reynolds, ' 97, Sherer, A., ' 95, Sherman, ' 95,5 Smith, J. U., ' 94, Smith, W. O., ' 95, Smith, T. A., ' 96, Swingle, ' 97, Sylvester, ' 95, Tidestrom, ' 94, Thomas, ' 96, Taylor, A. W. ' 96, Van Fleet, ' 97, Van Gorder, ' 96, Woolsey, C. H. ' 93, Wythe, W.J., ' 95, Warner, ' 96, Whitney, ' 96, White, ' 97, Willis, ' 97. Young Women ' s Christian Association. " POURING the past year the young ladies of the Y, W. C. A. have launched their organization upon a career of invigorated activity. Their efforts have exercised an eminently beneficent influence upon the development of the college morale as well as upon the cultivation of an esprit de corps among the young women of the University. Their cosy corner in Stiles Hall has furnished a delightful seat of activity. Officers. President, . ... HENRIETTA BREWER. Vice-Pres ' s, CECELIA RAYMOND BERTHA OLIVER. Recording Secretary, ... MARY OLNEY. Corresponding Secretary, - MYRTLE THOMSON. Treasurer, - MABEL SULLIVAN. Mary B. Clayes, Winifred Bangs, Georgia L. Barker, Mary G. Gilmore, flenibers. Post Graduate. Blanche Morse. Seniors Roberta T. Lloyd, Ariana Moore, Florence A. Stull, Juniors. Minnie T. Sullivan, Henrietta Brewer. Lizzie Baxter, Mary Olney, Annie W. Brewer, Eliza S. Blake, Cecelia Raymond, Rachel Vrooman, Katherine C Felton, M. Beatrice Reynolds, Grace D. Wilson. Katheriue D. Jones, Florence Sawyer, Edna B. Woolsey. Mary M. McLean, Sophomores. Emma Bagley, Maud B. Hansche, Eleanor V. Bennet, Ada G. Little, Ethel Ruby Farnham, Anabel McDonnell, Mabel A. Fisher, Matilda Newsom, Bessie T. Gray, Bertha Oliver, Freshmen. Florence McCoy, Ethel Olney, May Robb, Ida Roberts, Leontina Tuttle, Mary Penwell, Absent on leave. Grace Ackerman, Grace Crabbe, Beatrice Fox, Annie Gould, Aileen Guppy, Edith Kellogg, Gertrude Love, Edith L. Rice, Lutie A. Ruch, Mabel W. Sullivan, Mvrtle Thompson, Lucy W. Williams. Mary Peter, Grace Wythe, Louise Wilson, Douglas Whitehead, Helen Andros, Katherine Wambold. 92 " ZTHE University of California Dining Association was incorpor- ated December igth, 1893. The object of the Association is to furnish meals to the students of the University at the lowest possible prices. As a beginning, only one meal lunch is served per day. A cottage in Co-ed Canyon was granted by the Regents, and subscriptions to start the Association obtained, chiefly from the Faculty. A sufficient number of members of the Faculty and students having signified their intention of patronizing the new kitchen, the Association began its active career January, 1894. The employees of the Association are almost exclusively students, who desire the work as a means of support. The Association was launched upon its career with universal wishes for its success, and with the general hope that it may prove the germ from which our long-looked-for Dormitory system will develop. It is only just to say that the founding as well as the success and excellent service of the Association are due chiefly to the untiring efforts and able direction of Prof. Henry J. Senger. As a result, so far, from 70 to 80 professors and students take lunch daily at the cottage. 93 The gentlemen who founded and who, as a Board of Directors are at present conducting the Association, are : PROF. HENRY J. SENGER, . . . President. J. C. MEYERSTEIN, ' 94, .... Secretary, PROF. M. W. HASKEI,!,, .... Treasurer, PROF. HERMAN KOWER, F. W. BANCROFT, ' 94. 94 STUDENTS ' AID SOCIETY. I N September, ' 91, the Students ' Aid Society was organized with the following members : Professor Bradley, Messrs. Layman, Chestnut, Blasdale, Byler, Tolmie, Wright, Blankenship, and Misses Hardy and Robinson. The object of the Society is " to assist deserving students to help themselves " by acting as a means of communication between those desiring, and those wishing to render, services. The Society has endeavored by agitation to awaken interest and cooperation both among the faculty and local residents in the work of the organization. Much of the usefulness of the Society has been due to the untiring efforts of Mr. J. D. Lay- man and of the committees from the Christian Associations. Acting Secretary, M. S. BAKER. THE STUDENTS ' LOAN LIBRARY. 7 1 HE Students ' Loan Library was started in the Fall term of ' 92 by members of the Aid Society. It proposes to loan college text books to such students as are unable to purchase those re- quired. The books in the Library, now numbering about 100, have been either loaned or donated by students interested in the movement. Applications are received by J. D. Layman, or by any member of the Students ' Aid Society. 95 Students ' Cooperative Association. rT HE ' ' Coop. " has this year entered upon a new era of pros- perity. The members of the Association, comprising almost the entire student body, can now obtain anything in the line of general supplies almost at cost. The Association is controlled en- tirely by students. Officers FRANK W. BANCROFT, ' 94, President. RALPH MARSHAL, ' 95 ... Secretary. WM. J. DREW, ' 94, Manager and Treasurer. RAY GIBSON, ' 94. Directors. WYCKOFF. BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95. 96 THE ORNITHOLOGICAL CLUB. T HE desire for a knowledge of classification of some group of W animals, as well as love for the study of birds, prompted the organization of this Club, which took place early in the spring of 1893. Meetings are held bi-weekly, at which several short papers on the structure, appearance and habits of the birds under con- sideration are read by the members, and specimens of the species exhibited. It is also intended to make an extensive collection of alcoholics, for the use of the Club and the Biological I aboratory. Officers. FRANK W. BANCROFT, - - - President. HENRY W. HORN, - - Financial Secretary. Executive Committee. H. W. HORN. FRED W. KOCH. T. C. MCCL.EAVE. H. W. ANTHONY. FRANK W. BANCROFT. Members. Miss K. C. WAMBOLD, ARTHUR W. NORTH, S. J. HOLMES, L. T. MERWIN, JOSEPH FIFE, T. R. KEI Y, D. A. PORTER, FRED W. KOCH, T. C. McCi,EAVE, F. G. COTTREI,!,, FRANK W. BANCROFT, G. I . BAYI,EY, H. M. ANTHONY, H. L,. MONLUX, H. W. HORN, H. B. TORREY, J. It. DINWIDDIE, H. B. WAGNER, Miu S. BAKER, S. W. CARTWRIGHT. 97 German Literary and Dramatic Club. German Club is again in a flourishing condition. Fully recovered from the severe and almost fatal blow it suffered by the loss of one of its founders and chief promoters, John C. Hennings, the Club is now in a state of useful and progressive activity. The object of the Club is the study of the German language and literature. To this ' end, German plays, German picnics and German literary meetings are held. The latter take place weekly, at 3.45 p. M. Plays and picnics occur periodically. Especially successful was the picnic held on last Admission Day, successful from every point of view, social, epicurean and philological. OFFICERS. Miss M. MEYER, ' 94, A. V. STUBENRAUCH, ' 94, . President, . Secretary. nsriBERS. Miss E. M. STEVENSON, ' 95, Miss L. KAI.MAN, ' 95, Miss M. MEYER, ' 94, A. V. STUBENRAUCH, ' 94, W. J. DREW, ' 94. 98 Country Club of University of California. President, Secretary, . Photographer, Wl 1,1,1AM H. HOLLIS. ALBERT W. TAYLOR. . . E. R. JACKSON. flembers. M. H. PECK, H. W. ALLEN, ROY. H. GUPPY, FRANK W. WILDER, E. C. BDSON, B. T. BLAKE, N. B. DORNIN, B. R. JACKSON, ALBERT W. TAYLOR, WM. H. HOLLIS, N. C. TREW. 99 nvsic GLEE CLUB. O. N. TAYLOR, EDGAR RICKARD, F. P. TAYLOR, B. G. SOMERS, . C. E. PARCELLS, First Tenor. B. G. SOMERS, ' 92, C. R. MORSE, ' 94, T. V. BAKEWELL, ' 95. First Bass. F. D. STRINGHAM, ' 95, R. J. Russ, ' 96, O. N. TAYLOR, ' 94. OFFICERS. President. Vice-President. Secretary. Director. . Manager. MEMBERS. Second Tenor. T. A. SMITH, ' 96, M. B. FISHER, ' 94, F. P. TAYLOR, ' 97. Second Bass. EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95, H. P. VEEDER, ' 96, J. P. HUTCHINS, ' 96. Instrumental. JABISH CLEMENT, ' 94, Violin, C. R. MORSE, ' 94, Cello, C. E. PARCELLS, ' 95, Violin, M. B. FISHER, ' 94, Viola, E. M. LEVENTRITT, ' 94, Piano. HONORARY MEMBERS. H. A. MELVIN, THOS. RICKARD, VICTOR CARROLL. CONCERTS. 1893. Oakland, March 2ist, Alameda, April nth, Petaluma, April 2ist, Belmont, April 22d, East Oakland, April aoth, Berkeley, (Commencement Concert) May i6th, San Francisco, November 3d, Sacramento, November i5th, Petaluma, November 17th, S. F., (U. C. Minstrels) Nov. aoth,, Oakland, December yth, San Jose, December 8th. 102 Southern Tour, 1894. Santa Barbara, January 4th, Santa Ana, January 5th, Coronado, January 6th, San Diego, (Sacred) January 7th, San Bernardino, January 8th, Riverside, January gth, Los Angeles, January loth, Pasadena, January nth, Santa Rosa, January 26th. ' 97 GLEE CLUB. Club, open to any qualified man from the Class of ' 97, was organized in the latter part of last term ; its first appearance before the public was in the U. C. Minstrels, after the great foot- ball game, since then weekly rehearsals have taken place at Stiles Hall. It is the intention to continue the organization throughout the four college years. The membership is to be fourteen, there being at present ten enrolled; there are however, at present several candidates for the unfilled positions. Those enrolled at present are : A. C. BABSON, President. PERCY LEWIS, Leader. E. H. HOAG, .... Sec ' y and Treas. J. E. GARDNER, Manager. R. T. CHESTNUT, CHAS. BOSTON, B. H- RUBOTTOM, S. O. HEYDENFElyDT, J. A. BOSTON, G. F. REINHARDT. 103 CHORAL-WJIOrt p HE University of California Choral Union was developed from the Arion Club by Mr. D. W. L,oring. The purpose of the Union is the study and enjoyment of the best choral and in- strumental music, as also the rendition of Cantatas and Oritorios. Ivike the Philosophical Union, it is by its constitution essentially a University organization, although its membership is not confined to University men; any one having a fair voice and the ability to read music is eligible to membership. The membership now in- cludes about one hundred and fifty persons, and its rapid growth is an indication that the desired number of four hundred voices will soon be attained. By the constitution of the Union, the President of the University of California is President of the Union. A chairman, or acting president, and a director are chosen from the Union by its members, the appointment of the director requiring the further approval of the President of the University. The Union is further bound to the University by the regulation that at least two members of the executive council shall be mem- bers of the University. The Union meets at Stiles Hall, every Wednesday at 8 p. M. These meetings so far, have been of so enthusiastic a nature, that the promotors of the society feel strongly encouraged in their efforts . The Union hopes to render to the public some great oratorio, annually or biennially, on University holidays. 104 OFFICERS. President, .... MARTIN KEi ivOGG, President of the University. Director, DAVID W. LORING, Chairman, MR. WATERMAN Principal of the Berkeley High School. C. M. GAYLEY, U. of C. J. H. TAYLOR, Executive Council, . . T RlCKARD Miss M. WBU,ENDORF, U. C. Secretary and Treasurer, . . J. H. TAYLOR. THE BANJO CLUB. J THE University of California Banjo Club sprang from the now - defunct Lost Chord Banjo Club. Faithful adherance to its motto, nunc est bibendum, is believed to have been the ruin of the old club. The present organization made its first appearance at the University mi nstrel show Nov. 29, 1893, where it scored a huge success. The Club meets in Stiles Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings under the leadership of A. W. Stamper. MEMBERS. ARTHUR REDINGTON, ' 94, J. C. MEYERSTEIN, ' 94, E. A. SELFRIDGE, JR., ' 94, H. W. CORBETT, ' 95, ARTHUR H. MAU, ' 95, A. W. STAMPER, ' 95, E. E. EDWARDS, ' 96, J. C. FERRIS, ' 96, HARRY CATUN, ' 97, E. I . SADLER, ' 97, N. K. DAVIS, 97, J. H. MEE, ' 97- 105 MILITARY BAND. Leader, ist I r. JABISH CLEMENT, ' 94. Chief Musician, PARCEL , ' 95 Principal Musician MURPHY, ' 97 Drum Major, HOWBIJ,, ' 96 Solo Bb Cornet, MURPHY, ' 97, Solo Bb Cornet, HENDERSON, ' 94 ist Bb Cornet, SHERER, ' 95, 2d Bb Cornet, CRAWFORD, ' 97, Solo Bb Clarionet, DREW, ' 94, Solo Bb Clarionet, FISHER, ' 96, ist Bb Clarionet, EASTON, ' 97, 2d Eb Clarionet, MONLUX, ' 97, Picco lo, E b , WYCHOFF, ' 96, Solo Eb Alto, RHEINHART, ' 97, ist E b Alto, SYLVESTER, ' 95, ad Eb Alto, HOAG, ' 97, Solo Tenor, Bb, PARCELS, ' 95, ist Tenor, Bb, STANDENROFF, ' 97, Trombone Tenor, SMITH, ' 97, Baritone, Bb, STAMPER, ' 95, Basses, Bb, HUTCHINS, ' 96, Basses, Eb, HOI TON, ' 96, Helicon Base, MARDEN ' 97 Snare Drum, DANFORTH, ' 97, Bass Drum, SELBY, ' 96, Cymballs, FISHER, ' 96, Drum Corps. GRAY, ' 95, LJNNEY, ' 96, STBELE, ' 97, TURNER, ' 97 106 CLASS DAY EXERCISES. CLASS OF ' 93. Saturday, May 13, 1893. CONCERT IN OAK GROVE. 10:30 A. M. tO 12 M. Music by U. S. Infantry Band. 1. March, " Rock Point Cadets " 2. Overture, " College, " .... 3. Selection, " Bohemian Girl " 4. Waltz, " Remembrance of Naples " 5. Piccolo Solo, " L ' Oisean du Boise " 6. Terzetto and Finale, " Attila, Sergeant Fix " IVY PLANTING. 12:15 P. M. By the President of the Class, H. H. McCi AUGHRY. CO-ED CANYON. 3:00 P. M. OVERTURE. Sherman . Moses Balfe . Bennet La Thiere Verdi Introductory Remarks Class History . Class Prophecy Class Dispensation Music. Music. Music. 108 H. H. McCl AUGHRY JESSIE P. SAYRE Miss BERTHA HAU, RALPH L. HATHORN PROMENADE CONCERT IN LOVER ' S LANE. 8:00 to 10:30 P. M. Music by ist U. S. Infantry Band. 1. March, " High School Cadets " . . . Sousa 2. Overture, " Poet and Peasant " . . . Suppe 3. Duet for two Cornets, " Concert Polonaise " . Clarens WISTOFF and L,ANDON. 4. Descriptive Fantasia, " The Dying Poet " . Gottschalk 5. Waltz, " Breeze of the Night " . . . Lamothe 6. Baritone Solo, " Polka I Ideal " . . . Minker Principal Musician, URSENBACH. 7. Selection, " Cavalleria Rusticana " . . Mascagni 8. Stabat Mater, " Inflammatus " . . . Rossini 9. Selection, " Plantation Echoes " . . . Coates 10. " Ghost Dancers ' Patrol " .... Gaston W. G. B. ERDMANN, Director. CLASS DAY COMMITTEE. L. E. VAN WINKLE Miss E. M. CROUDACE Miss S. M. HARDY JESSE KOSHI AND L,. E. HUNT EDWIN MAYS DAVID Low 109 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. Harmon Gymnasium, Wednesday Horning, Hay 17, 1893. Musin PROGRAMME. Prayer, ........ THE REV. JOHN BAKEWELL. Song " Berkeley " . . . Words by W. R. Davis, ' 74 Discontent a Factor of Progress, .... ELINOR MAUDE CRODDACE. The Education of Business Men, .... LOUIS DE FONTENAY BARTLETT. Violin Solo Mazurka, MR. JABISH CLEMENT. Fractional Education, ..... SARAH McLEAN HARDY. On the Proposed College of Natural Sciences at Berkeley, FREDERICK LESLIE RANSOME. " Lauriger Horatius, " GLEE CLUB. Individualism, ...... CLARENCE WOODBURY LEACH. Delivery of State Flag to the Battalion of University Cadets, COL. THOS. F. BARRY, ' 74. (On behalf of the Alumni Association.) Selection, . . . GLEE CLUB. Conferring of Degrees .... ' Gaudeamus, ' BY THE PRESIDENT. GLEE CLUB. BENEDICTION. no DEGREES CONFERRED. The Honorable Degree of Doctor of Science upon JAMES EDWARD KEENER, A.B. LADISLAS WEINEK, Ph.D. The Degree of Doctor of Philosophy upon MARSDEN MANSON, C.E. The Degree of Hasten of Arts upon ALBERT WARREN GUNNISON, A.B. ARTHUR BEAMAN SIMONDS, A.B. GARDNER FRED WILLIAMS, A.B. The Degree of Master of Science upon L ILLIE BELLE BRIDGMAN, B.S. The Degree of Bachelor of Arts upon JOHN BAKEWELL, JR. JESSIE KOSHLAND, ADELINA BUNNELL, JOHN ALFRED MARSH, SAMUEL MOODY HASKINS, HARRY HULL MCCLAUGHRY, EDWARD TOMPKINS HOUGHTON, HARRY FREDERICK RETHERS HENRY SEWARD VAN DYKE. The Degree of Bachelor of Letters upon EUGENE HENRY BARKER, GEORGIA ELLA REED, SOPHIE PLEASANTS COMSTOCK, INEZ LOVE ROBINSON, GEORGE HERBERT FOULKS, MARY ELLA SPOONER, BERTHA HALL, SUSAN HOLMES WEBB. in The Degree of Bachelor of Philosophy upon Louis DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, NATHANIEL BARNS HINCKLEY, ERNEST CHAPPELL BONNER, ETHEL REBEKAH BRADSHAW, WALTER SCOTT BRANN, ELINOR MAUDE CROUDACE, JOHN SHEEHAN DREW, JENNIE ELLSWORTH, HOWARD BAKER GATES, ANNA GLAVE GRASER, MABEL ELLSWORTH GREENE, MABEL HALL, SARAH MCLEAN HARDY, RALPH LA FOREST HATHORN, WALTER HUGHES HENRY, ALBERT GEORGE LANG, MILTON SLOCUMB LATHAM, CLARENCE WOODBURY LEACH, DAVID Low, EDWIN MAYS, AUGUSTA MIRANDA MCCRAKEN, ROBERT HEAD MORROW, ROBERT MARTIN PRICE, JESSE PAYNE SAYRE, JOHN WALTER STETSON, HENRY WALDGRAVE STUART, HENRY MONTAGUE WILLIS, JR., JENNIE ROSAMOND WHITE, LAWRENCE E VERETT VAN WINKLE. The Degree of Bachelor of Science upon LEWIS WHITAKER ALLEN, WILLIAM MORRIS CARPENTER, FRANK CLARK DEACON, EGBERT JAMES GATES, JOHN CHRISTIAN HENNINGS, SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES, KATE RUTH HOWELL, LOREN EDWARD HUNT, CARL LAUGHLIN KNIGHT, ARTHUR LACHMAN, LLOYD PEART, FREDERICK STANTON PHEBY, JUAN DE LA CRUZ POSADA, FREDERICK LESLIE RANSOME, WILLIAM HENRY REES, HARRY FREDERICK SCHLIEMAN CHARLES HENRY SIMONDS, LEON MENDEZ SOLOMONS, EDWIN COOPER VAN DYCK, WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT. The Degree of Bachelor of Law upon WILLIAM MARTIN ABBOTT, HUGO KlEWE ASHER, MAX BLUM, A.B. ALBERT AUGUSTINE CALDWELL, JAMES HICKCOX CARY, Ph.B., CLIFTON HORACE CONNICK, WILLIAM WHITE DEAMER, RICHARD FRANK DEAN, A.B., ROBERT DUNCAN, ARTHUR WELLESLEY HILL, CURTIS HILLGER, EDGAR ALBERT KELLEY, CHARLES WILLIAM LYNCH, B.S. PAUL MCDONALD, ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY, Ph.B. HART WYATT NORTH, JOHN TRESVASSO PIDWELL, ALFRED LINCOLN WORLEY, 112 HOBART KELSEY EELLS, LEON SAMUELS, Ph.B. BIRN SAMUEL GREGORY, A.B., EMERSON MORTIMER WARNER, WILLIAM LAFAYETTE RODGERS, Ph.B. MILITARY COMMISSIONS. Battalion of University Cadets. LAWRENCE EVERETT VAN WINKLE, LORING PICKERING RIXFORD, GEORGE HERBERT FOULKS, LOUIS DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, - HENRY MONTAGUE WILLIS, JR., ROBERT MARTIN PRICE, HENRY HULL MCCLAUGHRY, LEWIS WHITAKER ALLEN, JAMES WALTER STETSON, HENRY SEWARD VAN DYKE, JOHN CHRISTIAN HENNINGS, JESSE KOSHLAND, JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., EDWARD TOMPKINS HOUGHTON EGBERT JAMES GATES, SAMUEL MOODY HASKINS EUGENE HENRY BARKER, MILTON SLOCUMB LATHAM, ARTHUR LACHMAN, to be Colonel to be LieutenantColonel - to be Major to be Captain to be Captain - to be Captain to be Captain - to be Captain to be Captain to be First Lieutenant - to be First Lieutenant to be First Lieutenant - to be First Lieutenant to be First Lieutenant - to be First Lieutenant to be Second Lieutenant to be Second Lieutenant to be Second Lieutenant to be Second Lieutenant SOPHOMORE HOP. Golden Gate Hall, November 10, 1893. Committee of Arrangements. Raymond J. Russ, Philip L. Bush, Harry H. Hirst, W.W. Winn, R. H. S. Parkhurst, Power Hutchins, John G. Howell. Floor nanager. F1ORTON n. TUFT. Floor Committee. W. H. Hollis, Allen Smith, Fred A. Bordwell, Sam L. Naphtaly. Reception Committee. Miss Ash. Nelson E. Dornin, Miss Little, L. A. Hilborn, H. C. Wyckoff, Fred W. Koch, Edwin R. Jackson. 114 Roy T. Guppy, R, M. Kelley, Miss Anderson, Miss Mitchell, Miss Symmes, FRESHMEN GLEE. Union Square Hall, November 17, 1893. Committee of Arrangements. Bernard Miller, Fletcher McNutt, Lionel Sherwood, Fred Lowell, A. R. Tuohy. Reception Committee. Mirs Bertha Knox, Miss Florence McCoy, Miss Annie Whitley, Percy G. McDonnell, Marcel E. Cerf, Joseph Fyfe, Jr. Floor Manager, J. HUBERT MEE. Floor Committee. Barry Baldwin, Grant Mays, Charles C. McCleverty, James Bishop, Eugene Trefethen. JUNIOR DAY CLASS OF ' . Saturday, December 2, 1893. Committee of Arrangements. F. D. STRINGHAN ALLEN G. WRIGHT Miss RACHEL VROOMAN M. R. JONES EUGENE PITCHER Morning Exercises. PROGRAMME. 1. Overture, " Pique Dame " .... Suppe THE ORCHESTRA 2. Address ... By the President of the Day ARTHUR WALBRIDGE NORTH 3. Song . . . . . . Selected THE GLEE CLUB. 4. Selection, " The Gondoliers .... Sullivan THE ORCHESTRA 5. FARCE .... Miss Maybelle Feusier CASTE FRANK D. STRINGHAM THOMAS V. BAKEWELL MAXWFLL McNuTT GEORGE L. JONES Miss FLORENCE SAWYER Miss RACHEL VROOMAN Miss HELEN CASHMAN 6. Selection, " Girofle Girofla " . . . Lecocq THE ORCHESTRA Music by Noah Brand? Orchestra 116 Dramati.s Person PROF. WALLACE IRVING ( Otherwise Belinda Smith ) . Of Cornell OSCAR LAWRENCE RICHARD CARLYLE MRS. GAYLORD Miss FLORENCE (For woman ' s rights) Miss EVELYN IRVING (Sister to Wallace. Otherwise Elaine and Miss Gaylord.) Sophomore at Cornell Graduate of Cornell Aunt to Wallace and Evelyn Students from Ann Arbor Synopsis. ACT I. At Mrs. Gaylord ' s Country House Scene Garden. ACT II. Parlor and Grove ACT III. Drawing-room Scene Country Town in Michigan. Time The Present. JUNIOR DAY. Evening. Promenade, Harmon Gymnasium, 8:15 P. fl. Floor flanager. MORTON R. GIBBONS. Floor Committee. C. E. PARCELLS, DEWITT H. GRAY, J. E. STRACHAN, A. W. STAMPER. Committee on Decoration. WILLIAM H. GORRILL, Miss MARY OLNEY, Miss MARY BORLAND, WALTER H. HEWLETT, GEORGE W. BUNNELL, JR. Miss LIDA BALDWIN. GEO. ly. JONES. 117 MILITARY DEPARTMENT. Commandant. FRANK L. WINN, First Lieutenant i2th U. S. Infantry. Field and Staff. Lieutenant Colonel, . . . . H. M. WRIGHT Major, First Lieutenant and Adjutant . . H. C. HYDE First Lieutenant, Quartermaster and In- spector of Rifle Practice, First Lieutenant and Signal Officer First Lieutenant and Artillery Officer Sergeant Major .... Quartermaster Sergeant Co. A. F. C. HERRMANN H. H. EDDY . S. BLUM A. G. WRIGHT R. B. HOFFMANN Captain, WM. DENMAN. First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant, H. F. R. VAIL First Sergeant, R. J. FITZGERALD Sergeant, T. V. BAKEWELL Sergeant, J. L. DINWIDDIE Corporal, W. D. THOMPSON Corporal, H. W. ALLEN Corporal B. T. BLAKE Corporal, C. H. DELANEY Co. B. Captain, M. FITZGERALD First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant, O. SUTRO First Sergeant, M. R. GIBBONS 120 Sergeant, L. H. GREEN Sergeant, T. MAGARIO Sergeant, W. H. GRAVKS Corporal, G. D. KiERUFF Corporal, H. E. FISHBECK Corporal, A. W. DOZIER Corporal, W. H. Co. C. Captain, S. S. SANBORN First Lieutenant, A. V. SAPH Second Lieutenant, -- First Sergeant, W. H. Sergeant, G. J. HOFFMANN Sergeant, J. ERT ANGER Corporal, P. L. BUSH Corporal, T. R. Corporal J. D. GISH Corporal J. O ' CONNOR Co. D. Captain, F. DENICKE First Lieutenant, D. PORTER Second Lieutenant, -- First Sergeant, W. HEWLETT Sergeant, T. B. PHEBV Sergeant, D. S. BACHMAN Sergeant, G. GIBBS Corporal, S. NAPHTALY Corporal, A. W. GRAY Corporal, R. T. GUPPY Corporal, WALKER Corporal M. H. PECK 121 Co. E. Captain AVERY First Lieutenant, J. C. MEYERSTEIN Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, M. R. JONES Sergeant, H. H. LANG Sergeant, D. WATERMAN Corporal, R. B. RuSS Corporal, N. E. DORNIN Corporal, E. R. JACKSON Corporal, A. L. FiSHER Corporal, G. O. NOBI,E Co. F. Captain, E. A. SEWRIDGE, JR. First Lieutenant, W. SIMPSON Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, F. D. STRINGHAM Sergeant, H. B. TORREY Sergeant, E. RICKARD Corporal, A. McCuu,OCH Corporal, H. B. GRAHAM Corporal, H. P. VEEDER Corporal, H. H. HlRST Corporal, F. W. KOCH Corporal, L. T. MERWIN Signal Detachment. First Lieutenant, H. H. EDDY Sergeant, C. L. McFARLAND Corporal, C. H. DASHER Artillery Detachment. First Lieutenant, S. BLUM Sergeant, F. H. SEARES 122 Color Guard. Sergeant, H. W. CORBETT Sergeant, G. W. BUNNELL Private, K. E. EDWARDS Private, GREGORY Band. First Lieutenant and Leader . . J. CLEMENT Chief Musician, . . . . C. E. PARCELLS Principal Musician, .... Corporal and Drum Major . . . J. G. Ho WELL Corporal . . . . . . T. A. SMITH Corporal, . . . . . J. P. HuTCHiNS Field Music. Sergeant, D. H. GRAY Drummer, R. H. TURNER Drummer, W. H. LINNEY Drummer, L. C. SHERWOOD 123 SSs fill - I ! - ! P I a m I s s- ;i " -s .s c - ??: ec t O T-l o _ ' SS S ! O O Oi m i j iCOJ ss s OJr-lOO iHO O iff-fraftfiftl is a o II SSS| eas. ! 8 Ji I UPs llll j -0-0-0 -o t :-ig. " !!! ! l!lliilill ? ( 2 ' 5 3 s S o o o 3-c x: JG xs .S JScQecSec S SSffi W 126 C ) a i uj SI O QL CO ac 3 J-j Ov O .22 wjtflwcn en co c j gggg-s-s-s-s-s-s 10 d 10 10 (N 88 MjpnUiJiw sisisillsllilli 127 ' a oooooooooo U .3 .2 O .3 O U 3 . fl a :| O UJ Pu H PJ aT v ill cJ i fe fa ti : rss ' ! 3T " 4 ' PP c b8 w- l f fill | H fe f M c5 cJ rt " rt u ci rt - , iOrj-rl- H I ' SB 128 The University of California Football Team, The ' Varsity Captain, Hanager, 1893-94, Manager, 1894-95, H. P. BENSON WILLIAfl DENflAN . H. H. LANQ Center Rush, A. B. PIERCE Left Guard, RAYMOND H. SHERMAN Left Tackle, L. E. HUNT Left End, E. J. SHERMAN Right Guard, STANLEY A. EASTON Right Tackle, E. W. BURR Right End, H. M. WILSON Quarter Back, H. P. BENSON Left Half Back (and Full Back), L. A. HILBORN Right Half Back, A. W. RANSOME Full Back (and Left Half Back), O. N. TAYLOR Substitutes. Quarter Back, F. A. WILDER, Captain of the College Center Rush, E. B. Foi rz Left Tackle, G. V. SMITH Guard, BRYAN BRADLEY Tackle, M. M. TuFT Tackle, K. S. GILBERT Tackle, J. L. WITTENMEYER End, R. H. S. PARKHURST Half Back, C. R. MORSE Half Back, MYRTILE CERF Guard, F. G. RADELFINGER 130 GAMES PLAYED University of California Football Club. Saturday, October 28, 1893, at Central Park, San Francisco U. C. vs. Reliance Athletic Club. Won by U. C. 30 to o. Wednesday, November i, 1893, at Central Park, San Francisco U. C. vs. Picked Team. Won by U. C. 14 to 12. Saturday, November i4th, 1893, at Piedmont Grounds U. C. vs. Reliance Athletic Club Won by U. C. 22 to 10. Saturday, November n, 1893, at Central Park, San Francisco U. C. vs. Olympic Athletic Club Won by U. C. 12 to 6 Saturday, November 18, 1893, at Piedmont Grounds U. C. vs. Reliance Athletic Club Won by Reliance. 16 to 4. Thursday, November 30, 1893, at Haight Street Grounds, S. F. U. C. vs. L. S. J. U. Tie game 6 to 6 132 CLASS GAMES AT FOOTBALL. Tuesday, September 5, 1893 ' 94 vs. ' 95 Won by the Seniors. 32 to o Tuesday, September 12, 1893 ' 96 vs. ' 97 Won by the Sophomores. 12 to o Tuesday, September 19, 1893 ' 94 vs. ' 96 Tie game. 4 to 4 Saturday, September 23, 1893, at Piedmont Grounds ' 95 vs. ' 97 Won by Freshmen. 20 to 8 Saturday, September 30, 1893, at Piedmont Grounds ' 94 vs. ' 96 Won by the Seniors. 2 to o The last game gave ' 94 the championship. Wedge plays were barred 133 CLASS TEAMS AT FOOTBALL. ' 94 ' 95 ' 96 ' 97 Manager Denman Colt Howell Bishop ( Taylor Captain Benson Fitzgerald Wilder 1 i. Ransome R. End Herrman Waterman Wilson Sherman R. Tackle Burr Linney Wittenmeyer Rheinhart R. Guard Eastern Roberts Tuft Laughlin Center Foltz J. Pierce Trew Smith (Hay L. Guard {, Noyes Bradley Radelfinger Hall f Bancroft ( Dixon L. Tackle I Hay Colt 1 Hirst Hyde ( Clary L. End Strachan Hollis Collier I Dyer Quarterback Benson Kaiser Wilder F. P. Taylor f Leventritt L.HalfBk. I Hyde Powell Edwards Ransome R.HalfBk. Porter Cerf Hilborn Hupp Full Back Taylor Fitzgerald Dunn Kinzie BOATING The Boating Association of the University of California. E Boating Association was started in February, 1893. At that time a number of the most enthusiastic boatmen among the undergraduates and Alumni organized. The result is that now, in 1894, there are belonging to the club a fine large boat house with ladies ' and gentlemen ' s dressing rooms and club rooms, besides the boat room and fine row boats for the use of members. The objects of the Association are to provide opportunity to its members for enjoying the healthful sport of rowing as well as to support a college crew for intercollegiate and interclub races. The club is in the most prosperous condition. There are some five hundred members, and no debts, s o that all income from this on is for improvement. Boat Club Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer From Faculty : PROF. C. Iv. CORY PROF. B. O ' NEii, From Affiliated Colleges ROBERT MANN D. N. Directors. W. D. JEWETT PROF. C. L. CORY M. R. GIBBONS W. G. MORROW From Alumni : T. AU,EN W. G. MORROW From Colleges at Berkeley : STANLEY BASTON W. D. JEWETT W. R. GIBBONS 136 ' . California Intercollegiate Tennis Association. ON Saturday, February 24, 1894, representatives from the Uni- versity of California and the Leland Stanford Jr. University met at the Palace Hotel in order to form an intercollegiate tennis association. Their object in forming this association was to give a greater incentive to tennis, to arouse more college enthusiasm over the game, and to raise tennis to the rank of an intercollegiate sport. The constitution as drawn up states that an executive com- mittee, consisting of two men chosen from each college, shall gov- ern the association, a president and a secretary treasurer being the only two other offices ; and the men holding these offices must be two of the four members of the executive committee. It further states that one club shall hold the presidency, the other the secre- tary-treasurership, and that these shall alternate each year be- tween the two clubs. It was favored that two tournaments, consisting of two single matches and one double, be held each year, each match to be for the best three out of five sets ; that every match won shall count one point for the college winning it ; that in the case of a tie at the end of the year a third tournament be played to decide the championship. It is intended that before each intercollegiate contest both clubs hold preliminary tournaments to select the teams for the final one. In the regular tournament the winners of the singles in the two preliminary tournaments play together and the second men to- gether. The man winning the match between the winners of the preliminaries will then be the champion of the two Universities. The members of the Executive Com- mittee for 1894-95 were elected as follows : GEO. GIBBS, U. C., President JNO. W. THOMPSON, L. S. J. U. Secretary-Treasurer WALTER HEWLETT, U. C. BARSTOW, L,. S. J. U. 138 The University of California Tennis Club. W. A. HEWLETT, ' 95 M. R. GIBBONS, ' 95 G. H. Roos, ' 96 OFFICERS. First Term. President, S. S. SANBORN, ' 94 Vice-President, . . . E. A. SELFRIDGE, JR., ' 94 Secretary, .... C. I,. MCFARLAND, ' 95 Treasurer, .... W. A. HEWLETT, ' 95 Directors. The President, the Vice-President and G. Gibbs, ' 95 OFFICERS. Second Term. President, G. GIBBS, ' 95 Vice-President Secretary, Treasurer, . . Directors. The President, the Vice-President and H. A. Weil, ' 94 flembers of Club 1893-94. SYLE, L. D. MCFARLAND, ' 95 PARKHURST, ' 96 SANBORN, ' 94 STRACHAN, ' 95 VEEDER, ' 96 SELFRIDGE, ' 94 STRINGHAM, ' 95 EHRMAN, ' 96 SUTRO, ' 94 SPIERS, ' 95 CLARK, ' 96 WEIL, ' 94 Roos, ' 95 MORSE, ' 97 GILMORE, ' 94 SYLVESTER, ' 95 NEWMAN, ' 97 BACHMAN, ' 95 FINE, ' 95 SON, ' 97 CORBETT, ' 95 HONIG, ' 95 CRAWFORD, ' 97 GIBBS, ' 95 ESBERG, ' 96 STEVENS, ' 97 GIBBONS, ' 95 NAPTHALY, ' 96 Dow, ' 97 HEWLETT, 95 139 YOUNG LADIES ' TENNIS CLUB. HE Young Ladies ' Tennis Club, though not a very prominent institution, is yet an important one, being the only athletic club the young ladies have in the University. There are about 20 members, including some very enthusiastic players. The court is in Co-ed Canon, and is quite a popular resort in the spring and autumn. OFFICERS. First Term. President, Miss MYRTLE WALKER, ' 94 Secretary, Miss VIDA REDINGTON, ' 95 Treasurer, Miss STELLA YOUNG, ' 96 Second Term. President, Miss MYRTLE WALKER, ' 94 Secretary, Miss MARION DELANY, ' 95 Treasurer, Miss HELEN CASHMAN, ' 95 140 Open Handicap Singles Tournament. Saturday, October 21, 1893. Winners of Classes. First Class (scratch), W. B. ROUNTREE, ' 95 Second Class (half-fifteen), R. J. CRAWFORD, ' 97 Third Class (half-thirty), T. L. MORREU,, ' 97 Fourth Class (thirty), H. W. RHODES, ' 94 Finals and Semi-Finals between Classes. CRAWFORD MORRBU, RHODES ROUNTREE 6-2, 6-2 MORREU, 6-4, 5-7, 6-3 ROUNTREE 6-3, 8-10, 6-3 Tournament for Championship in Doubles. Saturday, September 16, 1893. Syle Veeder, Stevens Smith, Sanborn Fine, | Sanborn Parkhurst Crawford J Syle Veeder, (by default.) 7 " 5 ' Sanborn Fine, 6-2, 7-5- Rountree Gibbs, j Rountree GibbSj Hewlett Stringham,J 8 " 6 ' 3 6 ' 6 4 ' Honig Weil, Ehrman Roos, [ Honig Weil, ( 6-1, 6-1. Rountree Gibbs, 6-1, 6-0. Sanborn Fii 6-3, 6-3. 2-6, 6-4. 141 THE OAKS. What a beautiful day ! There ' s a witching breeze That whispers and laughs in these old oak trees, And the sun shines warm, and as blue is the sky As the azure lines of somebody ' s eye. Now get you gone, you impertinent thought ! ' Tis not eyes, but oaks that my song is about. Oh, those fine old oaks ! What a lustrous green Their knarled boughs wear ! How they beckon and lean Toward me here beneath them, as if they would say, " We know, we know, who has passed to-day. " You willful thought, now begone, begone ! For it is but the oaks I ' d be thinking upon. How they murmur and nod, those gossiping trees, And tell low tales to the curious breeze, Of all they have learned from the flowers and the birds, And the soft, soft music of somebody ' s words. Oh wild, wayward fancy, now get you along ! What have you to do with my oak tree ' s song? My song of the oaks but wait, did you hear A sound of somebody coming near ? Look up, look up, old oaks, and say, Is not somebody coming this way ? Fare you well, old oaks. What have you to do With the songs I sing, for they are not for you. G. H. 144 On the Popular Fallacy that the Co-ed is as all Other Women are. (With Apologies to the Shades of Charles Lamb.) T )OT many who have their dwelling in the classic shades of -1 L Berkeley remain long in this delusion. Verily, the being ycleped co-ed, when studied, shows so varied a style, so deep a nature, that we would fain admit that we have often been baffled thereby. " The soul, if we may believe Plotinus, is a ray from the celestial beauty. As she partakes more or less of this heavenly light, she informs with corresponding characters, the fleshly tene- ment which she chooses, and frames to herself a suitable man- sion. " We would not have it imagined that we wot not that it is always more of this heavenly light wherewith she informs the co- ed, but the tabernacles thereby fashioned are, in truth, of won- drous variety. Oft-times ' tis a stately temple that the soul builds with tout- ensemble that defieth particularizing. Such an one is the senior co-ed, she who flashes on us in mottar board and flowing gown. We challenge the minutest connoisseur, the latest grandee from Yale, or the most precious fledgling from Harvard, to cavil at any part or parcel of her. I do agnize that not all the co-ods of the class of ' 94 have their anima imprisoned within aught that even suggests a stately temple, but why dwell on these ? It is not for us to tear away the preternatural mist, bright or gloomy, that enshrouds our " grave and reverend seniors, " who to us are as gods walking on the earth. Turn we rather to those wrought in the same common earth as ourselves, around whom the halo of fast approaching trans- US lation to other spheres than this, hangs not. Prithee, let us make endeavor to know such little as is granted to us of the commodity of clay they have to deal with for a ground into what measure of tabernacle they have stumbled. Reader, perchance thou hast been on that mountain side in S , and canst call back into memory those twin cottages that stood there amid the pines, and which some mild pastoral poet had ycleped " Paul " and " Virginia. " Did it not seem to thee that the one had been but useless did not the other stand anent it ? that the little vines and tendrills that clung around " Virginia " nay, even the smoke that rose from her chimney had but life and meaning because " Paul " was nigh? But whether thou hast seen them or not, methinks that thou canst readily understand whereof I speak, when I say that the soul of full many a co-ed is immured in such a prison. To difference myself nearer, and draw into a lesser circle, I will even say that if thou hiest thee to the Library, and glancest into an alcove, thou wilt perforce be enlight- ened. " Virginia, " in truth, exists, studies, smiles, speaks, but for " Paul. " Verily, though such a " co-ed " be weary and all for- spent, let but an " ed " pass by, and presto ! vivacity and maiden mirthfulness are hers again " atra cur a " has evanished ! There is another sort of dwelling that seemeth the proper ubi for the spirits of several co-eds. A great hostlery it calls to mind, where many voices gabble and chatter like so many pert gos- lings. In that subterranean retreat northerly, the Ladies ' Room, are they situate for there is more than one such jumblement of many souls in tenements so closely bound together that naught save an earthquake, or the gong summoning to recitations, could dispart them. Certes, were I so minded, I might point out such a set both among Sophomores and verdurous Freshmen. How other than this is she whose earthly dwelling brings to mind the elegant mansions of Nob Hill, or still more, those of 146 Philadelphia ' s most fashionable street, for not elegance alone is the distinguishing characteristic of this co-ed, but still more is it exclusiveness. She perambulates with a certain cum dignitate air, as who should say, " stand off, don ' t touch me. " Dream not that she ever demeans herself by associating with those not of her own level, but rather, with her own set she forms a select avenue of " bricky towers, " as divine Spenser hath it. No co-ed is farther removed from these, than those whose whole demeanour bespeaketh a log cabin in the back-woods. The ruder angles of these buildings become gradually somewhat rounded off, as the Senior evolves from the Freshman, but we never cease to detect, even at the last rights of Class Day and Com- mencement, a certain rustic flavour that pervadeth the whole like an essence. Far be it from me to maintain that I have more than begun to touch on that great army of Personce Dramatis appellated co-eds, whose capriccios on this globe of earth have been so magnificent ' in truth, I have done no more than suggest a few types, aspiring not to try my ' prentice hand at individualities, and if I have seemed to press somewhat heavily on the little foibles of these friends of ours, ' tis not from any lack of kindliness ; and well I know that no gentler creatures breathe than some of our co-eds : true women are they, with fine minds and noble hearts ; but we needs must have our jest ! And now, though much remains to sing, and many fantastic shapes rise up, yet would you cry " stul- tus es " were I to indite more on the subject. I have fooled you, readers mine, to the top of your bent ; henceforth my muse is silent. MUSAE CALIFORNIENSES. June in California. After sad length of days and hope deferred, Once more I see my swallow-haunted eaves ; Once more I stand beneath the lilac leaves Where swings his tiny nest the humming-bird. Still o ' er the southern wall the clustering rose Flings in profusion wild her golden shower ; Still from the trellis of the bamboo bower Perfume of blue wistaria faintly blows. The shivering eucalyptus, in mid-day June Sings sad refrain of drear December day, While Tamalpais, beneath the westering moon, Casts his dark shadow o ' er the silent bay. All is unchanged, beautiful as yore ; Here rest, O wandering spirit, rest and roam no more. I . DuPoNT SYI.K. Aestas Californiensis. Post longos tristisque dies optata revise tecta laris nostri, dulcia hirundinibus. syringae tandem recubo sub frondibus, unde nidulus arguti pendet avis trochili. ad soles etiam fundens lasciva corymbos aureolo saepem spargit honore rosa. caerulea spirans etiam wistaria odorem sensus de casula mulcet arundinea. Australis coma frigidulas aestate querellas dat, tremula maesti fronde hiemis memori. at mons Tamalpais humili sub lumine lunae purpurea tacitas tinguit imagine aquas, omnia sunt eadem, sunt formosissima, ut olim . hie requies ; hie jam, fesse, beatus eris. ISAAC FI,AGG. 148 Nocturne. Farewell, dear harbinger of light ; The shadows fall ; a fond farewell ! With velvet foot steals on the night And weaves around her drowsy spell. Her sable cloak, with jewels starred, She softly casts o ' er churl and king ; Alike from grief and joy debarred, They share the peace fair night doth bring. Farewell, dear harbinger of light, The shadows fall, a fond farewell ! Farewell ! Farewell ! Iv. DUPONT SYI,E. Carmen Nocturnum. Salve Phoebe vale, praecursor care diei ! a vesperascenti polo obrepens bona nox placidum mortalibus affert soporem, et regi et pauperi. palla nunc astris distincta contegit omnes ; simulque gaudiis simul sollicitudinibus disjectis lene fruuntur deae quiete prosperae. terque quaterque vale, praecursor Phoebe diei, jam vesperascit, jam vale ! LEON J. RICHARDSON. 149 From the Professor ' s Standpoint. TV TYPICAL college professor has been, from time immemorial, - a person gifted in the minds of his pupils, with an extra- ordinary amount of credulity; and it would not do for him to express, even if he feels, any of those questionings which might naturally arise in the thoughts of a reflecting person when con- fronted with statements presenting apparent exceptions to the law of probability. Everybody has heard of the student who was suddenly affected with tooth-ache immediately after rising to answer a searching question. " What is the matter? " asked the professor. " Tooth out, " replied the student. " Too-th-in, " thought the professor ; but all he said was " next. " It has often occurred to me to inquire just how much a professor is expected to believe, and whether he really believes as much as he seems to. A few examples collected from the actual experience of teachers may perhaps throw some light upon this point. One day, a student in the laboratory of a certain University which shall be nameless, dropped an essential part of his appar- atus a rubber cork on the floor. The instructor picked it up, and waited for future developments. Pretty soon the faithful student was seen searching for his cork. But he did not find it. Happily, however, about this time, his neighbor ' s flask blew up. Then the frank student came straight up to his instructor, and acknowledged that he had lost his cork. " The cork was re sting, " he said, " in its place just where it ought to be when a piece of glass from the exploding vessel took it off just so nicely, don ' t you know? " and he illustrated with his finger exactly how the phe- nomenon took place. " And the peculiar thing about it, " the instructor thought of saying, ' ' is that it blew it right into my pocket! " but he only remarked, " here is one which perhaps will take its place. " 150 There are certain excuses, which, it seems to me, an instructor is bound by the principles of common politeness, to accept. The lateness of trains, for instance, even if one has heard them puffing by two minutes ahead of time ; or detention by another in- structor, even if the student came obviously from the direction of the University Restaurant. Or again, when four-sixths of his class assure him as happened not long ago that each severally forgot the day of examination. If there is anything which a rather shaky student thinks likely to make an instructor partial to him, it is an opportunity of devoting one of the instructor ' s free half-days (if he has any) to giving him a special examination. Of course an appointment with a dentist, or with a photo- grapher, is a relatively valid excuse. It is surprising how these men insist on hours conflicting with recitations ; but the student is helpless in such matters, and between two appointments, naturally chooses that which involves the smaller pecuniary loss. In this respect, institutions giving free instruction to students are at a disadvantage. Let young instructors, however, beware of those who have ' ' sat up with a sick friend all night ' ' unless distinctly avowed to be a case of delirium tremens, under which circum- stances they may believe anything else that the student says. If you are doubtful about passing your examination, it has been thought desirable to sport a gun. It may, however, be cheaper in the end (if you are not a very good shot) to open an account at the Oakland Market. A little game distributed here and there, is likely (without giving offense) to draw attention, at least, to your critical condition. Or, you may devote yourself to your professors ' s children. I do not mean his grown up daugh- ters. And be sure to ask him " where you can buy a copy of his book. " But do be a little cautious how you compliment him on his gayety. Your instructor likes to be thought a good fellow, but in the abstract, never in the concrete ; and you should never hit an abstract fellow over the back. It seems to me quite proper for a young lady who thinks her- self likely to be conditioned on the entrance examination, to inform the instructor who is correcting the papers that she means to take his course, x In fact, that " she would not think of taking anyone else ' s course. " This should occupy pleasantly at least half an hour of the instructor ' s time, in the midst of the busy examination period. But I think she should see that her handkerchief is securely tucked into her pocket, so as not to drop during the interview. And this is a point on which college professors seem to need enlightenment. What is the standing of the young ladies attending courses at this University ? Are they students or are they society girls ? Who should pick up that handkerchief? As a self-respecting student, claiming to be the equal of any man, the young lady should certainly pick it up. As indiscriminate devotee to the fairer sex, the instructor is equally certain to do so. It will not do for both at once so I say the only way is not to drop it. It might even be left outside with pencils and books and other gravitating articles, were it not that, as a last and always (?) effec- tive resort, weeping might seem judicious. If a young lady decides to discontinue a University course, she should break it gently to her instructor. Let him feel that there is some insurmountable obstacle in the way. A model an- swer was given by Miss a little while ago, when asked if she meant to continue her course. She replied with great consider- ation, " Mumma says no. " 152 MY DEAR : UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, January 12, 189 It would be quite impossible to give you an adequate idea of student life without dealing with intellectual subjects. The world characterizes us as the dauntless Freshman, the pompous Sopho- more, the common-sense Junior, the manly Senior ; but our college individualism is unknown to them. To the majority of the uninitiated student life is a strange confusion of grip-sacks, football and lectures. He has a vague idea that we are a sort of homogeneous mass which trudges along over the well worn paths of our predecessors. He listens dubiously, though with pretended respect to our opinions. He has been known to marvel at the common sense of a college student; for he considers us all either mad-caps of antiquity or fanatics of the ris- ing generation. You will doubtless agree with me that the unin- itiated is a superficial observer and his opinion worthless. This is the conclusion of all wise people. It is therefore the conclusion of college students. One cannot step upon the classic ground of Berkeley without beholding a budding genius on his right, a prodigy on his left, while before and behind him are marvels of the wildest originality. There is one striding down the path now. His lordly air well be- comes his tall and stalwart figure. It is surely Hercules, the great athletic sport, who never opens a book and seldom attends recita- tions. He struts across the campus ordering his companions about like a king. They obey like little pigmies. He heartily enjoys his authority all great men do. Not even a co-ed can move Her- cules ' strong heart, and she, you know, is young and dashing, or quiet and demure, or sweet and girlish, or cold and haughty, or quick or brilliant nay, it were vain to attempt describe the co ed. 153 Hercules has an imitator whose name is Narcissus. He is the most amusing youth in college. He is greatly impressed with his own importance and good looks, an opinion which unfortu- nately no one else shares. But he is happy in his own conceit. He will hint to you that he has broken a dozen hearts in his little life, and if you chide him for his cruelty he laughes carelessly and wonders why you have so misconstrued his words. No matter how different your tastes are, or how little in common you have, Nar- cissus will seek your side. He believes he is very interesting be- cause he talks incessantly of himself. If he relates one of his pretty pranks to you, there is no point to it, but he is greatly amused while you laugh irresistibly at the utter senselessness and stupidity of his joke. Woe to you ! He thinks he has interested you and continues to prattle. I dare say he departs, sadly cogita- ting, " There will be another heart broken ! " Withal, Narcissus is a gallant youth. He carries your grip and umbrella. He tips his hat with studied grace. He is scrupulously polite. He thanks you for the pleasure of your company, while you, poor woman, glide into the Dadies ' Room, and to hush the rebellious feelings of your heart, murmur, " God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. " There is a young woman in college, named Urania. She is very self-absorbed and speaks to no one. " Seldom she smiles, and smiles in such a sort as if she mocked herself and scorned her spirit that could be moved to smile at anything. " She comes and goes as quietly as the night. She never takes her eyes from her book, except to gaze intently into the sky. I often wondered if she were studying the anatomy of angels, but it turned out to be the anatomy of angles. Urania is not popular because she has no interest in humanity. She is a queer girl and she will make a queerer woman. " To study numbers is to live, " she says, " all else is vanity. " 154 You must not suppose that the Head always conquers the Heart. We have among us a couple who delight in wandering along the banks of silvery streams, or resting beneath the ample shade of some generous oak. In rambling about one afternoon, I most unfortunately came upon the absorbed lovers. I refrain from a description of the touching scene. Suffice it to say, I felt like the third party that always makes a crowd. I stepped back a few paces, and coughed, to warn the lovers of their danger. In vain ! I hummed and sang. I struck the trees near by with broken branches. The lovers moved not. I frantically seized a handful of stones and hurled them mightily over the banks. The horrible crashing recalled the frightened lovers. I emerged from behind the bushes, and peacefully passed on, but I took another road home. Moral Do not woo in the University grounds. There is no spot sufficiently secluded. Minerva is a charming young woman in whom the intellectual and social are happily combined. Know her then as the typical college student. She is neither book-worrnish nor flippant. She performs her appointed tasks thoroughly, and when she enjoys herself, she enjoys herself thoroughly. She is very popular. Every one knows who she is. Minerva is as quick and bright as any woman in college. Her great friend is Apollo. He is a pleasant, good-natured man, who is universally liked. He has always something interesting to relate, and he never speaks un- kindly of any one. You must know him as the true college student. His mind is well developed. His head is level and sound. He is, upon the whole, a possessor of those popular charms which prompt us to call him manly. I trust you will not continue to designate college students as Cynics, Sophists, or Hedonists, and above all that you will give us credit for possessing at least a few grains of solid common sense. Yours, etc. 155 THE NAUGHTY BOW. As I was walking on the flume, I struck a shady spot I thought I ' d rest me in the gloom For ' twas a day quite hot. But as I looked for softer seat, There came before my sight A scene that made my faint heart beat, My thoughts to turn to flight. There knelt before a damsel fair A youth upon the sward. Surely a genuine love affair As sung by many a bard. She smiled, and raised her down-cast face ; Then fast my hot breath flew, Until I took a forward pace And saw him tie her shoe. J. B. EVEN. ( ( I 7 " 1 HE most fascinating, bewitching, lovable girl in the whole - ' world ! " That was what he called her, and when on top of that he almost begged for one of her photographs she began to think that he was " a little too far gone. " She was not out of school yet and mamma had forbidden her to give her pictures to any young man, but well, she finally promised and then spent three whole days trying to work out of it. On the fourth day he received the picture he longed for. Yes, there she was, the same light, baby curls, the same demure mouth and teasing eyes. For two weeks he was happy thinking that he could see her at any minute. " The dear girl always looks so amused when I thank her for this, " he reflected as he took the photograph out one evening; " I suppose she thinks I ' m a sentimental fool if I were only out of college I ' d try for her in dead earnest, but now Great Scott ! what is the matter? " Rushing across the room he held the card close to the lamp but the strongest light failed to reveal a single feature on what had never been anything but a proof ! Two nights later he was lucky enough to get permission to walk home with her from the concert. When they started mamma and papa were near enough to follow the conversation if necessary, but he soon arranged an ideal tete-a-tete by lagging half a block behind. She was so interested in the story she was telling him that she hardly noticed his intense gaze and the slight trembling of his arm under her hand. It was the darkest of nights, and they had just reached the ouly really lonely place on the road when he suddenly interrupted her. 157 " Miss Doran, " he said, " I want to tell you something. " " Well, tell away, " she answered rather indifferently. " I have been thinking about it for a long time. I know you think I ' m an awful chump you ' ll think it the more when I get through. " Here she looked at the moon and began to whistle softly. " That ' s just what they say in books, " she reflected, " I wonder if he is going to say it. I wish he wouldn ' t ; it frightens me. " " If you ' ve got anything to say, I wish you ' d hurry up, " she said aloud, " you always do beat around the bush so. " I ' ve asked you so many great favors, " he went on " Well? " " I was about to make a pro " Oh, dear, he really was in earnest, what should she do ? Any- thing to prevent him. Perhaps she could joke it off. " Oh, yes, " she broke in, " you were going to propose ? " " Yes, I was going to propose that we should go to the Junior Promenade together. " AT SUNSET. A SONG. Would I could sink with the sunset to-night. Tangled in meshes of yellowing light Fringing the mantle of ' parting day, Into the west I ' d float far away. Would I could drift down the wastes of sky. Into the west of wests I ' d fly, Slip with the ebbing tide of light, Stranded at last with sleep and night. B. T. B. 158 A CO-ED ' S DIARY. I N excavating for some valuable geological specimens about Co-ed Canon, the following remarkable production was un- earthed : SEPT. 27, 1883 Again Phoebus has spread his luminous rays over the beautiful City of Berkeley. Here at this great institution, away from the toil and tumult of the vulgar world, the soul may commune with kindred spirits. My heart swells with rapture as I wander among these classic shades. Truly, indeed, the intellectual pleasures are the only lasting ones of this earth. These noble- souled and illustrious professors will sympathize with the young student, and kindly guide her in her work. Here originality shall meet encouragement, and the next four years shall be years of uninterrupted rapture. OCT. 6, 1883. Library. I have spent the entire afternoon beneath this lofty edifice. All around, thoughtful men and women bend studiously over their books. In that alcove yonder a Junior and Senior are talk ing ; they are doubtless discussing some philosophical problem. Would I could overhear their edifying arguments ! Deficiency in my vocabulary. The etymology flunk (here the writing is too blurred to be deciphered.) DEC. 15, 1883. I was somewhat disappointed in the examin- ations this morning ; the questions were not quite so broad and comprehensive as I had anticipated. But let it pass, perhaps I erred in my judgment. What a horrible thing it would be to fail ! I think I could never again hold up my head. The intellectual life is still paramount within me. I am sorely grieved to find so much pessimism among the older students. College life is not exactly as I had hoped. 159 MAY 3, 1884. The day seems very dull and heavy. I am so tired. What a bore to think of the coming exes ! They are horribly unjust. I begin to think that college life is nothing but a farce. JAN. 12, 1885. Oh, the red-tape of this institution ! narrow miserable ! ! ! two cinches to make up cut Trig, and Zoo. ingens hiatus flunked twice to-day red-tape {[ Nov. 10, 1886. Junior ease ! I attend college a few hours in the morning now. Some demure looking little Fresh- men. I overheard one child speak in glowing terms of this insti- tution. She expects her lofty aspirations will be fully realized. Deluded mortal ! I believe I once had such hopes, but I have grown wiser now. APRII, 21, 1887. The following are some of my philosophical theories : We do not live, we merely exist. Among the unedu- cated, an exuberance of imagination deludes into the belief that they live. Our existence is a punishment (though for no fault of our own), inflicted upon us for the amusement of some higher beings who inhabit the subtle substance, which the vulgar call air. Emotions are hallucinations of diseased minds. The wise neither love nor hate. Nothing is eternal save science. Death ends our miseries. Woman is the slave of man. Man is a tyrant and an ungrateful wretch. All mortals are fools. The earth is hollow, both inside and out. Here the manuscript abruptly ends. Diligent searches are being made for the recovery of the lost pages. It is said that the gradual evolution from the aesthetic maiden into the stony phil- osopher will prove an interesting psychological study. 160 The Observations of Socrates. think that because I am a dog I do not know or ob- serve anything, but oh ! my curly hair, I do. Don ' t you suppose that when my master stops in the middle of a lecture on something he calls the Relativity of Perception what- ever that may be and lifts me up on to my ledge and pats me, that I can see the class laughing in its sleeve ? they only laugh in their sleeve because they are so afraid of him; once, when he was angry with them he banged so hard on the desk that I thought the co-eds would cry (for I have noticed that girls always weep when they are afraid). Do you suppose I didn ' t think it good fun when Miss String- ham, smiling oh ! so sweetly, sat down right in the midst of the boys, when all the other girls didn ' t dare do anything but sit on their own side of the room ? By the way, Miss Stringham has a great enormous big black dog (what right a dog has to be so enormous I don ' t know. think dogs shouldn ' t be more than eighteen inches or so long with legs three inches long and a nice little tail to match; the prettiest colour is yellow) as I was say- ing, Miss Stringham ' s dog came into the room one day, but he was so frightened when I growled at him that I have never seen him since; at least I am sure he must have been frightened for I growled very loud. Do you think I didn ' t wag my tail when my master told a little man with a dark beard, whose name I think was Bolce, to git and he wouldn ' t? Don ' t imagine for a moment that I don ' t see the class look enviously at me as I caper out after my master when the lecture is over, and jump at least two feet high, while they have to stay and recite to Mr. Henderson. 161 It is such fun to see the way my master treats Mr. Stratton and Mr. Henderson and Mr. Henshaw, just as if they were little boys; I guess they envy me a lot ! But they are such good little boys. One day when my master said that ' ' faith would move moun- tains, " Miss Moore tried to move her chair but couldn ' t because Mr. Burks ' feet were on it. When he discovered what she wanted he said, " Thatvf s a case in which faith didn ' t move mountains ! " But the best thing I ever heard, when you thought I didn ' t care about anything but bones and sausages, was when somebody saw me and my master walking along, and said: " There go Pro- fessor Howison, the dogmatizer, and Socrates, the humanizer. " Bow-wow, bow-wow, bow-wow ! ! ! Kaiser Caught. Rough Robbers |OACK-HANDED swipes and gore disturbed the neighborhood -) of Stiles Hall a few evenings ago. The battle was said to be a terrible affair, the hoodlum who made the attack finding his hands full with the practiced footballist, Mr. Kaiser. Mr. Kaiser was returning from San Francisco on the 10 p. M. boat with a large sum of money (the exact amount is unknown). He pro- ceeded in safety from the San Francisco to the Oakland mole, where he took the train for Berkeley. Mr. Kaiser ' s ticket was not collected on the train. At Berkeley Mr. Kaiser was careful to put his right foot down first and then he advanced up Center Street to the University Grounds, which he threaded, taking the short cut and coming out at Mrs. Atkinson ' s mansion. Mr. Kaiser passed Stiles Hall in perfect condition and was walking up Allston Way when something struck him down. The accompanying map re- presents the exact spot where Mr. Kaiser fell. 162 . Berkeley Station. 2. Centre Street. 3. U. C. Grounds. 4. Altston Way. f . Chapel Street. 6. Dana Street. 7. Stiles Hall. 8. Spot where Mr. Kaiser fell. 7 6 When Mr. Kaiser recovered consciousness he found that he had been robbed of all his valuables besides the money, which was wrapped in two chamois bags, one tied with a pink string the other with a white cord and placed respectively in his right and left trouser pockets. Among the valuables, were, ( i ) silver hat marker; ( 2 ) gold key ring and chain; ( 3 ) gold sleeve buttons (not mates); ( 4 ) gold plated patent collar button; ( 5 ) diamond shirt stud; ( 6 ) silver cork screw; (7)2 silver souvenir spoons; (8)5 prize tickets Oakland Con. St. R ' y. Co. No trace of the thief has yet been discovered. 163 THE THREE GRACES. ln all Humility Inscribed to Agard, Ramsdell, and Thompson, by Their Kneeling Adorer, VOX POPULI.) Whence this soft spell o ' er the library stealing? Whence this mild radiance, dispelling its gloom ? What is this charm that is throwing its glamour Over us all in the South Reading Room ? Whence is that faintly, that sweetly alluring, Delicate, ravishing, breath of perfume ? A fragile form has passed that door, A fairy footfall treads the floor; The Brussel ' s flowers it passes o ' er Bend not beneath so light a flitting, And lo ! where common men of yore Have sat, that loveliness is sitting. Lift your awed eyes to that vision ecstatic, Mark you that delicate, ladylike grace. Who talks of co-eds ? What co-ed can rival That soft charm of manner, that fair blushing face ? Where is the co-ed can show such another Daintily fine and exquisite grace ? Soft rapture lights those gentle eyes, For in that lily hand there lies, And to that dainty nose may rise, Deep delight and gladness bringing, What his soul the most doth prize, And in his soul the fair one ' s singing " Oh my smelling salts ! My dear smelling salts ! Other friends may come and go and fade and fade away, But my dear smelling salts, My own smelling salts, My smelling salts of lavender shall still my spirits stay. " 164 He lifts those eyes of timid blue To welcome is it, is it true ? Wonder of wonders, are there two ? Has nature yielded such another ? He welcomes, with a transport new, His fondest friend, his own soul ' s brother, And offers, with an instinct true, What such joy to him is bringing, And side by side the lovely two Sit sniffing, sighing, smiling, singing " Oh my smelling salts ! My dear smelling salts ! Other friends may come and go and fade and fade away, But my dear smelling salts, My own smelling salts, My smelling salts of lavender shall still my spirit stay. " Can two such live, and is that yet another, Tripping so airily into the room, Sighing with lovely and blushing contentment At sight of the two, and their precious perfume. Three lovely friends, most happy three; They sit and giggle tenderly, Heedless how the hours are winging, And clasp their treasure lovingly, And in their souls the three are singing " Oh my smelling salts ! My dear smelling salts ! Other friends may come and go and fade and fade away, But my dear smelling salts, My own smelling salts, My smelling salts of lavender shall still my spirits stay. " 165 STORYETTES. IT was at the Faculty Reception that a very green couple entered the dining room, and stood around for some moments, not knowing exactly what to do. Finally one of the ladies took pity on them. " I take it for granted you will have a cup of coffee, " she said. The ice was broken. " Correct hypothesis, " murmured the Co-ed. . SHE had been talking to one of the Phi Diddles about his dogs. When he departed he went, as she supposed, into the next alcove ; thinking of some further remark she wished to make, she rapped violently on the shelf and called through to a gray coat and some blonde hair : " You ' d better look out for those dogs of yours; I saw them on my way to Oakland this morning. " The answer was short and to the point : " Do you think I am the pound man ? " - A RECENT story is told of Mr. I,. J. Richardson, Instructor in Latin. Having met Dr. Stebbins of the First Unitarian Church, he thought it would be pleasant to listen to one of his elegant sermons. So on, Sunday evening Mr. Richardson braved the dangers of the briny waters and likewise the danger of being foot- padded, to enjoy an intellectual treat. The sermon through, it was but right to pay his compliments to the minister and be heartily grasped by the hand. Dr. Stebbins, doubtless thinking that he desired advice or assistance, said nothing but waited for the young man to speak first. " I am Mr. Richardson, " said the latter, after a pause. But the Reverend Doctor ' s memory was evidently at fault, for his expression was blanker than ever. ' ' I am from Berkeley, " said Mr. Richardson after another pause. " Well, young man, " said the Doctor, " this is the happiest time of your life. " 1 66 A STORY has come to hand in connection with the change recently made by the Faculty in appointing certain of their num- ber to be advisors to certain students, in matters pertaining to selection of studies, etc. It fell to the lot of Dr. Richardson to receive the tutelage of Mr. Theodore Alexander Lopez de Leo de Laguna of the class of ' 96. Mr. de Laguna is young, bright, reticent and erratic. Now Dr. Richardson is far famed for the select lunches with which he regales his friends at the University Club and other places. Why, he thought, would it not be a good idea to invite his young protege to lunch ? Nothing so removes constraint and induces mutual confidence as a good meal. For once the ideal relation between the student and his advisor was in a fair way towards realization. In due time Mr. de Laguna was installed at the Doctor ' s lunch table. But in vain did the worthy host try with all his various arts of conversation to tempt Mr. de Laguna ' s thoughts into view. In vain, I say, for the choicest anecdotes, at which whole classes have laughed for years, elicited not a smile, only an indifferent " Yes. " Having tried every sub- ject within the range of a broad and varied knowledge, the Doctor finally reached ' ' The Fair. " " It is a shame, ' ' said he, ' ' that the Fair must be closed on Sundays. " " Yes, " said de Laguna, " that ' s what all the thieves and blackguards in Chicago think. " EVERYONE knows Jewett, William D. Jewett, the founder of the University Boat Club, and one of the managers of the U. C. Minstrels. Mr. Jewett is a genial, whole-souled, jovial man, whose ruddy cheek and merry eye have endeared him to all. As a business man, Mr. Jewett is already known to fame, and in the dim vista of the future we can see him as a man of large wealth and family, making an everlasting name for himself by presenting colleges with brown-stone boat-houses finished handsomely in natural wood, with patent heaters, towel-dryers, electric flesh-rub- 167 bers, steam baths, vapor baths, electric baths and cabinet baths, automatic massage machines, and nickel-in-the-slot machines which take a picture of everyone. Well, Mr. Jewett is better known to fame as a man of business than a student. It was in Professor Gayley ' s class that Mr. Jew- ett was reciting one day, when the following dialogue took place. The subject of the recitation was Satires. " Perhaps you didn ' t know that Robinson Crusoe was a satire, " said Professor Gayley. " I did ' nt the first time I read it, but I can .see now that it is, " replied Jewett. " Well it isn ' t, " was the Professor ' s response. IT seems that those students who cross the bay daily, are in danger of frequently missing their boats and thereby missing their recitations. Few things are so exasperating as to see the wicket close in your very face, after you have run a block. To avoid such a calamity is worth running a great risk. Therefore, a scheme, somewhat dangerous it is true, has been more or less in vogue by which the tardy ones could reach the boat even after the gate had closed. Provided none of the baggage men were on the watch, one could jump over the sill where the baggage is received, dash through the baggage room, and leap onto the ferry while the hands are loosing the hawsers. As it was not only against rules, but no ticket could be collected in this way, the baggage- men invariably gave chase, and woe unto him whom they caught ! A good runner, however, could reach the boat by a leap of a few feet, and leave his pursuers swearing on the wharf. Mr. Sutro, it seems, being a late rises by nature, was frequently compelled to resort to this strategem. One morning he reached the wharf a few seconds too late. So pulling his hat on tightly, and firmly grasping his grip-sack, he made a plunge through the baggage- room, the attendants at his heels. Running down the apron, he made a perilous leap and triumphantly gained the boat. The passengers laughed ; it was the San Rafael ferry coming in. 168 MR. HUNTINGTON is one of Berkeley ' s most obliging young men. His willingness to oblige was recently very emphatically displayed at an afternoon tea at which he chanced to be a guest. All went very smoothly except that the ice-cream did not mater- ialize. Now, Mr. Huntington was more than an ordinary guest he was a friend of the family. So, hearing of the hostess ' predica- ment, he gallantly sacrificed himself and offered to turn the freezer with his own hands. The hostess took him to the kitchen, in- structed him in his duties, and saw that he was started correctly. Then excusing herself to attend to her social duties, she promptly forgot all about ice-cream. Imagine her surprise when two hours later she happened to go into the kitchen and found Mr. Huntington still absent-mindedly turning the freezer ! PROFESSOR HOWISON is a philospher who appreciates the practical side of life as well as the theoretical. He has spent much time and money in the adornment of his home on Bancroft Way. His latest intended improvement was the planting of some maple shade trees, so he ordered some saplings and waited pa- tiently for results. After some time the freight bill came. But whew ! how a maple sprout or two could weigh a thousand pounds and cost several dollars freight from a neighboring nursery was too much for even a philospher. A half-dollar he had thought was a liberal estimate. But never mind the bill, thought the Professor, let us find the trees. The bill was not much of a clew, but he finally located them at the Sixteenth Street Station. So he tele- phoned down. " Yes, " said the man, " your tree is here. " " Well, " inquired the Professor, " how much does it weigh ? " The d n thing weighs 1450 pounds! " ...... GENIUS is erratic, and one of the commonest manifestations of this is absent-mindedness. Great mathematicians have been 169 known to become so intensely absorbed in pursuit of their subject as to even go without their dinner or forget to go to bed. It is related of Professor Irving Stringham that while deeply bent on some mathematical abstrusity, his wife came into the room and announced that she was going to San Francisco to do some shop- ping and would leave the baby in his charge. " All right, " said the Professor, and Mrs. Stringham depositsd the baby and left. When she returned, late in the afternoon, she found her husband still absorbed in his mathematics, but no baby was to be seen. " Why, Irving, where is the baby ? " " Whose baby, what baby? " asked the now aroused and excited man. " Why, your baby, of course. I left it with you this morning. " Then there was an agonizing search, until finally the baby was found in the waste basket. . .. ... AT Rugby, almost a century ago, Tom Brown played marbles for keeps under cover of his desk. After all, customs have not changed as much as one might think. Nor are boys so very differ- ent. Not many moons ago, two Sophomoric Sophomores, Blake and Dornin by name, engaged during a physics recitation in the friendly pastime of matching nickels. The eyes of the instructor were sharp. After recitation he summoned the culprits to the desk. " Well, who won ? " he asked. " I did, " said one of the youths. " How much? " " Fifty cents. " " Give me half, " said the Professor. And he gave it. RED TAPE appears to be the keynote to many of the man- ageral departments of the University. The other day the extrava- gant and indiscriminate use of this symbol of formality received a just reprimand. Something was needed immediately in con- nection with the University exhibit at the Midwinter Fair. Mr. Armes applied to the Regents for permission to purchase the 170 desideratum. " You must first obtain three bids, and let us give the contract to the lowest bidder, " said the spokesman. Where- upon Mr. Armes expatiated at length upon the disadvantages of red tape. " Well, what do you want? " finally said the spokes- man. " A gas tip, " replied Mr. Armes. A STORY somewhat old, but never before published, has just come to light. It concerns the Chi Phi Fraternity. When the Chi Phis occupied their house on Audubon street several years ago, it caught fire and burned down. It was insured, however. The chief clerk of the insurance office, so the story runs, was accustomed to report the new losses to his manager each morning. " Well, any new losses to day ? " asked the manager on the morn- ing after the fire. " Yes, " said the clerk, " the Chi Phi house in Berkeley has been burned. " " What ' s that? Chi Phi ? What in Hades did you take that risk for? Didn ' t I tell you not to insure those infernal Chinese any more? " OF late years it has become quite the thing for students to seek health and adventure by making long tramping expeditions during their vacations. The habit of breaking jail, when chance offers, has also risen to great popularity with convicts. It seems that last Summer, Mr. Arthur North was roughing it from town to town, garbed in raiment that would not be in good taste in Berkeley slouch hat, flannel shirt, canvas overalls and boots. Despite an intellectual face, Mr. North aroused suspicion. The news flew. The Sheriff started in pursuit. North was halted at the point of the gun. He was arrested in due form. He was con- ducted in chains to the nearest town. It required all his per- suasive eloquence to prove he was not the recentty escaped wife murderer. 171 MR. Russ of the class of ' 96 stepped from the train one day last year, and started for the D. K. E. house. He met, perchance, a delegation of Glee Clubmen, on their way to serenade the girls of Miss Head ' s Seminary. " Never mind your bundle, Russ; come along and help us out. " So Russ went. The boys sang melodiously and were invited in. Russ left his bundle outside on the steps. But there is a dog in the story, and on this dog the plot turns. Being unaccustomed to bundles on the steps, the dog thought it was left there with sole intent to furnish amusement for himself, and immediately proceeded to act on that assumption. He ran this way and that way and finally carried it into the parlor. He dropped it and out fell all the various unmentionables of the owner ' s washing. Plainly visible in large red letters was the mark, " Raymond Russ. " Mr. Russ has not called at Miss Head ' s " for a long lime now. " A STORY recently appeared in the S. F. Examiner which ought not be lost to college annals. We have therefore taken the liberty to copy the story in substance. When Mr. Kaiser was foot- padded last December, the scare seemed to penetrate even the quiet town of Berkeley. All students who possessed the necessary wherewithal armed themselves from head to foot. Mr. Willard D. Thompson was one of these. And, as the Examiner says, Mr. Thompson being quite a society man, was necessarily out late very often. He would take no risks. It happened one evening that Mr. Thompson visited San Francisco in pursuit of social pleasure. He was walking rapidly down the street to catch the last boat. The night was dark and it was raining heavily. Mr. Thompson held his umbrella with one hand and with the other firmly grasped the pistol in his overcoat pocket. He rounded a dark corner. He did not realize his danger till past. Why mightn ' t someone have jumped upon him from that dark corner? 172 So he took his weapon out and held it before him ready for action. He dashed forward holding his umbrella in front of his face, trust- ing fearlessly to his own bravery. Let come what might. But he ran plump into an obstacle ! Down went the umbrella and up went the pistol. He turned and ran faster than he had ever sprinted before. Only as the wicket closed did he feel safe. He had held up a policeman. AN unwonted acquaintance with military af- fairs generally inspires the new Freshman with awe. Mr. Dinkelspiel is one of those Fresh- men whose life was at one time terrorized by the military powers. This worthy, albeit green Freshman, upon his entrance into the battalion, was so unfortunate as to receive a slight repri- mand from the commanding officer for turning his head in ranks during dress parade. Mr. Dinkelspiel was certainly very much scared. Each one of his friends became his confidant. " I really didn ' t mean anything by it; do you think I ' ll get fired? " " There ' s no telling, " replied a friend who saw an opportunity for a practical joke. " He may let you off easy and give you only six months or a year ; but if he should be in a bad humor you may have to go for good. Awfully sorry ; better go see him. " His friends evidently enjoyed his pre- dicament. Dinkelspiel, as was said, is a Freshman. So a verdant idea flitted across his verdant brain. With beating heart Mr. Diukelspiel enters the office of the commander and begins to ex- plain himself at length. He had been thoughtless; he did not mean any harm; he knew he was disgraced, but that in itself ought to be sufficient punishment. His ignorance should gain 173 him mercy. All lie wanted was to be allowed to remain at col- lege. He had disgraced himself and the battalion; so wouldn ' t Lieutenant Winn please give him a discharge from the battalion and not say anything to the Faculty about it. The commandant ' s face brightened. He now remembered the incident. " Don ' t be a fool, " he said. THERE is an ancient story told about the Junior Class, And the hero was a lass. The class had all assembled in the great Assembly Hall, North called the class to order and he let his gavel fall, For the meeting was as noisy as the San Francisco Call. They were politicians all. The boys had done the scheming and the girls had got the scent, And there wasn ' t one that went. Now when the nominations were the order of the day, The boys their power of eloquence did prettily display And talked of co-ed officers, their very winning way, And ' tis said they won the day. There is a dark-eyed co-ed fair who is upon the list, But he never will be missed. He cut the class election as the other co-eds had. The story is a short one, but its more than twice as sad, For this co-ed wore pantaloons O ! that is very bad. But you know it is the fad ! O what a funny world is this ! O the jokes and joshes that we miss ! O how we crack our face with bliss ! When the gag is not on us. 174 AS SEEN BY HIM. By M-x 1 M. Nt. f HAVE been especially requested to express my ideas on some - aspects of social life in Berkeley. One extraordinary idea is that people actually expect you to notice the co-eds, and are really offended if you do not invite them to the functions at which you entertain the smart set of San Francisco. Now this is an impossibility, for the smart set do not approve of brain culture, it savors too much of trade. A word about the treatment of co-eds. One should always be kind to them. I am never familiar. I do not allow them to flirt with me, although I occasionally encourage them with a bit of commendation. In fact, I always make it a point to be scrupu- lously civil. I say make it a point, but it comes to me naturally. I often stop in the street to pat Gov. (the Chi Phi dog) on the head, or lean over the fence in front of the Phi Gamma house to converse with the monkey. Every man who feels assured of his position would do the same. As to fraternities: They should be strictly on a social basis; in evidence, only members of the Four Hundred should be admit- ted. Frequently I, in my walks abroad, have come suddenly upon a club house where the yard was in perfect order, with smoothly shaven lawn, etc. The club members appeared to keep the inside of their house in order also. It is only the new mushroom organi- zations (I am using this dreadful word to avoid tautology) which so advertise themselves. In the best fraternities clubs is perhaps the better word no attempt of this kind is made. I even smoke my pipe in the parlor and spit on the floor of my room. I seldom, if ever, speak of my fraternity, and then very coldly. I do not know how many chapters there are in fact I never investigate such matters. It is decidedly bad form to speak of one ' s own club members, as it is well known that people in the best society are 175 thoroughly informed on the subject. I am very careful about noticing other fraternities or mingling with their members, as any but the smart set is exceedingly distasteful to me. In the neigh- borhood of my fraternity I always turn my collar up, cock my hat and smoke a pipe, but you must have an assured position to be a snob. Although a man often goes to his club in search of amuse- ment, amusement should not be thrust upon him. As for myself, I do not indulge much in cards. A man who has been in society for years and has seen as much of the world as I have, will be too blase " to care for amusement of any kind It is not worth the trouble. However, cards will do for those in the club, whom they do not bore. When all else has palled, even spitting at cracks for nickels is de rigueur. What is a small coin to a man in search of amusement ? Answers to Correspondents. W. DENMAN. It depends entirely upon where the ball is given. In San Francisco I always wear a subdued blue shirt with white standing collar, white necktie, dress suit and patent leathers. I cannot help thinking that shirts of this description are extremely chic. I certainly do not wear either a Tuxedo or a dress suit at Berkeley balls. I find my long stockings and sport- ing clothes sufficient dress for any function in Berkeley. C. R. MORSE. It is extremely bad form to have anything but a hat on one ' s brains. SIGMA CHI. No, I cannot explain the difference between a cad and a snob. I believe thoroughly in class distinction, but you must have an assured position to be a snob. FRESHMAN. I am not well informed concerning the Berke- ley people, but I hardly think the Kappa Alpha Thetas are related to the Phi Deltas of that name. WAI DO JOHNSON. I quite approve of the fashions that you set. Russet shoes of yellowish tinge are always good form. ( With apologies to Vogue.} 176 A Song of the Gown. The four-and-ninety co-eds By sections first they swore, They ' d in quiet dwell no longer, Be nondescripts no more. By sections first they swore it And named a trysting day, Upon which each and a ll of them Would don a like array ! A mortar-board their head-gear; A sable gown their robe ! They ' d rival any college Upon this mortal globe ! And if some wayward maiden Would say she ' d rather not, What power had she ' gainst numbers ? What could she plan or plot ? And now, a stranger, viewing Fair Berkeley ' s classic halls, Is lost in great amazement, As his eye, bewildered, falls On forms unknown to artists, Ne ' er dreamt by mortal man. He dare not ask what aileth, But goes, while yet he can. For co-eds, though accustomed On others to look down, Still dearly love the fashions E ' en hid by cap and gown. And when a lady ' s sleeve-top Is full as fullest moon, 177 A gown upon the top of it Suggests a great balloon. And in the days of winter When the cold north winds blow, And trees are bending crooked, And hats are tilted so, Why ! then no pen can picture The shapes and sizes all These gowns assume, when co-eds Proceed from hall to hall ! THE GLEE CLUB. How They Spent Money and Lost Flesh in Southern Climes. TV FAKIR on the streets of Los Angeles was interrupted in the midst of one of his most difficult performances by the joshes of a crowd of well dressed young men, evidently strangers. At length, goaded beyond endurance, he made a remark thad had greater pungency than he could have divined. " Gentlemen, you see I hold the blocks fair and square in the air. They are neither fastened at the end, as you may see for yourselves, nor yet at the middle, but " (looking straight at Bakewell) " you can always tell when a crowd of bum actors are in town. ' ' On January 4th the Club visited the saintly old pile at Santa Barbara and then moved on to Coronado. Having comfortably settled themselves in the hotel they siezed a quiet moment to put the manager through his paces. " Say, Charlie, " said Russ, " how much did we make last night? " " And what per cent, did we get at Santa Barbara? " chimed in Morse. " Charlie, did we come out very much ahead last night, that is, deducting traveling expenses from Los Angeles? " 178 " When do we leave to-morrow? " " Do we eat lunch here ? " Etc., etc., until " Charlie " com- pletely lost the identity of the speakers and only saved himself by a hasty exit. The club patronized the celebrated Coronado swimming tank. (Family tickets at reduced rates 12 punches for $4.00.) Every- one said the boys looked just as well in the water as they did on the stage. They were at a disadvantage, too, because Brick was laid up and couldn ' t go in. Each member had some new and strange experience on his travels except Clement, and he does everything at home. Par- cells, the fiddler, played snowball on Mt. Lowe. Morse, the ex-halfback, held a field day in Mexico. Veeder, the society leader, climbed a mountain. Russ, the walker, rode horseback on Magnolia avenue, at Riverside, with both hands on the pommel of the saddle. Leventritt rode a bicycle up hill with the brake on. Hutchins learned two Spanish words. Frank Taylor nearly fell in love, etc. Brick Morse was the author of many witticisms. " Brick, " said Stringham, " what time should you say it was by that clock up there without any hands? " " Well, " said Brick, " I guess it must be 12 o ' clock. " " How do you make that out? " " O, because the hands have gone to lunch. " The gross weight of the Club at the Raymond was eighty- seven pounds less than at the Coronado five days before. But, on the whole, the boys were in good luck; the weather was fine, the girls pretty and gracious, the audiences large and enthusiastic, the landlords indulgent and the hotels the best. The No. 4 freight train mentioned by the Tribune was a fast train with a Pullman and dining car " just for the boys. " 179 An Afternoon In the Ladies ' Room. Scene f, 12:10 P. M. Gas-jets flaring; underneath, maidens h olding aloft curling-tongs, and running back and forth to mir- rors. Scene 2, 12:30 P. M. Wild confusion. Squabbling over chairs in every direction; stoves smoking; sumptuous lunches mainly jelly and pickles delicately balanced on chair-arms. Half a dozen Faculty dogs poking their noses into baskets. Snatches of conversation like this: " Got your paper done? " ' Who ' s the strongest girl in the Gym ? " " Do you think the Faculty will have ice-cream and cake at ? " " little boy outside looked in and saw me sitting here by the window, behind the grating, and said, ' Is that the jail ? ' " " In the Ladies ' Room. Yes, truly. Why, Ben Weed; didn ' t you hear about it ? " " Say, Kari, bring your doll up to . " " Stiles Hall, and he threw open the door of the girls ' room, ' exclusively for the young ladies ' , and there sat Arthur North ! " Isn ' t Zittle wel sweet? " Scene j, 4:13 P. Af.A grand scramble for hats and books; a procession trainward bound disappears beyond the portals; two minutes later Miss Stevenson starts on her sprint across the campus and P. M. A silence falls On the lockered walls, On the mixed-up chairs so mauled about. Not a single word, Not a sound is heard, And the little mice skip in and out. 180 Mr. Armes ' Lecture as Interpreted by the Notes of Mr. Rawlings, Freshman. Saxon Literature. rT HE Saxons came from the shores of the W North Sea. Their loyalty to the queen is so great that they celebrate by a loyal jag, though when drunk they are perfectly harm- less. Especially in the higher classes. There- fore you could not expect a light style; it is a bleary style and also very immoral one of act- ion very much confused. Brought on by over use of the fiery cup- This drunkeness also aids in their imagery. The first stage of a drunk affects them so much that they sing war songs and quote many selections not found in the Bible. Their songs are especially religious. (Verbatim et literatim.) 181 Topical Outlines of the English Department. No. 28. A Proposal. I. INTRODUCTION. PREMONITORY STATE OF AFFAIRS. A. Subjective. 1. Loss of appetite. 2. Sleeplessness. 3. Negledl of appearance. B. Objective. 1. Candy. 2. Serenades. 3. Sonnets. II. SUBJECT MATTER. THE PROPOSAL. A. Appeal to reason. 1. Positive arguments. (Money, Position. Family. B. Compatibility of temper, c. Devotion based upon her a. Perfection of character. b. Intellect. c. Beauty and grace. 2. Refutation of possible objections. A. Foreseen. a. Youth. b. Inexperience. B. Unforeseen. B. Appeal to emotions on the score of- 1. Her acceptance of his attentions. 2. Willingness to die for her. 3. Tragic results of a refusal. III. RESULTING ACTION. A. If accepted purchase of ring. B. If refused try again. 182 Two Weeks Before Going to Press. THE BLUE AND GOLD ' S in an awful way, It ' s no good at all, I ' m told, The managers are plunged in blue, For there isn ' t any gold ; And the editors have thought and thought, And thought and thought again, But not a single new idea Has struck a feeble brain. And not a soul in that big class Has written or drawn a thing ; They sit around and wait to be asked, And let the old book swing. To be sure, advice is coming in That covers from a to z, They accept it all and act thereon, But it don ' t fill the " B. G. " For it strikes out all the personal hits And makes jokes undignified, And loves everybody in college To even their ugly side. Why, if it ever comes out at all, They ' ve simply got to drive, I ' m glad I ' m only a Freshman, And none of your Ninety-five ! 183 Captain Denicke Delivers an Oration to Company D. (fiT HE Lieutenant told me to spout to you about somethin ' that ' s been talked about a good deal about college already. The scheme is to make you turn out some day for the Midwinter Fair. (Thoughtful Freshman asks: " Will we have to turn out in Christmas vacation ? " " Naw ! ' ' Another asks: ' ' On Saturday ? " " Naw! " ) " Now the Lieutenant told me this morning that he ain ' t goin ' to have anything to do with it, unless every one of you turn out, that is excepting those who are sick or cut. Maybe yer ' ll get some consideration, for the Lieu- tenant says he may excuse you from two weeks ' drill. (Applause at the prospect.) This ' ll be a bully thing for the college. It ' ll give us a great ad. People ' 11 see you and read about you, and it ' ll give us an out-of-sight name. They ' ll think we ' re the people. You fellows can walk down the Midway and win all the ladies with your brass buttons. Then you get to see the freaks and it don ' t cost you nothing, see! You ' ll have a reglar picnic all day. " (Someone asks if they have to walk out from the wharf. " Nop, take the dummy. " Some one else asks who pays the car-fare.) " Now, you see those fellows down at Stanford ' s think they ' ve got a battalion, but they ain ' t in it ! (Applause. ) If we get done up in football (hisses and groans), we ' ll want to show ' em we ' ve got the stuff in us and git the bulge on ' em in something else. Then ' s the time to show ' em what we can do in military. Now if anyone ' s got any remarks to make, let ' em make ' em, or questions either. (Dead silence.) Well, all of you what want to go get up. (Some stand. ) Now all opposed say no, but they won ' t be taken into account. Vote ' s unanimous. " (Company jumps over the seats and departs wearing a resigned expression.) 184 The Letters of a Co-ed. 27 CHESTNUT WAY, September 6th. Miss Kari Black presents her compliments to Messrs. Smith, Brown and Jones, and requests the pleasure of their acquaintance. P. S. You see we have lived next door to each other for two weeks and are in the same classes and I ' m sure we know each other by sight. ... .,. .,. 29 CHESTNUT WAY, September 7th. Messrs. Smith, Brown and Jones present their compliments to Miss Kari Black and beg leave to escort her to Sophomore History at i :55 this afternoon. 27 CHESTNUT WAY, September i2th. Miss Kari Black presents her compliments to Messrs. Smith, Brown and Jones and wishes to thank them for the lovely serenade last night and may be found in alcove 3 G, after French. (We regret that the correspondence for the next two weeks is missing. At the end of that time we have the following: ) 27 CHESTNUT WAY, September 27th. Miss Kari Black presents her compliments to Messrs. Smith, Brown and Jones, and begs to inform them that, since their ac- quaintance has not proven so Platonic as she had hoped, she desires it to cease. 185 LAMENT. The string is broken ! And that grand, full chord That long I ' d planned to strike, The chord that, long vibrating, Should make the world resound Is lost forever ! Blasted ! By a word, By a shock so rude It shook my thought ' s foundation And broke forever The painful-woven chain. And this the word: " Inside here is being sold, For six bits only, Four and Ninety ' s Bi,UE AND GOI,D. " To think that my brave effort Of brilliant jest To such an end might fated be ! That my class book Might rest unsought on shelves ! Might be flung To heedless throngs For such a mite ! I fainted ! And, when my life returned, I felt my goal was lost. I felt I ' d worked in vain. ' Twas the stone that Stemmed the avalanche. I never wrote another joke I never smiled again. 186 PANOPTEIA. INVOCATION OF THE MUSE. Muse of the Sanctum, attend and relate to me all the adventures, Wondrous adventures and strange, that in Berkeley, town of the sages, Fell to the lot of Panoptes, the diligent, daring detective; How that he fared on his way and met with all manner of people, How that he studied their thoughts and learned all their minds and their customs. THE MEETING OF THE EDITORS. Now ' twas the destined morn which the Fates had wrought in their spinning, When to the students ' haunts should journey Panoptes the Watchful. Soon as night ' s shadows had fled and Aurora was smiling on mortals, Forth from their shining homes and swift to the BUTE AND GOI,D sanctum Hastened the editors all, to take deep council and mighty. When they were gathered together and met in their august assembly, First arose in their midst the chief, and thus sagely addressed them: ' ' Verily, strange are the ways of the students and past under- standing. Lo ! now, how they have forgotten the ' B G ' record tre- mendous; Insolent have they become in the folly of reckless presumption, Nor do they think of the fate that relentless will surely o ' ertake them, 187 When shall be published their record and read by ten thousands of people; How men shall learn of their pranks and the deeds which they thought had been secret. All this they clean have forgotten, but yet shall that fate come upon them. Now let us send from our number a diligent, daring detective, That he may mix with the students and learn all their minds and their customs, While they suspect not his presence and show all their antics before him; Therefore, I choose for this duty our brother, Panoptes the Watchful. Close shall he study the students and bring us back news of their doings. " Such was the chiefs prudent counsel, and good did it seem to the others. Then made him answer Panoptes: " Oh! chief of our council tremendous, Faithfully will I perform all the labors with which you entrust me; Now do I bid you farewell; oh ! my brethren, forget not your comrade. " PANOPTES MAKES READY AND DEPARTS. Thus ' twas decided and straightway made ready Panoptes the Watchful; Firmly he bound on his feet the excellent sandals of rubber Sandals to keep out the moisture of Berkeley ' s ways in the Winter; (For he should long be away and stay till the time of the rain- storms.) Took his umbrella in hand and his mackintosh buttoned around him, 188 Then was he ready to journey, and taking his grip he departed. Safely he passed through the perils that all risk who travel to Berkeley; Gaily he skipped from the train and pranced up the way to the buildings. HE SEES STRANGE SIGHTS IN THE UBRARY. Then as he went did he ponder, and settled this plan in his musing: " First to the library ' s halls will I turn to find work for my pencil; There where the students assemble I ' ll go on the lookout for wonders. " Just as he entered the doorway he met with a person peculiar, Silently gliding along, with the mien of a ghost among mortals; Him with deceitful intent then accosted Panoptes the Watchful: " Help me, oh sir, I entreat you; for lo! I have come here a stranger, Wishing to see many things, but I know not the ways of the students. " When he had spoken these words, soft the light-stepping man made him answer: " Verily, I will assist you and show you the library ' s treasures. This is the realm that I rule, and men call me the Keeper of Silence. First will I give you a warning the library ' s halls are for study; Never within them arises a sound of disturbance or talking. ' ' Thus said the Keeper and entered, and after him followed Panoptes, Into the Kingdom of Silence, where uproar distracting was raging, Tramping and stamping and talking and buzzing and humming and laughing; But when the Keeper of Silence was seen with his eye fiercely flashing, 189 Quick ceased the noise and the tumult, and quiet descended on all things. First to the reading-room tables he ushered Panoptes the Watchful; ' ' This is the what is the matter ? Why stare you and seem so astonished? " Faintly Panoptes made answer: " Oh, quick ! tell me what is this wonder ? How can that head sit alone there without any sign of a body ? Monstrous the head is and vasty Oh, what is this wonder tre- mendous? " Then, with a smile of amusement, the Keeper of Silence made answer: " Be not amazed, gentle stranger, for, see ! the head lacks not a body. This is the wonderful Teddy, whose brains are of size so tre- mendous, Scarcely a part of his person is visible under their greatness. ' ' Still in amazement Panoptes stood watching the creature pro- digious; There, while he wondered, his senses were wrapped in a magical languor, Perfumes were borne on the air, but he knew not whence came the sweet odors. " Keeper of Silence, pray tell me, what causes these zephyrs so fragrant? " Thus did he question, amazed, but no time had his guide to make answer, For as he spoke, through the doorway he saw a bright vision advancing. White were her robes as the snow, and white was the hat which above them Nodded its marvelous feathers, a structure to fill one with wonder; 190 Round her slim waist was a girdle, and, oh ! such a girdle, my brethren ! Made of a piece of a rainbow, it dazzled the eyes of beholders; And in her hand she held tight an umbrella with handle of silver. Gently she floated along and the air became heavy with perfume. Wonder and awe as he gazed filled the mind of Panoptes the Watchful, Nor could he look at her face, for her raiment took all his at- tention. When she had gone and the perfume alone still told she had been there, Then did he turn to his guide, but could say no word for amazement. " That was the Priestess of Dante, " responded the Keeper of Silence. ' ' She who wears wonderful raiment and swears by her faithful umbrella; None is there like her in Berkeley, nor do we desire another Two of the kind would completely demolish the peace of the college. " " Take me away, " said Panoptes, " my senses are reeling already; Seeing these two has collapsed me. Have mercy and give me a respite. " " Come to the Gallery of Art, " suggested the Keeper of Silence, " There by rare objects surrounded, to settle your rising emotions. " So up a stairway he led him, and great was the joy of Panoptes; Much, too, he marvelled to see how our country ' s defender and father Charged upon poor Ariadue, whom Sophomore co-eds protected, Seated in awful array at the foot of her pedestal lofty, Chanting the measures of Schiller to frighten away the assailant. Long did he linger in wonder until it was time for the closing, 191 Then to the house California!!, where Whiting once went to a banquet, Hastened Panoptes the Watchful, and gave himself over to Mor- pheus. HE VISITS NORTH HAI,!,. Soon as night ' s shadows had fled and Aurora was smiling on mor- tals, Up to North Hall went Panoptes, to see what new thing he might witness. In the south entry there met him a man with a peaceful de- meanor, Sad were the eloquent depths of his eyes as a gentle gazelle ' s are, Timidly gazing about him as if he were fearful of danger. Then of a plug-hatted Junior Panoptes made query, " Oh tell me; Who is that person so timid, with eyes so pathetic and tender ? ' ' " That? oh, that ' s Jimmie Potatoes; he cares for these chambers of learning. Here comes his aid Mr. Mason, who took off the sign for the Doctor, When the inscription ' The What-Not ' was placed on his door by the students. " Slight was the form that Panoptes now saw in the distance ad- vancing; Drooping his shoulders and moustache a droop was his basis of structure Droops in his hat and his coat-tails, his voice had a droop in it- also, As he addressed his companion, " Say, Jimmie, come help me fetch coal in. " There, as Panoptes looked round him, he found much to take his attention, 192 Reading the notes of the bulletin-board as they waved in the breezes; Watching the gay troops of Freshmen and hearing their innocent prattle. Then to the plug-hatted Junior again spoke Panoptes the Watch- ful; ' ' Tell me, I pray you, the way to the Co-op, of whose management tricky Oft have I heard with amazement, but never myself have I been there. " " Come now with me, " said the Junior, " and I will myself take you thither. " Down to the basement they went to a room where the students were thronging, Eager to pay out their money and give a great price for a little. Strange did it seem to Panoptes, and long did he watch them in silence, Till he could stand it no longer, and then did he question the Junior; " Why do you purchase your books here and pay such exorbitant prices ? Do you not know in the city the same may be had for less money? " " Oh yes, " responded the Junior, " but we have to trade at the Co-op.; We had to pay to be members, and must get the worth of our money. Such is the might of the Co-op., as run by the Occident brethren. " " Who are these? " queried Panoptes, " the powerful Occident brethren? " " They are the frat of the anti-frat students, who here in the Co-op. Pillage the rest of the college, and then in the Occident mock them. 193 Mean are the tricks of the Co-op., and meaner the Occident ' s railings, But they shall fulfill their name, and their sun shall soon set in disaster. " All through that day did Panoptes remain in North Hall with the Junior; There he saw Ramsgard and Adell, the exquisite pair of sin- twisters; There the band played for his pleasure, while through all its dis- cords peculiar, Loud from the third floor resounded the roar of the mighty McNoble. Thus did the second day end that he spent in the town of the sages; Others he passed at South Hall, and some in the humble Cow College, Others again at the Gym., and once for a moment he ventured Into the Chemistry building where fierce odors stalked through the hallways. HE SEES OTHER SIGHTS IN THE LIBRARY. Most did the library please him, where deep in the alcoves ' recesses Courses in soft conversation were given by Sophomore co-eds, Where at the reading-room tables the Freshmen wrote themes and crammed Minto. There he saw wonderful things, but of all of them this was the strangest Once when at leisure Panoptes was viewing the library alcoves, Suddenly strength left his limbs, he could utter no word in his horror; Long he stood thus, but at last, with his strength and his spirit reviving, 194 Quick to the Keeper of Silence he hastened and trembling in- formed him, " Up in a second-floor alcove a young man is hugging a co-ed ! " Frantic the Keeper dashed off and made straight for that second- floor alcove; Quick was his speed as he went but quicker his speed when re- turning. Flushed was his forehead with rage, and in accents tremendous he thundered, " Blankety ! blinkety ! blimblam ! ! Once more have I been made a fool of! That was Miss C f and her brother, who always are hugging and cooing; But they are sister and brother, so I cannot stop their embraces. " There as they sat round a table Panoptes observed how some co-eds Cast mournful looks at each other and sighed and seemed heavy with sadness. When first Panoptes had seen them, he noticed their air of re- joicing; " Soon they ' 11 have keys, " it was whispered; " they only are waiting a charter. " Now all despondent they mourned for the keys and the charter which came not. PANOPTES LEAVES BERKELEY. Many long days did Panoptes abide in the town of the sages; Many strange things did he see, and of all did he make careful record, Till he had filled all his note-books with tales of the great ones at Berkeley. " Now I have finished my labors and back I can go the sanctum, There to relate to my comrades the things I have found most pe- culiar 195 How the great tribe of the Juniors have chosen the co-ed for rulers, How the Philosopher ' s footsteps are dogged by a creature Socratic, How the great Builder of Fences is worshipped, the Emperor Denman This and much more shall I tell them, and much at the tale will they marvel. Then in the " B. G. " record the things I relate shall be written, All of the pranks of the students, for none has escaped my at- tention. Now the last time will I visit the library, Kingdom of Silence, Watch all the students conversing, and then hie away to my com- rades. " So to the library ' s halls went the diligent, daring detective. Long did he linger within, till the train could be heard in the dis- tance, And down the walk to the station the last of the co-eds was sprint- ing. Quick through the door sprang Panoptes; " Too long have I tar- ried, " he murmured; Then down across the broad campus he rushed in the track of the co-ed. THERE was a sound of revelry at noon, For in the library were gathered then Fair co-eds and soft youths to spoon. Soon they engaged in gabbled talk, and when The chattering, with its increasing din, Began to shake the room ' s book-studded walls, From one who wore a ' 97 pin, The startled stranger to the classic halls Inquired the cause of such a noisy game. Whereat, with knowing glance and side-rib punch, Amid the roar the Freshman ' s answer came, " The Prince of Silence has just gone to lunch. " 196 FABLES OF THE COLLEGE. A FRESHMAN-CLASS, which is a queer thing, once gave a Glee to itself and friends. Besides having Music Bnd Dancing, a large Punch Bowl was set at one side, and a man was there to fill it up ; for th e Freshmen drank from it in great number. The crowd around the Punch Bowl waxed great, so that it became necessary to stand- in-line and take-turn, and one Fresh- man, observing that the outside door was swinging back and forth, said to his colleague : " Next time that door comes around, stop her here. " And as they were going home that night, a Freshman ' s hat dropped off. The other Fresh- men did not notice this, being busy with their own, but a scornful Senior passing by, said to his Companion, ' ' When we were Fresh- men, we never had Punch at our Glees. " " No, " said his Com- panion, who was an Alumnus, " you took your Punch on the Campus. " MORAI,. Before making Distinctions be sure of your Differences. SOME Bolts having been unscrewed from a Printing Press stalked through a Grove of Learning. " Ah, " said they, " the dwellers in this Grove are as bad as the I ambs told me they were. " But a Side of Bacon who dwelt in the Grove, called the Bolts seven different kinds of a Liar. " Ah, Ha! " thought the Bolts, " the Side of Bacon is trying to get us into a fight. Now perhaps he can beat us if we fight, but if we reply with Dignity, we shall not be forced into a fight ; whereas he has lost the opportunity of 197 Dignified Answer. " Accordingly the Bolts replied with Dignity, and the Side of Bacon was compelled to withdraw, beaten without a fight. .. .. . . The Unappreciative Pig. T PIG, having been greased and painted, was cruelly chased - - by some Fools. He was soon exhausted, but the Fools, by whipping him and running slowly, managed not to catch him for ten minutes. At last the poor pig could only walk and was unin- tentionally caught. " Alas, " he cried, " I suppose you will roast me now. But first, will you answer me one question? It is natural for you to grease and chase me because you are Fools, but why did you paint me in blue and gold? " " Why, those are our mother ' s favorite colors! " said the Biggest Fool; " we put them on you to honor her. " " I hope your mother feels honored, " said the Pig, ' ' but if you are a sample of the Sons she brings up, I ' m sure I don ' t. " The next night the Fools roasted the unappre- ciative Pig. The Philosopher and His Donkey. PHILOSOPHER, who earned his living by carrying goods form city to city on his donkeys, was often heard pitying the hard lot of the poor beasts. One afternoon, while they were rest- ing by the roadside, he said to the Donkeys : " Poor Brutes, why should you have to carry burdens ? It is not just ; and if I were the King the Donkeys would not have to carry a pound after to-day. The next morning, as they were passing through a small town, a man ran up to the Donkey-driving Philosopher and asked him if his donkeys could possibly carry a few bales of goods into the city. " Oh, yes, " said the Driver, " pile it on, they can carry twice as much as they have now. " But as they were crossing a river some of the Donkeys stumbled under the great weight and 198 were swept away. " Alas, " cried one, as the Philosopher pulled him out of the water, ' ' yesterday you told us that if you were King we should have burdens no longer, but to-day you double our loads. Is that the consistency of a Philosopher? " " Fool, " replied the Philosopher, " remember that I am not yet the King. " Fable of the " Occident, " the Rooster and Beta House. TV SETTING HEN, that had been keeping a bad egg warm for " - a long time, one day left her nest in search of food and recreation. Happening upon a new house of a design strange to her, she tried to enter at an open door-way. But the door was one that was only open above, while the lower half remained closed. The Setting Hen could not conceive the reason for this, and, look- ing with great disfavor upon so troublesome an innovation, she went off clucking wildly. Meeting an old Rooster, she said to him, " that house is a relic of barbarism. Such doors are only useful in a country where there are pigs ; and there are no pigs here, Cluck, Cluck! " " Ah, " said the old Rooster, " I don ' t know much about architectural matters, but since the last two of your assertions are evidently mistakes of fact, I incline to the belief that the first is a mistake of judgment. " BOREDOM. " OH ! that he ' d go, " the maiden prayed, With Wilder in an alcove; But Wilder talked and talked and stayed Then fled the tortured God HE has taught many subjects to men of all nations, And has put many classes through mental gyrations, But young Dr. Carl Struck a mighty big snarl When he tried to teach Denicke Taxation. 199 The North Hall Steps Association. ((tT HH object of this Association shall be to promote individual happiness and laziness and conjointly to preserve from moisture or other injury the Grand Staircase of North Hall. " (Extract from the Constitution. ' ] Only such persons as are qualified shall be admitted to the organization ; all candidates for membership must : ist, Smoke cigarettes (pipes allowed by special favor), 2d, must not be taking more than fourteen hours; 3d, must have at least two cinches and such a number of cuts and flunks as shall be further desig- nated. Members must at all times carry a certificate of membership or an equivalent, to-wit, a notice from either of the following : (i) the President of the University, (2) the Recorder of the Faculties, (3) the Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Ex-members of other classes who have not graduated, are honorary members and ex-officio Directors of the Association. All suspended or expelled or otherwise properly discharged students of the University are honorary members of the Associa- tion. Officers. President and Chief Obstacle . . HENRY A. WEII Qualifications : Weight, regularity of attendence, suspect of the Faculty. Vice-President and Chief of the Bummers ' Brigade . . . . SAM GOSUNSKY Qualifications : Cinches. Good Smoker. General aptitude. Grand Josher ..... JOE PIERCE Qualifications : Lingual Mobility. Cigarettes. Chief Musician and High Josher of the Batallion . . . . E. E. EDWARDS Qualifications : Cuts, Cinches, Failures. 200 Grand Bluffer and Envoy Extraordinary to the Profs. .... WM. H. HAMII TON Qualifications : Prof. -working. Janitor ..... BEANSY BECK Qualifications : Bumming capacity. Good Sleeper. Chief Soup KID H INBORN Qualifications : Cinches. Flunks. The place of meeting is on North Hall Steps. The time of meeting will be at recitations, daily, after 10 A. M. Special meetings Mondays and Thursdays at 3:45 p. M. [From the Bulletin Board.] LOST!! A NEW LEAD PENCIL, WITH Bl ACK I EAD AND A RUBBER. Finder please return to J. K. OSBORNE, ' 97. SwEET Berkeley ! loveliest village ' round the Bay, Where wit and learning cheer life ' s stormy way; Where starry nights and days of little work Conspired both to make us glad to shirk; Where jovial, lenient Profs and careless Prex Let bum and dig alike pass every ex. ; Where Campus busts on Denny ' s cheese and beer, Would end in hazing Freshies green ah, dear ! These charms of other days are fled, and now Each student walks sedate with pensive brow. Alas ! that I should live to see the day Of college dig ' s and brainy co-ed sway ! To soothe my grief, on North Hall steps I lie; There let me idly rest there let me die. 201 Professor Moses: " In a constitutional monarchy there are two powers, one theoretical coming from heaven, the other from (pause) the people. " Mr. Stratton to, the Psychology Class : " We should con- sider our bodies as not exclusively our own, but as available for drawing wood and hewing water. ' ' Prof. Bacon: " Who reigned in the Two Sicilies on the Kingdom of Naples, as it was called. " Thompson: " The King of Naples. " Mr. Leach: " A limiting power cannot be supreme, for as it is a limiting power, its power is limited to the limiting of powers to be limited. " .. .. . Visitor, coming into military lecture: " I wish to see Prof. Jones. " Lieut. Winn: " I have never heard of such a person, " (to class) " Do any of you know of a Prof. Jones? " Chorus: " He is in the next room ! " Collapse of Winn. In the Homer Class Flagg, translating: " ' So then he died, when he had swallowed salt water. ' " Critics have rejected this line on the ground of ' ' taste. ' ' ' Hamilton reciting on " Beowulf " : " A beast comes and destroys the kingdom and kills the thanes and Beowulf goes in and kills it or something and then the beast goes off with an arm off. " .. ' - i Prof. Soule " (during recitation in Strength of Materials): " Mr. Thurston, have you not noticed on a hot day, when you 202 have run about a good deal, that your trousers reach nearer the ground than on a cool day ? That is on account of the decreasing of the co-efficient of elasticity of the rubber of your suspenders, with the rise of temperature. ' ' . . .. .. Prof. Jones tells the Roman L,aw Class that he has no ob- jection to their " opening text books in the class, or out of it for that matter. " In the Forensics Class Prof. Gay ley expresses great ad- miration for Miss Felton ' s debate, and then remarks: " I have no doubt but what Miss Felton would let any member of the class have her skeleton ! ' ' .. .. .0. Freshman, translating ' ' Que feriez-vous ? " " What struck you? " .. ... .. " We begin to-day to read Maria Stuart, dat great m-a-s-t-e-r- piece by de great master, Schiller. On every page, in every line, of dis wonderful work, you will find some element of psychology. Schiller was a great painter of character, and in dis drama you will find all the great emotions, love, and hatred, and ambition, and ambiguity ! ! When the present class of ' 97 was taking the entrance ex- amination, one of the questions put to them was: What is a writ of habeas corpus? Mr. About-to-be-freshie: " It is a contrivance whereby the Chinese are enabled to defeat the ends of justice. " .. ... .. Professor Gayley to Marc Anthony in Forensics Class: I don ' t see the necessity of that diabolical grin with which you con- clude your debate. ... .. ... Dr. Plehn: " To whom, Mr. Waterhouse, is a writ of habeas corpus issued ? 203 Waterhouse, ' 95: " The writ is issued to the officers who are in custody. " In the Freshman History Class. Prof. Bacon: " Mr. Haven, who was William the Conqueror? " Mr. Haven: " Why, well, he was an influential man in his own country. " Mr. Bacon admitted the fact and the class laughed. .. .. .. Prof. Leuschner the hard-hearted, to Jabish, who is gabbling with Jessie: " Mr. Clement, if you can ' t keep still go out, or go to the other side of the room. " Astronomy Class Leuschner : " What is the shape of Venus? " Morrow: " Do you mean the California Venus? " Lenshner: " I wasn ' t speaking of Co-eds. " F. White, ' 97: " I can ' t get the pronunciation. " Paget: " Ah, but you don ' t get the translation either. Mmmm ! " . Putzker: ' ' It was not what he expected from the antecedents of his parentage. " In Junior German McFarland and Miss Baldwin, reading a dialogue. McF. (in a wooden voice): " Compose yourself. " Senger interrupts: " Oh, Mr. McFarland! Can ' t you say it better than that? I ' m sure with all your intercourse with the young ladies at college you ought to know how to say it. " ... . . ... In Freshman French A hand is raised. Howard: " Well, what is it? " Meek voice: " Please may I go out ? " 204 Prof. Soule " : (Subject, Rupture of Cylinders by internal pressure.) It is just like a barrel of steam beer. Perhaps some of you young gentlemen have experienced that feeling when you have made beer barrels of yourselves. .. . . .. Hist. Room Bacon: " Bismarck used Austria as a cat ' s paw to haul the chestnuts out of the fire and then wiped up the floor with the cat. " Mr. Huntington is accidentally funny: Mr. Bradley, translating from Hermani " Qui voyez ce qui vient du ceil et de 1 ' enfer: " " I have forgotten the meaning of ' enfer. ' " Just then the bells rings. Mr. H.: ' ' Well, that will be a good place to stop. " Coeducation ' s Worst. O sweet maid, thy tender grace Has stolen my lonesome heart In thy thoughts, pray grant a place For my love to have some part ! Gentle youth, detain me not, The path of knowledge I must pursue ; I have vowed me to be hers, I may not delay with you. 205 History of a Freshman Escapade. Scene : Cinder Path. 1ST SPEAKER : " Where ' s your rope, Clyde ? " 2D SPEAKER : " And your ladder? " 30 SPEAKER : " And your wagon ? " Dux: " You fellows make me weary. Think I ' m going to bring a hundred pounds of rope, three ladders and a wagon all by myself. Now you four fellows chase off to North Berkeley and get some ladders. Two of you get that rope, and about eight of you run down to Dwight Way and swipe Sam Kee ' s laundry- wagon, while the rest of you fellows lie low and wait till that last train conies in, so there wont be no people passing. " Scene: Gymnasium. 1ST SPEAKER: " Where in thunder ' s that watchman? You stay here Jack, and if he comes take him across the street and get him drunk. " I7TH SPEAKER: " Sling me up that rope d ' you think I climbed all the way up this slippery roof to have you watch me do it ? " If you let that ladder slide I ' ll break your face ! ! " i6TH SPEAKER : " Hang the Gym. What the deuce do you fellows want to put a Chinese wagon on the roof for any way. I ' m getting tired of making a fool of myself. " 1ST SPEAKER : " These blamed wheels are rusted on. I can ' t get ' em off, and the wrench won ' t fit the bolts for the cover ! " 2D. " Well, we ' ll pull her up with the wheels and cover on. " 4TH. " You think you will ! why don ' t about a dozen of you fellows come up on the roof and help us pull ? Think I ' m going to do the whole job ? " VOICE IN DISTANCE : " Cheese it for Jimmie Potatoes ! " 206 30. " Gosh! What ' ll we do, let ' s jump down the skylight into Doc. Payne ' s office. " VOICE IN DISTANCE : " Naw, tisn ' t Jimmie either, it ' s only Jack. " 5TH. (On roof.) " Say, my hands are blistered and I ' m getting tired of this; we can ' t budge her. " Dux : Come down boys, we can ' t do it. We ' ll try it again some time and get a wagon that isn ' t rusty. Let ' s put her on North Hall steps and go up to Denny ' s. " " HOODLUMS AGAIN ! ! Sometime after twelve last night, a wagon belonging to Sam Kee, the Chinese laundryman on Blake street, was taken from the premises by a gang of Dwight Way hoodlums. Deputy Constable Jacobson was on the scout all morning. At about n A. M. his search was rewarded by finding it in the University grounds. It had been taken apart and some of the wheels were suspended in mid- air. If the participants can be found, they will regret the little fun they had at the expense of Sam Kee. " Berkeley Advocate, Dec. u, 1893. The Morning After. 207 Song of the Co-ed. I ' ve the greatest admiration, For a man of a vocation, A man who studies physics And philologie; Who with enthusiasm Pursueth protoplasm, Dancing, Schiller, conies, And geographic. And beside, some Greek And Latin added onto these; He must otherwise be learned, If a Co-ed he would please. He must learn to tie an Ascot, And have some " savot ' r faire " Know how to sharpen pencils And how to wear his hair; But e ' en with all these virtues He never will suit me If he uses that word equal As applied to ' he ' and ' she. ' ' 208 Benefits of the College Military Course. 1. Gives a military bearing e. g. Raddlefinger and Ban- croft. 2. Developes ability to command Corporal Thompson. 3. Inculcate obedience to superiors Corporal Thompson ' s squad. 4. Demands strict attention to duties Dr. Payne. 5. Cultivates presence of mind Joe Fife and the cannon. 6. Encourages honesty sick list on the Signal Corps. 7. Cultivates perseverance the drill cutters. 8. Enlarges self-esteem Captain Sheffield S. Sanborn. 9. Increases dignity William Denman. 10. Produces harmony The ' Varsity band. At ' .the Door of the Military Office. 20 9 Published The Sign of tbe Tall VOL, X. APRIL 31, 1894. No. Y. EDITORIALS. THE State University at Berkeley has again displayed the petty spirit ! which is so characteristic of that insti- ! tution. Wilfully and with malice | aforethought they have arranged it so j that their Charter Day will conflict j with Stanford Day at the Midwinter ! Fair. They hope thereby to mater- | ially injure the success of that day, ; but their mean-spirited action will ! not affect us in the least. i WE are glad to hear that the relig- j ious bodies of the State intend to ; found an annex at Berkeley. There j is not room for two lay institutions of ' learning on this Coast, and since Stan- | ford has usurped the place which the : State University formerly held, we [ think it an excellent proposition to divert the otherwise useless energies | of the State institution into religious ; channels. THE University of California Boat j Club, we hear, is very desirous of get- i ting a race with us this year. Boating i on this Coast originated with us, and j we think it presumption for an upstart j boat club to challenge us. They ! should wait until they are challenged. Besides, we don ' t believe in intercol- legiate boat races. We think baseball a far higher and more manly sport. MR. Buss seems very dissatisfied that he was " docked " for several days pay. On two occasions Mr. Bliss wilfully left our campus once to watch the Berkeley boys play, and at another time to play against the U. C. team for his own amusement. We would wish Mr. Bliss to understand that we pay him not to gad about the country and watch other teams, but to stay on our campus and coach. IT is rumored that Berkeley is green with envy. We have undoubtedly scored a scoop. In securing the ser- vices of one of the grandest men the world has ever seen, we have raised Leland Stanford Junior University to a pinnacle never attained by any other college. We deny that we are trying to advertise ourselves; we merely wish to place before our students the great- est living authority on the subject of constitutional law. The great man who now occupies that chair has long been ambitious to impart to the rising generation fragments of his great learning. We discovered this and brought him to the light. His six THE QUID. original lectures are well worth ten thousand dollars, and his name is cheap at treble the price. Berkeley is generations in the rear. She realizes that she must maintain appearances. It is probable, so our intelligence runs, that Queen Liliolukalani may be appointed non-resident lecturer on the Advantages and Disadvantages of Monarchies. ANNOUNCEMENTS. PRESIDENT JORDAN will speak at the Press Club benefit to-night. Tillie Sallinger and Gracie Plaisted will per- form their inimitable minstrel act. Other prominent people will also par- ticipate. ON Wednesday next Pres. Jordan will deliver an address to the children of the Washington Kindergarten on The Advantages of Higher Education. THIS year is expected to be a good one for blood horses and wine grapes. We hope to add several new chairs to the Faculty. A NEW fish is soon to be added to the museum. It is the only one of its kind in the world and was caught especially at great expense for Stan- ford Museum. WE take this occasion to notify young gentlemen intending to become college students that Stanford Univer- sity possesses peculiar advantages. Gymnasium work is included in the requisite fourteen hours for gradua- tion, and students can suit their own pleasure as to their other courses. THE military department has been abandoned. The Faculty allowed its work to count as schedule hours, but it was so much harder than the rest of the courses that only five could be induced to take it. IN this column we should like to officially thank those newspapers which have been so faithful in preach- ing to the world the amount of our endowment. We trust that the fact that they slightly overestimated it was not intentional. THURSDAY and Friday will not be holidays. The Faculty gave to the students the power to decree holidays, whereupon the students declared the above mentioned days to be holidays. The Faculty, however, now say they only meant it as a joke. ADVERTISEnENTS. FOR SAI,E. New Books: " Artistic Advertising, " a historical narrative published at the press of Stanford University. " FOXINESS IN ATHLETICS. " Stu- dents of Stanford University. WANTED. Mr. Maynard, by Mr. Bliss. WANTED Some track athletes. Apply at Iv. S. J. U. PREMIUM ! $100.00 prize offered to anyone guessing why the " Quad " was named so. 211 WANTED. A Chi Phi pin. HAMILTON. ..... A coat of paint. BY NORTH HALL. A nurse. Miss THOMAS PHEBY. 4 A class office. D. BACHMAN. Work for an honest laborer. " BEANSY " BECK. Several basses; none but Betas or Dikes need apply. BY THE GLEE CLUB. . .. Two reserved seats for the season in L eConte ' s Zoology Class. BY CLEMENT. . .. ... A dictionary of swear words. BY Fox. . ..... A reward of $10.00 will be given to anyone who will dare to ask Howison a question during lecture. SEE PuRCELLS. . ..... FOR SALE. Have on my hands seven pairs of celluloid cuffs which, since I am under oath not to cheat in exes, are of no value to owner. Will sell cheap. Box 2306. THE winds blow cold, Like the deluge old Fierce, wintry rain does fall; But to me it is sweet Thus to hear it beat, For there ' ll be no Drill at all. A JUNIOR. 212 BEHOLD Ben Weed to Alcoves ' flit, Where meek-eyed co-eds studious sit; Behold him pull the wires with ease, With humble, suasive " Won ' t you please? " Behold his candidate get in, While weak opponents raise vain din. He runs class politics so well ! Ting ! Ting ! Ting ! goes the chestnut bell. See sweet McFarland, where he walks With maidens fair he hourly talks. A ladies ' man of note is he, He chats and smiles with happy glee And thinks himself quite fine, you know, And realty ' s getting quite a beau. With youthful love his heart doth swell Ting ! Ting ! goes the little chestnut bell. Note Jewett there, with fair round face, The biggest starer in the place. How he doth gaze the hours away, Nor opens book the live-long day. Quailin g Fresh and Sophie bold, Things to be looked at, he doth hold. O, who will this great nuisance quell ? Ting ! there goes that chestnut bell ! When Oily Henshaw, flaunting gay; When Arthur Agard in doth stray, When Johnson shows his yellow shoes And Lang demands his " B. G. " dues, When Ramsdell coy doth prance about And Miss White flutters in and out, Go then, and mark these figures well; Then ring, I beg, O, chestnut bell ! 213 From Photographs Taken in the Gym, 214 Koch, seeing Wilder ' 94 talking to Holmes: " Say, Holmes, if you give me half a dollar, I ' ll take him away. " . . ... ... Price ' 93: Now that the 93 ' s are gone the Beta ' s will go to the dogs. Leach (Beta ' 93): Well, at least, they won ' t go so much to the Kats. .. ... The Faculty have determined that after the next semester no student shall be admitted to this college, whose maximum chest expansion is more than two and a half inches. By this means the Faculty hope to prevent foot-ball playing. . . .. -. From the Sublime to Miss Bienenfeld: " Oh, aren ' t those clouds just lovely! I ' m awfully hungry, aren ' t you? " .. . . . After the Game Jones ' 95: Roos, you can ' t play ball; you dropped every ball you got ? Roos ' 95 (greatly excited) : I didn ' t ! I never touched the ball ! .. .. . . On the Sigma Nu steps Gibbs ' 95: " Nice quarters now, haven ' t you Fishbeck? " Fishbeck ' 96 : " Great new house. ' ' Gibbs ' 95: Yes! Sigma Nu house. " .. .. .. Prof. Paget, walking down the path between D. W. Clary and J. Pierce : " Ah, thees reminds one of Jesus Christ between ze two thieves. ' ' . .. ... Lieut. Blum to Artillery detail pulling the cannon up the hill: " Say, boys, I want to tell you a joke. Now you are sup- posed to be at ease, but you are not at ease. See the joke ? " ... Student ' s Congress Meyerstein: " Mr. Speaker, I propose for admission to this society the names of Wilder ' 94, McGrew ' 95, and Shaker. " Dinwiddie (in great excitement) : I move that they be adopted. Teddy de Laguna ' 96, to the multitude in the lunch-room: " Ar ' nt the Pickwick papers just fine I ' ve just finished them. " I aughlin ' 97: Oh ! is last copy out? Lend us one, will you? Miss M. H. E. M y r. Why shall I never get married ? Wai, thar ' s reasons an ' reasons, an ' then I never did think much o ' marriage Let alone my opinion of men. They ' re a pore sort o ' critters the bilin ' ! Thar ' s a few I allow ' s fit ter live, But fer makin ' the run, I jes wonder That their Maker himself can forgive. Brick ' s Training Table. Jl6 RACHEL. Air: " Bonny Dundee. " I. To the co-eds assembled ' twas Rachel that said, " I ' ve no scepter in hand, I ' ve no crown on my head, But I tell you I lord it wherever I go, So let no one say yes when 7 want to say no. " CHORUS: Then fill up the glasses as quick as you can, Let no one be backward nor woman nor man, For if in her favor your wish ' tis to shine, You ' ll drink to Queen Rachel with ninety times nine. II. " And I warn you ' tis idle for co-eds to say, " Quoth Queen Rachel, ' ' that theirs is the law that holds sway. That if they say the mortarboard ' s fit to be worn, Each girl in the college will straightway put it on. " CHORUS: Then fill up the glasses, etc. III. ' For the proper thing is and aught else is absurd, That the co-ed be seen, but never be heard; And so I declare, and will stick to it, too, You ' ll be kept in your places without more ado. " CHORUS: Then fill up the glasses, etc. IV. ' And allow me to tell you that gowns are grotesque, And unsuited for aught save the learned man ' s desk; So my fiat goes forth, let it well be obeyed, That no wearing of gowns here henceforth be essayed. ' ' CHORUS: Then fill up the glasses as quick as you can, Let no one be backward, nor woman nor man, For if in her favor your wish ' tis to shine, You ' ll drink to Queen Rachel with ninety times nine, 217 Freshman English. Thomas Frederick Sanford, Tutelary Genius. Time, 2:35 P. M. Place, room 23, North Hall. Mr. Sanford: " Hatch, you may recite. " Hatch rises, while the class all turn their eyes upon him in respectful attention. Mr. Sanford : ' ' What occurred about this time in De Quincey s life, Mr. Hatch? " Hatch: " He . " Mr. Sanford, in haste: " Yes, he now speaks of the coming of a horrid, pugilistic brother, a horrid, pugilistic brother, who made him fire rocks at the factory boys. Now, I don ' t believe that, for my part, but I think our young Thomas fired a few rocks on his own account. You may go on, Mr. Hatch, De Quincey now pursued his studies under a " Hatch : ' ' Private teacher. ' ' Mr. Sanford: " No, a tutor. He now pursued his studies under a tutor. After two years, What effect did this have on his mother? " Hatch, helplessly : " She " Mr. Sanford, without heeding the interruption: " Yes, she sent him to a private school at Wiltshire. What was the chief recommendation of the place? " Hatch opens his mouth, but is not allowed to continue. Mr. Sanford: " Its religious influences; after that he went travelling, and met Miss . Whom did he meet, Hatch? " Hatch, who was not expecting to be called on so soon again; " Miss Miss " Mr. Sanford: " Yes. He met Miss Blake; the beautiful Miss Blake. It was on the trip to Ireland that he met the young Irish 218 beauty, Miss Blake. He ran away . went home, and soon afterward went where, Mr. Hatch? " Hatch: " He went to - " Mr. Sanford, cutting him short: " Yes. To Oxford. And what was his life there ? ' ' Hatch: " He " Mr. Sanford, breaking in immediately, with great volubility : " His life there was the life of a recluse. He did not speak a hundred words during his course. He had one conversation When he left Oxford, what did he say ? He said, 1 Oxford, ancient mother ! hoary with ancestral honours, time shattered, and it may be ' no! ' Oxford, ancient mother, ' hoary with ancestral and it may be shattered well, I read it to you yesterday. Anyway, the sentiment is that of Gibbon. You know, Gibbon was expelled for adopting Catholicism. I would like to read you a little passage to show you what I mean. " Opens a book and prepares to read, but looks up a moment, in order to say: " That will do, Mr. Hatch; you may sit. " Hatch takes his seat amid a general rustling of papers and a subdued moving of feet, as the class now compose themselves to listen to Mr. Sanford for a few moments. OUR LOCAL MALAPROPS. LAUGHI,IN, ' 97 Just the same, I ' d like to be a fine languagist like Huntington ! STRINGHAM, ' 95 Dr. Plehn, how can you reach the clergical estates in taxation ? HAMILTON, ' 95 (to L,aughlin) That ' s a mighty pretty pic- ture, Claude ! LAUGHUN, ' 97 You bet, and she got her picture taken decollette, too ! LAUGHUN, ' 97 Hard ' s studying for the stage ! He ' ll make a fine comical comedian, won ' t he? JOHNNIE THE JAP is blowing up the pneumatic tire of his wheel, an interested assemblage surrounding him. Joe Fife, senior in scientific course, appears: " Hello! Johnnie, what yer doin ' blowing up yer automatic tire ? " LAUGHUN, ' 97 " Say, Henshaw ' s a great boy, ain ' t he? Can he really hypotonize f " HONIG, ' 95 (to Mike Fine, just made one of the Elite.) " Say, Mike, I ' ve lost all self-respect for you since you wear that Sigma Nu pin ! " THE many fervent admirers of society ' s brilliant intellectual leader, Mr. McNoble, are doubtless aware that he relieves Mr. L. D. Syle of all responsibility in conducting Freshman English. They will be glad to know that the honorable gentleman ' s talent meets with the appreciation it deserves as witness: On one occasion, when he was unable to be present at the class, Mr. Syle remarked, after looking in vain around the room, ' ' In the absence of our legal friend I will myself venture to say a little on the subject. " 220 THERE stand upon a western shore, beside a western sea, Two buildings I would fain describe, poor though my words may be. One is a stately oblong, with its poor old wooden walls, Where tier on tier up skyward rise, and many a footstep falls. ' Tis there the fell Recorder dwells, with J. D. B. his clerk, And there the lazy janitors on dusty stairways lurk. Here O. B. Henshaw oft holds forth fair Harvard ' s youngest boy, And Iv. J. sometimes may be found, beloved of co-eds coy; And if you climb the weary stair you ' ll see old Putzker ' s den, And higher still if you ' ll but go (you ' ll not come back again), A fair young ' ' Prof. ' ' his classes holds Armes, Dallam is his name. The other is an oblong, too, in shape somewhat the same. Red bricks and granite build it up No beauty is there there, But only utter ugliness, to make an artist stare. Within, dread Bonte " wields his sway, stern guardian of the law, And Slate the thin and Whiting plump do physics ' students awe. One thing there is this place can boast and may it do so long, It is the haunt of Dr. Joe, whom love both true and strong Enshrines within these hearts of ours, and has for many a day. The reverence we feel for him is more than words can say. These halls for me the center are of all that makes life dear; In them I drink of learnings font, to them I raise a cheer: Hip, hip, hurrah ! hip, hip, hurrah ! and once again I cry, Hurrah for blue and gold long may our colors fly ! AT a Senior class-meeting, in the midst of a vehement dis- cussion on Commencement arrangements, Mr. E. M. Wilder jumps up excitedly and cries: " I move that we petition the Faculty for seats on the programme. " 221 The Oakland Library Society. Comprising " The Set. " Field of Activity, The Library. Obj ect, ' ' Co-educating. ' ' Lord High Dictator, His SERENE HIGHNESS RAY SHERMAN Vice-President Chief Dispensator of Favors, Miss OI,NEY, SR. Aid in Chief to the President Pet of the Society Custodian of the Pet Miss R. VROOMAN C. M. MCFARI.AND Miss OI,NEY, JR. rietnbers. MISS MCLEAN Miss VIDA REDINGTON L. D. F. BARTXETT WM. GORRII,!, A Meal at the Dining Association, Before. After. 222 Echoes of the Schiller Lecture, November 27, 1893. " My hope is pivoted on your indulgence. " " Schiller lived at a period of sudden illumination of light. " " It was hwnilitating to his noble soul to be treated with dis- respect and disregard by the blue-bloods. " " In 1789 Schiller was appointed professor of history at Jena. He trembled at his first lecture just as did when I first spoke before an audience, and I wept afterwards. " " In 1790 we find him publishing a great book it takes my breath away when I read it. I say to myself: ' How could Schiller write this sentence ? It shows such wonderful research. ' " " In 1793 the death of Charles of Wurtemburg commenced, and thus the sword of Dam6cles was removed from the head of Schiller. " Prof. Stringham Rescues some Valuable Glassware at the Sigma Chi Fire 223 Putzkerian Proverbs. " When we are taken by surprise we often speak the truth. " Wise as serpents and harmless as doves. " Putzkerian inter- polation: " Smart as snakes and guileless as pigeons. " " I think Schiller wrote this line with intention. " " The more I read it the more vunderfoll it seems vun- derfoll! " " Egotism was the mainspring of her life, as it is the main- spring of many people. " " Let us love the real truth, if at the expense of our life. " " If I had the presence of mind to tell you, I should like to speak to you about it. " " Eitel means vain to stand all day before the mirror. " " That is singular, indeed, because it is plural. " " W ie man schieibt so spricht man, Wie man spricht so schreibt man. " Aug. 25 MR AI,I,EN 96 DEAR SIR I wish to buy Genungs Rhetoric. I do not know how to find you so I write the letter I am a Freshman of 97 my name is Peter Gordenker, I wear a brown soft hat and a blue suit. Yours Respectfully PETER GORDENKER I need the Rhetoric on Monday Aug 28 224 The Associated Nuisances. President and disturber of the Class-room Peace F. DENICKE Chief Nuisance to their Majesties the Co-eds, and Representative in Co-ed Row F. E. TjABISH Delegates in Chief to the Library AND JESSIE Representative in History Department and Lord High Masticator of the Cloth - GEO. F. McNoBi E Honorary Members. FLAHERTY BOKE DREW Short-hand Notes of Philosophy Lectures. " Only so many abstract conceptions that you can imagine have any reference to actual existence are compossible with each other. " " The entire system of the conceivable non-contradictions that are not contradictory to each other actually exists, because it states a comprehensive total reason which is the ground of things. " ' ' The other aspects of the possibility between mere possibility and this compossibility are a partial realization of compossi- bility, for the tendency toward real possibility is measured by being able to satisfy a certain number of conditions. " " We speak of the sensation of the eye an inferential, hypo- thetical, necessary activity. " 225 " An idea is a modification of an undecomposable something that is undefinable, ceaseless and indescribable. But I can ' t make it out, can you ? No, I can ' t make it out, can you ? I can ' t make it out, can you? No, I can ' t make it out, can you? History as She Is Taught. Dr. Plehn: " Mr. Brownstone, can you describe the Ostro- gothic invasion of Italy ? ' ' Brownstone : ' ' Well er it was characterized er by a er general moving of the nation. " Dr. Plehn : ' ' Anything further ? ' ' Brownstone (suddenly enlightened): " Oh, yes! they took along their horses, household goods, sheep, women and such things. " . . Dr. Plehn: " Mr. Brookes, tell about Lothair II. " Brookes (bluffing): " Lothair was a very able man. He ac- complished much that none of his predecessors were able to bring about. He died in the middle of his reign. " Dr. Plehn: " Mr. Craig, describe the circumstances of the First Church Council of Nicaea. ' ' Mr. Craig: " Well, the Council of Nicaea was held at Rome. " Dr. Plehn: " Who were the second Norsemen invaders of England? " Goldberg: " The Saracens, I believe. " 226 CHANGE OF ADDRESS. In accepting a position in the Co-op. , I shall not surren- der my political or fraternity interests. Therefore address all proposals for elections, fraternity combinations, etc., as well as all business communications, to MARC ANTHONY, Care Zete House. BUSINESS CARDS. SELBY Landscape . Gardening All Orders Promptly Attended to. CHI PHI GARDEN. DR. PAYNE Football Teams Promptly Attended to at Moderate Rates. Ghoynski, Bush Haphthaly CLASS POLITICS CLASS CLCCTION8 E. A. SELFRIDGE, Jr. Physical Culture, Sweedish Movement Massage, Indoor Gymnastics avriNASiun BUSINESS CARDS. W. J. DREW Books, Shoes, Umbrellas at Grand Prices BERKELEY (S)CO-OP. FINE HAIR DRESSING .... GALLOWAY JONES Modes de Paris Curling a Specialty LADIES ' ROOM, NORTH HALL. CATERING FINE LUNCHES A I,A CHOCOI,ATIERE BIENEFIELD NOBLE Ladies ' Room North Hall WOLF, V. P. L. C. R. C. U. C. FI,AG PINS SIGMA NU HOUSE REVERSE. A College Farce Presented at ' pS ' s Junior Day. Dramatis Persona?. PROF. WALLACE IRVING, of Cornell (Otherwise Belinda Smith.) OSCAR LAWRENCE, .... Sophomore at Cornell RICHARD CARLYLE, . . . Graduate of Cornell MRS. GAYLORD, . . . Aunt to Evelyn and Wallace FLORENCE ELLIOT, of Ann Arbor (Woman ' s-rights supporter.) EVELYN IRVING, of Ann Arbor (Otherwise Elaine and Miss Gaylord.) SCENE. Country Town in Hichigan Hrs. Oaylord ' s Home. SYNOPSIS. The scene opens with a conversation between Oscar Lawrence and his cynical friend, Richard Carlyle, in which the former an- nounces his intention of impersonating one of his Professors, Wallace Irving, during his vacation. It so happens that Evelyn Irving, sister to the Professor, together with her friend, Florence Elliot, overhear the conversation and immediately conceive of the idea of turning the tables upon the young, audacious student. Accordingly, Evelyn seeks the co-operation of her aunt, Mrs. Gaylord, and her brother, the Professor. She decides to pass her- self off as a simple, guileless, country girl, and in this character meets Oscar Lawrence. The young student (whom, of course, she always calls Professor Wallace Irving) is at first amused at her 230 great simplicity, but finally overcome by her charms, determine to wed " Elaine, " as she now calls herself. In the meantime, the true Prof. Wallace Irving has disguised himself as an awkward old maid, Belinda Smith, and claims to have been betrothed to Prof. Irving three years ago. Young Lawrence, greatly alarmed, believes himself foiled, but Belinda (who claims to have since lost her sight) clasps him to her heart and exults over her long lost lover. She pets him lavishly with the most extravagant express- ions of endearment, much to his discomfort. He is now in con- stant dread lest " Elaine " and " Belinda, " his two betrothed wives, should meet. Meanwhile, Mrs. Gaylord invites Lawrence (the so-called Prof.) and his friend Carlyle to her home. Bvelyn is introduced as Miss Gaylord and assumes such a cold, eccentric manner that Lawrence does not recognize her as his pretty " Elaine. " As Evelyn intended, he takes a strong dislike to her, but his cynical friend, Richard Carlyle, is for the first time charmed by a woman. Both young men are now in love with the same woman, one call- ing her " Elaine, " and the other " Miss Gaylord. " Evelyn now determines to cap the climax by rushing in upon Lawrence (so-called Prof.) while Belinda Smith (the true Prof.) is making extravagant love to him. ACT II. SCENE 2. Verdant Grove. Present, Oscar Lawrence. LAW. How slowly the time drags on ! Ten long minutes before my fair Elaine comes. Oh, how that child has wound her- self around my heart ! I wonder what my father will say to it all. He has received my letter by this time. Surely he cannot turn a cold answer to my earnest pleading. I have painted the hope- less melancholy and depression that will settle upon my heart and blast all the joy of my life, if I cannot wed Elaine. Who comes ? 231 Horrors ! that Belinda Smith, the plague of my life ! (Enter ProJ. Irving disguised as Belinda}. IRV. Ah, my beloved Wallace, thou soul of my soul, and joy of my life! (Embraces Law., much to his discomfort.) Precious heart! LAW. (Groans.) Belinda, dear, I ' m afraid it ' s too cold for you here. IRV. Ah, my angelic love ! Thou art so tenderly solicitous of my health ! But cold and storms I feel not when thy heavenly head rests upon my shoulder. LAW. (Aside.) Oh, how can I get rid of her ! By Jove ! I ' m tired of having my face daubed up with paint! I ' ll tell her the truth! Belinda, look at me very carefully. (Enter Evelyn unseen]. EVE. (Aside.) Now for some enjoyment ! IRV. (Looks at Law a moment, then showers kisses upon him.) My beautiful Wallace ! My darling cherubim ! EVE. (From behind the scene.) Wallace, I ' m coming. Are you here ? LAW. (Excitedly.) Oh, good Heavens ! I ' ve always dreaded a quarrel between two women ! Belinda, go yes go, my darling. I say, love, you ' d better go. It ' s getting very chilly, you know, angel. IRV. My own precious boy ! I would not leave thee in the cold. LAW. (Very nervously.) Belinda, let me go ! For good- ness ' sake let me go ! (Irv. pets him all the more tenderly, when in rushes Evelyn as Elaine). EVE. Wallace dear (Stops suddenly and gazes upon Belinda who returns the gaze.) Who is that? (Pointing to Belinda). IRV. (Haughtily.) Miss, I am Belinda Smith, the betrothed wife of Prof. Wallace Irving. And who are you ? EVE. (To Law.) Wallace Irving, speak for yourself. What does this mean ? 232 I AW. Elaine dearest (Going towards her). IRV. (In a menacing tone.) Wallace!! (Law. clasps his hands in despair.) (To Eve.) You, Miss, may go. (Tableau.) EVE. (To Law.) Sir, I demand an explanation of this ! You have deceived me, most cruelly deceived me ! LAW. (Piteously.) Elaine, darling, hear me ! IRV. (Interposing.) Wallace ! ! ! EVE. Heartless man ! I might have known it ! Cruel, unfeeling creature ! Oh ! Oh ! Oh ! LAW. (Desperately.) Belinda Smith, you ' re mistaken; I ' m not betrothed to you. IRV. (Frantically.) Wallace, what do you mean? Do you think I would permit any man to sully my virgin lips except my betrothed husband ? Would you cast me to the wind, sir, after you have held me in your arms and gazed into my beautiful eyes ? Yea, after you have held this fair hand in yours ? Sir, my honor compels me to say that I cannot release you from our engagement, though I am loath to be joined to such an unworthy creature. EVE. Wallace Irving, you ' ve broken my heart! You ' ve crushed my spirits ! You ' ve killed my happiness ! You are a cruel, unfeeling man ! You ' re worse than a tyrant ! (During these recitations Law. is frantically pacing the ground). IRV. You are a brute, sir ! A wretch, sir ! Was it for this that I called my noble spirit from the holy realms of maidenly meditation that it might commune with yours ? Ah, me ! Such is the result when a lofty soul mingles with the common rabble ! LAW. Oh, let me explain ! I ' m growing wild ! Listen ! It was all done in a joke Simultaneously { { Oh ! Oh ! Oh ! You would steal the affections of a trusting young girl and a noble-souled woman for a joke ! Oh, what a villain ! 233 EVE. A more deceptive creature does not walk the face of the earth. I am frantic with rage ! I will go insane ! You have stolen my affections and only in a joke ! Oh, miserable me ! LAW. Elaine, Belinda, for Heaven ' s sake hear me ! You ' ve misunderstood me ! I am not the person I pretend to be. IRV. Oh, you wretched man, haven ' t I found that out ? Haven ' t I seen with my own eyes what a double nature you EVE. Now, that you ' ve blasted all my happiness, will you mock me by confessing that you never were the good man you pretended to be ? Will you deride me by showing how skilfully you have deceived me ? LAW. (More excitedly.) Oh, Elaine, I have deceived you, and Belinda, I ' ve deceived you. Listen, now, and I ' ll tell you how it was. IRV. Do you think, sir, I wish to hear the successive steps of your neatly plotted game ? No, Mr. Irving, I have too lofty a mind to listen to such base things. EVE. And I will not hear you, sir ! I will NOT hear you ! will NOT ! (Starts to go). LAW. Oh, stay, Elaine, I implore you ! It is you I love ! (Rushes towards her, but Irv. interposes.) (Exit Elaine). IRV. Sir!!! (Law. falls back abashed.) My HONOR com- pels me to interpose. Though I scorn and detest you more than the worm that crawls beneath my feet, I cannot forget my plight to you. VIRTUE must suffer in this world of evils. Therefore am resigned to suffer. To-morrow at three, in the old adobe church, I will chain my noble spirit to yours. Good afternoon, sir. (Exit haughtily. Law. falls dejectedly behind a tree). LAW. Oh, this is more than I can bear ! (Meditates.) (Enter Carlyle thoughtfully}. 234 CAR. (Very thoughtfully.)-- To wed or not to wed, that is the question; Whether ' tis noble in the heart to suffer The pains and sorrows of a bachelor life, Or to take a wife against that state of loneliness And by wedding end it. To love, to wed No more; and by that wedding to say we end The heartache and the thousand other pains That hermit-life is heir to ' Tis a consummation Devoutly to be wished. To love, to wed; To wed; perchance a co-ed ! Ah, there ' s the rub; For in that wedded state what woes may come When we have shuffled off this bachelor life Must give us pause; there ' s the respect That makes the hermit of cautious step, For who would bear his sad and lonely life, The pangs of a home without a wife, But that the dread of something after marriage Puzzles the will, And makes us rather bear those ills we have Than fly to others we know not of. (During this recital Lawrence has come forward. He claps Carlyle on the shoulder and laughs heartily. ) LAW. Dick, my boy, let me look at you ! Dick, I say, how you ' ve changed ! Why, there ' s not a grain of dust on your coat ! Where did you get that pretty flower, old boy? Say, who polished your boots ? Where did you get that cane ? By Jove, Dick, you ' re in love. CAR. (Ferociously.) Hold your tongue, Oscar ! LAW. This is too good a joke. Why, old boy, I congratulate you ! I ' ve been writhing in bitter agony beneath that tree, but you astonished me so that I forgot my sorrow ! Is it all arranged ? CAR. What are you tal king about, you foolish boy ? 235 LAW. Come, old fellow, look here. You can ' t deceive me. Has Miss Gaylord accepted you ? CARR I don ' t know what you mean. LAW. Really, now? You must be very dull ! But she is not half so charming as Elaine ! CAR. Miss Gaylord is a very superior woman, Oscar. LAW. No doubt in your estimation. But wouldn ' t have Miss Gaylord for a million dollars. But is it all settled ? When will you be married ? CAR. Nothing is settled, Oscar. You talk like a child. Miss Gaylord is nothing to me, I assure you. LAW. Hem ! Miss Gaylord isn ' t pretty; she ' s not fascina- ting; she isn ' t graceful. Elaine is prettier than a picture; the most charming creature I ever met, and as graceful as a flower. Why, I couldn ' t love Miss Gaylord if there were no other women in the world ! CAR. You display very poor taste, my young friend. Miss Gaylord is a very superior woman. LAW. There are not many like her in the world, I suppose. CAR. There is none other like her ! LAW. Well, well, Dick, I wish you joy ! (Aside.) But oh, wouldn ' t have her ! CAR. I fail to understand you. LAW. Ah, here is Miss Gaylord, coming down the road. I will considerately and opportunely take my departure. Good-bye, Dick. I have some news to tell you this evening. But in the meantime I wish you joy and success. (Exit Law. Car. pulls out a small looking-glass and comb. Slips it back after use. Enter Eve. Car. pretends not to see her.) Eve. Mr. Carlyle? Car. (Starting.) Oh, Miss Gaylord! This is a pleasant sur- prise ! I am very happy to see you. Will you not rest yourself ? 236 Eve. (Aside.) I know he does not care for me. I am too proud to show him my feeling. (To Car.) Are you not growing weary of your vacation, Mr. Carlyle ? CAR. No, I shall deeply regret leaving this beautiful spot. My vacation has been an unusually enjoyable one. Then, too, I do not like to make acquaintances and drop them. EVE. That is the way of the world, Mr. Carlyle. We must grow accustomed to it. CAR. But does it not pain you, Miss Gaylord ? EVE. Oh, no. I have grown hardened to it, now. CAR. (Aside.) She is hopelessly indifferent to me! (To Eve.) Are you accustomed to frequent this spot ? EVE. Yes, it is my favorite retreat. I was here this morning. CAR. Indeed, I did not see you. EVE. (Smiling.) Perhaps you did not know me. CAR. I should always recognize you, Miss Gaylord. (A thundering noise.) EVE. Why, what is that noise? that grating, shrieking, thundering discord ? CAR. Can it be a College Band comes this way ? EVE. Heaven thwart such a calamity ! (Rushes to rear of stage.) No ! It is a cyclone. See those trees clashing against each other ? A moment more and the rent branches will sweep across our path. There is no hope of escape; we are doomed to certain death ! CAR. No; see, it heads towards the South, and will pass across the outskirts of the town. But it is not safe to remain here too long. Miss Gaylord come, you are endangering your precious life. (Belinda ' s wig is thrown upon stage. Eve. screams.) EVE. My brother is there on the mountains! See ! the hair ! CAR. Where ? where ? No, that is the wig of Belinda Smith. EVE. It is my brother, I tell you ! Wallace ! Wallace ! ( Rushing to rear of stage. ) 237 CAR. Miss Gaylord, are you mad ? What do you intend? EVE. To seek my brother. He is perhaps bleeding to death ! a falling tree may have struck him. CAR. (Seizing her hand.) You shall not go upon such a perilous journey ! Do you not know that another sweep may fol- low at any moment ? Stay, I implore you, and I will seek your brother. EVE. Do you think I am a coward, Mr. Carlyle ? Let me go ! We are trifling time. CAR. Never ! This is madness ! You cannot save his life, and you only endanger your own. Say that you will not follow, and I will seek him, otherwise I can not release you. EVE. Mr. Carlyle, I command you to let me go ! Hark ! that is my brother ' s voice ! (Enter Prof. Wallace Irving, bereft of wig and glasses, but in the costume of Belinda Smith.) Wallace ! IRV. All safe, Eva. I have only been playing football with the wind. CAR. (Astonished.) Prof. Irving ! (Tableau A Recognition.) CURTAIN. After Carlyle recognizes Prof. Irving he is of course initiated into the little plot. Evelyn believes she has carried the joke far enough and determines to undeceive Master Oscar Lawrence. She therefore meets him in the character of Miss Gaylord, and after exacting a promise from him, that if he refuses to wed Elaine, for whom he has been hopelessly hunting since their quarrel, he will not again think of marrying until he completes his college course. Lawrence promises. Evelyn then asks if he would marry her. The boy is astounded, but frankly confesses he would not. " Then, sir, you would not wed Elaine, for Elaine and Miss Gay- lord are one. " The entire plot is disclosed to him. The boy is completely overcome at the revelation and recognizes that the 238 tables have been neatly turned upon himself. Prof. Irving then enters as himself, and after claiming to be the old Belinda Smith, pardons his audacious young student. Sa va sans dire, Prof. Irving has fallen captive to the charms of his sister ' s guest, Florence Elliot, who modestly confesses her- self content with the subjugation of a single man, instead of the entire world. On the other hand, Richard Carlyle scatters his cynicism to the wind and weds Evelyn. Mrs. Gaylord pronounces her approval upon the outcome of the summer vacation and seeks to cheer the dejected young student, who is most grieved at find- ing his guileless " Elaine " is none other than a college student, but finally concludes to take a joke as a " jolly Sophomore " should take it. LOUISE FEUSIER. We thank Prof. Hennings very much for the following favor : Private Lessons Given in Drawing, Bridge- Construction, Hydraulics, Mathematics, Sciences, English German at Reasonable Rates. Students Prepared for the University 410 Douglas Street San Francisco, Gal. 239 A ROMANCE. To Oakland Creek one Fair Spring Day Four freshies take their joyous way ; Their names are M s and D n the gay, The girls, McC and G 11 y. So up and down they gently float To see their boats and sail about, The Boys have asked the Co-eds out; A loving pair in each small boat. Too loving grows one luckless swain ; He sighs, " Oh, could I e ' er remain By thee " What further he would say, Is strangled in the briny bay. For while his heart with passion glows, The tiny craft impatient grows, And gives Love ' s ardor quite a chill By means of unexpected spill. Fast to the upturned keel they cling, With Sophie ' s screams the echoes ring; Her hair comes down, her hat is lost And far upon the waves is tossed. The other boat is far away ; Oh, who shall save them from the bay ? He yells for help, he swears awhile, Till she breaks in with clammy smile. 240 Oh, Dudley, there is Tom McCleave, He ' ll get us out, I firmly believe; We ' re saved, we ' re saved but what a sight, My clothes all wet, I look a fright. " With boat-hook long the two are caught, And to the shore are safely brought; To cottage near they quickly speed, Where Sohpie tells her woeful need. In hiding there she has to lie, Her clothes are hung outside to dry; He to the boat-house makes his way, And there for hours he has to stay. At evening when the sun is low, The draggled pair must homeward go; They slink along and reach at last Their homes, the awful danger past. Now all who on the creek would sail, Bethink you of this mournful tale ; Be not too fond, and mind the sheet, Unless disaster you would meet. 241 THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA t PRESENTING SPECTACULAR VAUDEVILLE AT THE GRAND OPERA HOUSE 5l?ai}l(sgivii)? Ki? 1 ? [Yd ember 30, 1893 FOR THE BENEFIT OF ' 95 ' s Blue and Gold N E U, 0. Boating Ass ' n STAFF Business Manager Assistant Manager and Treasurer Vocal Director . Musical Director Acting and Stage Manager HERBERT H. LANG, ' 95 WM. D. JEWETT, ' 94 BURBANK SOMERS, ' 92 J. E. JOSEPHS LESTER HERRICK Original Words for Songs by FRANK NOR R IS, ' 94. OUR COMPANY Comprising the following bright stars in the University Theatrical Firmament. Comedians. Joseph Pierce, ' 95 De Witt Gray, ' 95 Waldo Johnson, ' 96 S. F. Pond, ' 94 A. C. Nahl, ' 95 E. A. Selfridge, Jr., ' 94 N. K. Davis, ' 97 A. H. Mau, ' 95 242 L,. C. Sherwood, ' 97 J. C. Meyerstein, ' 94 Character Actors W. D. Thompson, ' 96 E. M. Wolf, ' 94 Benjamin Weed, ' 94 Glee Club First Tenor Clinton R. Morse, ' 94 T. Vail Bakewell, ' 95 Burbank Somers, ' 92 First Base Oscar N. Taylor, ' 94 Raymond Russ, ' 96 Frank D. Stringham, ' 95 Second Tenor 4. Frank Taylor, 97 5. Allan Smith, ' 96 6. Miles B. Fischer, ' 94 Second Base 10. Howard P. Veeder, ' 96 11. Edgar Rickard, ' 95 12. Power Hutchins, ' 96 Banjo Club A. W. Stamper, ' 95 H. W. Corbett, ' 95 J. C. Ferris, ' 96 E. E. Edward, ' 96 Arthur H. Mau, ' 95 6. Arthur Redington, ' 94 7. Harry Cattlin, ' 97 8. E. L. Sadler, ' 97 9. J. C. Meyerstein, ' 94 10. E. A. Selfridge, Jr., ' 94 11. N. K. Davis, ' 97 12. J. H. Mee, ' 97 1. R. T. Chestnut 2. E. H. Hoag 3. J. A. Elston 4. Chas. Elston ' 97 ' s Glee Club 5. P. W. Lewis 6. G. F. Reinhardt 7. J. Edwards 8. A. C. Babson 9. E. H. Rubottom 10. B. P. Miller 11. I. O. Heyderfeldt 12. C. W. Brock 13. J. Fyfe Dental College Quartette i. G. F. Graham, ' 94 2. R. W. Smith, ' 95 C. H. Pearce, ' 95 4. F. E. Sawyer, ' 95 Soloists Walter Magee J. J. Coffin H. A. Melvin Supported by Alex. J. Rosborough The Unique Fun-Maker Lester Herrick of the Oakland Charity Company Geo. H. Koppitz The Versatile Artist 243 OVERTURE Interlocutor . Bones GRAY POND SELFRIDGE NAHL PROGRAnnE. Arabs Craze ORCHESTRA . LESTER HERRICK Tambos SHERWOOD MAU DAVIS MEYERSTEIN College Songs . OPENING CHORUS . THE COMPANY Introduction of Popular Favorites and Ebony Entertainers MR. WALDO JOHNSON and MR. JOSEPH PIERCE Interpolations of Melodies and THE CAT CAME BACK MR. JOHNSON SONG OF HYBRIAS THE CRETAN . HE DIDN ' T SPLIT THE WOOD . OUR GOOD SHIP SAILS TO-NIGHT MR. MELVIN MR. PIERCE MR. COFFIN The Heartrending Story of THE BOY AND THE TACK, Elucidated by THE BERKELEY GLEE CLUB MR. ALEX. J. ROSBOROUGH and MR. GEO. H. KOPPITZ The Autocrats of Mirth, Music and Merriment in a convulsing carnival of uproarious surprises and ludicrous mishaps. The following Musical Interruptions will possibly permit the audience to regain breath. O ' CLANCY ' S TROTTER . . . ROSBOROUGH and KOPPITZ Do, Do, MY HUCKLEBERRY, Do . . . . MR. KOPPITZ THE YEOMAN ' S WEDDING SONG .... MR. MAGEE I HAVEN ' T FOR A LONG TIME Now . . MR. ROSBOROUGH PLANTATION MELODIES . . DENTAL COLLEGE QUARTETTE A discourse upon Musical Topics, the College Band, but more especially Prof. Geo. H. Koppitz, the greatest living exponent of the Wagnerian school. HERRICK. FINALE GILMORE IN DARKEST BERKELEY, And the Band Played A Nonsensical Budget of Novelties direct from the Midway Plaisance. 244 CAST: CHEVALIER DE KONTSKI Commonly known as Unger- blutz, a wonderful musician, but a temperance fanatic ........ KOPPITZ LuiE MULLIGAN A youth with all the characteristics of a successful policeman ..... ROSBOROUGH SENOR DON LESTIRIO BRIKE A grandee from the Latin Quarter with absolute admiration for sensational melodrama and Shakespeare .... HERRICK SOME MUTUAL FRIENDS RENDERING IN SEQUENCE SOBRE LAS OLAS ..... JUVENTINO ROSAS DESPUES DEL BAILE ..... CHAS. K. HARRIS And possibly other airs of the day and night. DESCRIPTIVE MUSICAL MELANGE Lady Picking Mulberries . ORCHESTRA OLIO " Dont we step it lightly " Presenting to the Neophytes a correct description together with graphic illustrations of the intricate maneuvers of the latest sensation, the " Variform Fling. " GRAY . . SHERWOOD . . POND . . NAHL E. M. WOLF A stump speech on matters political, collegiate and otherwise STUDENTS ' PRANKS SCENE: In courtyard of old castle near Heidelburg PARTICIPANTS HANS, the Seneschal of the Castle .... MR. WEED LEONARDO l ,. , , , T ,, f MR. FISHER BERNADO } Sentimental Youths . . { M R. HUTCHI ROSENCRANTZ - MR ' ROSENCRANTZ p rfloi -; ral Tester MR ' CoRB E T T GUILDENSTERN ' ' MR. CATTLIN A COTERIE OF ROMANTIC SPIRITS .... GLEE CLUB ANOTHER CLIQUE WITH JOKING PROPENSITIES . BANJO CLUB 245 ALEX. J. ROSBOROUGH The most versatile delineator of fantistic character upon the stage presenting a collection of comedy flashes and scintillations of pungent wit. A few moments of fun and frolic with occasional wanderings in the realms of Euterpe and Thalia. THE INITIATION. " A FARCE BY WILLARD D. THOMPSON, ' 96 Dramatis Persons HIRAM HAYSEED, a verdant freshman, . . W. D. THOMPSON MR. SPORT E. MANN, a member of P. D. Q M " the best fra- ternity in college " J. O. PIERCE MR. D. D. ANDREWS, a religious fraternity man, member of P. D. G., " the best fraternity in college " BENJAMIN WEED Members of the f FAST TOM, Worse . . D. H. GRAY Mu Upsilon Delta, " the best SWIFT DICK, Worser . L. C. SHERWOOD fraternity in college. " [ QUICK HARRY, Worsest . . S. F. POND " De toughest gang in college, see! and glad of it. " THE GREAT HIGH PRIEST E. M. WOLF MEPHISTOPHELES, the well-known gent . W. S. JOHNSON " JiM, " the only fraternity goat ever on exhibition . A. C. NAHL FINALE CURTAIN 246 Mr. Wolf, Vice-President of the League of College Re- publican Clubs, Orates at the Theater Party. ( ( XIELLER-CITIZENS and sister-fellizens ! Now J that I have arrove among you I shall pro- ceed to undress you on a subject of the most stupen- dous, overwhelming, dumbfounding, preponderating, and abnormal importance. A subject so important that beside it the question of whether Liluokilani shall be restored to the position of chief dealer for the late King Kalakaua ' s star poker game at the Honolulu boat-house, dwarfs into overpowering in- significance. A subject so important, I say, that when it reaches the pockets I mean the ears of those dear old duffers who love ' ' to grasp the horny-handed son of toil, " around election time, will cease debating whether the young lady on the American silver dollar shall be dressed in an Eton jacket with an Empire gown, or in a black mortarboard with a gray tassel cut on the bias. A subject so im- portant that when Dr. Hobart hears of it he will cease questioning whether the theory that man originated from the protophytic germ in the protoplasmic mass of the selaginacellons leptidoptera of the endodermical cells causes Professor I e Conte to think that ex- aminations are a sell. No, the subject that I wish to impress upon your diaphragms I mean your cerebellums is of far greater importance than all of these. It is a question of such importance that it threatens the very foundation of North Hall. It is a question that concerns those who are farthest away, and who are most expensive to us. It concerns those who, when we shall have shuffled off, shall take the reins and let her go, our own dear little cherubs; those lads whom we summon to our sides and say, " Reuben, you need no 247 longer plow the ground, milk the cows, nor thrash the grain. You may go college. " And then they return to us at the final vacation, wearing Willieboy coats, chrysanthemum hair and cigarette breath. And I tell you, feller-citizens and sister-fellizens, when my own, little Reuben writes home to me and asks for forty dollars to help pay the expenses for a new professor with a name like half a finger, it is time to pause and ask of each other where we are located. Feller-citizens and sister-fellizens, the football question is the question of the hour, the recitation hour and the lecture hour. As that eminent poet has said let me see Ah yes ' tis de Laguna who says: " The warlike spirit never dies, In peace ' tis present just the same, When nations know no enemies, The youth will play the football game. " Now, what have these boys been doing ? I have been over there to their railroad I mean their training quarters, and what do you suppose I found ? Nothing but decks of cards ! Great Caesar ' s Ghost ! What do they mean ? Do they want to make three-card monte sharps out of Giddy Wilder and Oscar Taylor ? Do you suppose that Kid Hilborn will ever be able to land in Congress, to warm the seat of his uncle there with a football bang ? Shades of the departed Randolph ! Could Captain Benson ever command a cohort of heroes like the University Cadets ? Now just look at Joe Pierce! He played football two weeks and got water on his knee. Why, he might have dug all his life and never got water on his brain. And think of Archie Pierce a married man playing football. I see him now, me thinks, ' tis the night before the great game, and as he bids the partner of his life ' s joys and sorrow farewell, I can see the salty tears come to his liquidly eloquent eyes, and, as they glisten down his classic cheeks, I can hear him say: 248 " Farewell, darling, you may never Press me to your heart again; For I ' m on the rush line, darling, And to-morrow may be slain. " Then there ' s ' ' Brick ' ' Morse. Some day he ' ll get hurt. He ' ll be taken home to his mamma a corpse. The University Band will have to turn out to his funeral and the co-eds will erect a monument to his memory, and thereon inscribe with loving thoughts: " No, it was not digging hard That made ' Brick ' halt and lame; He lost his leg. his eye, his grin, In the college foot ball game. " But above all things just think what liars this game makes of some people. There are those little boys dow n at Palo Alto who have been telling everybody for the past six weeks that Berkeley could never score against them. Why, at the end of the first half you could have bought all their prophecies for a bad nickle, and if Hunt hadn ' t been laid up there ' s no telling what might have happened. What ' s to be said in defense of the game ? They say it makes heroes. Bah ! Walk with me down the corridors of time, scan the pages of truth and search through the archives of police court records, and where, where, I ask, do you find our greatest and noblest hero ? Is it a football hero ? No ! The greatest hero the University of California ever produced was a lad far too modest to expose his shapely limbs to admiring glances, clad in padded trousers and banged hair. In the din of battle when Henjamin Barrison Danrolph ' s mustachios shone forth like a Brazilian rebel ' s in disguise, when cannon roared and muskets clanked, when seniors quaked and freshmen cried, when Gorrill ' s trousers lost their crease, and 249 Denicke ' s halo grew more refulgent, when North Hall shook and the backstop changed its color, when co-eds shrieked and matrons wept, when the great sham battle was fought on Berkeley ' s cam- pus, who was it, who was it, I ask, who, above the roar and din, coolly stayed by his post not, and ran like a deer? Why, it was Jewett ! Billy Jewett ! William Dunbar Jewett ! Great, grand, proud, immortal hero ! But he is not alone a military hero. Who but Jewett would, in these days of financial depression, dare approach Alumni and bashful co-eds, and, under the disguise of patriotism for the Alma Mater, wring from them hard-earned plunkers to build boat houses for his own amusement ? Who but Jewett would perpetrate such a show as this upon a confiding and unsuspecting public and charge them a dollar to see it? Ah ! great, grand, noble, magnificent hero ! When your rosy cheeks and gentle voice shall no longer bring financial ruin upon us, when you shall have gone to the land where sham-battle can- non never explode, when North Hall shall have received a coat of new paint, when professors have ceased their cinching, when foot- ball heroes shall have been forgotten, and when bleached locks shall be worn by another generation of typewriters, then your name will gleam forth on history ' s page, resplendent and refulgent as Jimmy Tater ' s nose on a stormy day. I. I took my girl to Schuetzen Park one Sunday in Spring, Her hair is blue, her eyes are red, she sings like anything; She got into a wooden swing, t ' was idly hanging there, I pushed and shoved and sent the thing away up in the air. But the swing came back, I was looking at a dog-fight, When the swing came back, took me like a cyclone ; Yes the swing came back I thought I was a goner When the swing came back, and I lay in bed a month. 250 II. As I was walking up the street, as surely as you ' re born, A man came by me in the crowd and walked upon my corn; I screamed and yelled come back again, your face I ' ll surely maim, And I wilted when the man turned back for Corbett was his name. And he came right back, of me he made a punch bag Oh he came right back, he laid me out cold, Oh he came right back, I thought I ' d struck a saw mill, Oh he came right back, and Corbett was his name . III. I played a game of football, and I played behind the line ; The only time I got the ball I tried to cut a shine ; I ran with it for forty yards, I thought I ' d won the day, But the umpire called me back and said the ball was not in play. And the ball came back, I thought it was a touch down, But the ball came back, how the people hooted, When the ball came back, I thought it was a touchdown, But the ball came back, ' cause it wasn ' t put in play. IV. The day that Hunt got hurt was cold, ths sun it did not shine ; We thought Stanford ' d surely win without Hunt in the line. We thought upon Thanksgiving day that crow we ' d surely eat, And because that Hunt was not with us, we surely would be beat. But Hunt come back the very next week, Old Hunt came back, you bet he ' s all right, Hunt came back, I thought he was a goner, But yet Hunt came back, and we have ' nt lost him yet. 251 V. If you want to have a picnic just take military drill ; Of this pleasant pastime you will quickly get your fill. A friend of mine grew weary and thought he ' d stay away, But I ieut. Winn got on to him and Oh, my, but say Mr. Man came back the very next drill. Mr. Man came back, tho ' t he ' d shaken it forever, But Mr. Man came back, tho ' t it was a goner, But Mr. Man came back and he ' s drilling there still. VI. There ' s another little picnic which I ' ll point out to you ' Tis Pierce ' s Trigonometry, Oh ! it sticks to you like glue. His classes are immense his explanations out of sight, But in the exes you are sure you will get cinched higher than a kite. And to his class you wander back the very next term. To his class you come back though of Trig, you are no fonder, To his class you come back, if you miss the Col. ' s section, To his class you come back, for the curriculum reads that way. F. N. 252 Four Colored Students. We are four colored students and our style is quite unique, When ' er we meet a Co-ed fair we always bow or speak; Our step is ever jaunty and our manners ever gay, We are the boys that set the pace, that ' s what the darkies say. Don ' t we step it lightly, etc. D. H. G. Four Happy Coons. Air of " Cadets ' March. " We are four happy coons from Berkeley ' s shade, Four happy coons chuck full of rhymes and tunes, We ' re onto all the latest mashes made By lads blase By Co-eds never gay. There ' s but one way to view this lark, (Whistle with music.) And that ' s to watch the alcoves dark And this is what you see. [Pantomime Here represent that rarest of all things(?) an alcove proposal. Never before seen upon any American stage.] Jabish Clement is a fine little man, He ' s somewhat of a beauty, still he doesn ' t care a bit; His smirks and his smiles not a Co-ed could resist, For, to tell the truth, the ladies think he ' s lovely. (March and dance). D. H. G. 253 Happy Rhymes. i. The way some students wear their hair would give a man a pain Oh, ' tis awful on the brain ; Some part it down the middle, and some part it not a bit And the breezes play with it ; There ' s the infant wonder moustache that has just begun to sprout, And the dainty, frow-frow burnsides we might happy be without, But such beards as Hay ' s and Denman ' s they are grand beyond a doubt What picnic for the wind. II. There is an ancient story told, about a badger fight Oh, you hear it day and night ; When Tod made out ' twas very new, to him ' twas very old For he had, himself, been sold ; When he was in the mountains once, a college man, he met ; That a bull-dog could a badger whip he with this man did bet, Tod pulled the string and waited, and I fear he ' s waiting yet Then he worked the joke on us. ..... III. We hope in time our Co-eds will not study till they ' re pale For our lives are growing stale; And scoff at the tyrant when their heart he tries to win Oh, they think it is a sin; Of course we know that higher education is the thing, We ' ve heard of that strong-mindedness the deeper studies bring. These Amazons of intellect man ' s knell will surely ring Then we ' ll wish we weren ' t born. CHORUS: Oh, what a funny world is this ! Oh, the jokes and joshes that we miss ! Oh, how we break our fa ce with bliss When the gag is not on us. D. H. G. 254 A VIGNETTE. TILES HAIyL was ablaze with light. The Beauty and Chivalry of the Junior class was there, for the Beauty had tendered the Chivalry a reception. The way it all happened was this: Berkeley had been slow all Winter, in fact ennui had set in. So a few choice spirits of the class concocted a plot which would at least afford a subject for lunch-talk. Class election was at hand. They would fill every office with a woman a Co-ed. A huge joke! Try to conceive a meek and mild mannered co-ed ruling the heterogeneous turbu- lence of a class meeting ! The day of election came and the girls did not appear on the scene of action. In elaborate rhetorical compositions their nomination was made. The beauty of one was known to all ; another ' s literary fame had spread abroad, and so on. They were elected unanimously. The joke assumed, however, greater proportions than in- tended. It was dreadfully cruel to insult them in that way, thought the young ladies. Sensational newspapers took it up. Representatives were sent out to obtain the pictures of the officers for publication. The pot was boiling, and it became necessary to turn the joke into serious channels ; and so in time, through assiduous efforts, the yonng women, and the world at large be- came thoroughly convinced of the earnestness of the idea. It was a respectful compliment paid in all humility to the ability, the patriotism and the lovableness of the young ladies by their en- thusiastic admirers. They were flattered and accepted their political honors with thanks, while the world in general (more particularly the newspapers) looked on and applauded the chivalry of ' 95. Such a compliment was too unique in college affairs to go unrewarded. Hence happened the event which we record a Geography Party. Most people were curious to see 255 what a college Geography Party would be. So they all went and appreciated the good time prepared for them. It was a motley crowd, as a class gathered variously from all over California must needs be motley. The different types of stu- dents were well represented. Those who were prominent in class- room, among the students, in literary matters and in athletics were there. Nor were the digs wanting, for they generally hail with rejoicing a chance to spend an off night away from their studies. The politicians of the class were there in force. It is a duty with them to be omnipresent, for the Co-ed vote is strong. Even the Faculty was represented. The young men of that body were gay and enjoyed the sociability of the occasion with the vim of youth; and when the Toast to the " Babes of the Faculty " was given by a bright young lady, who enjoyed the jest more keenly than they ? Young Field was there. To be sure he was no longer in col- lege the force of circumstances had compelled him to retire and enter an active business life; but he would have continued had he been able; and his year ' s absence from college life had endeared college associations to him. So young Field never missed an opportunity to renew old friendships, nor were his classmates ever sorry to see him. Somewhat in contrast to the stout, well-knit form of Harry Field, was tall, slender Henley Smith Mr. J. Henley Smith whose hair as well as his name was parted in the middle. He was what is commonly known as a " ladies ' man. " He had arrived at that most susceptible age, when the charms of women burst with irresistible force upon a boy ' s dreamy eyes, and he awakes to kick himself for all the good times he has missed by not being able to appreciate girls before. Smith had in his earlier college days been inclined to " grinding, " but college life had developed him socially with a suddeness that was astounding. Among the young ladies Miss Roscoe and Miss Thomson were 256 perhaps the most interesting. Miss Roscoe, pleasant, bright, pretty and popular she never lacked attention. She had recently been honored with one of the class offices: she appreciated it, for a joke was her particular delectation, even if she herself was the subject. Miss Thomson was by no means so pretty, nor was she over bright; but the boys liked her. She was a flirt in her way. Before half an hour ' s acquaintance had been completed she would suddenly say to her companion, " I like you ever so much, Mr. So and So. " If he became too complacent in return, or in any way displeased her, she would frankly and without further ado tell him so. Her manner (which, to say the least, was catching) was not only frank but free from all affectation. She liked atten- tion and generally received it. Over in the center of the room, talking rapidly, was Norris Southard. He went everywhere. He was a prominent athlete, holding several records; besides he had held many honors and was, perhaps, the most prominent and popular man in the class. ' ' Doesn ' t it make you feel good to gather together once more ? " said Harry Field to Miss Roscoe, who was seated in a corner near the piano. " Yes ! What do you represent, Mr. Field ? " " Let ' s don ' t guess; my geography won ' t stand the strain, " said Harry, who never had been over fond of intellectual contests. " I ' ll tell you we ' ll trade. You tell me what country you are and I ' ll tell you mine. " " Let ' s do! " " There goes Miss Thomson, " he continued. How well she looks ! " " Yes; but I haven ' t seen her brother to-night. Suppose he isn ' t here. Have you seen him lately, Mr. Field ? " " No; I haven ' t seen him since I left college, " replied Harry. " Poor fellow ! I suppose it ' s all up with him now. " 257 " No; he ' s reformed and is one of the nicest " What ! Tony Thomson ? " he interrupted. " Yes, Tony Thomson ! He ' s a Gamma Delta Kappa now. " " Is it possible ? Why, when I knew him he was the wildest boy in college ! I know he never looked at a book. Why, it was just before I left college that he and some other fellows were taken home in a cab at 3 A. M., with their feet out the window, yelling like madmen and singing college songs. Tony had a glori- ous time ! Not little smoke talks and beer talks that the other boys indulged in, but the wildest kind of jags. " " Yes, but he ' s allright now, and I like him ever so much. " " Reformed, " thought Harry; " then there ' s hope for every- one. " " Who ' s the good angel ? " he asked aloud. " I really should like very much to know myself, " said Miss Roscoe. Just then Norris Southard caught sight of the couple and broke away from the little coterie of which he was part. As he came up Harry excused himself to talk to someone else. " We were just talking of Mr. Thompson. I never saw Mae look so well; and she is so gay to-night. " " Yes; don ' t you think a geography party is somewhat of a drag? " remarked Southard, who evidently didn ' t care to discuss the Thomsons. ' ' We were talking of the change in Mr. Thomson and Mr. Field asked who his good angel was. It made me wonder. " " I wouldn ' t call it an angel, " broke in Southard. " Why not? You seem to know. " " Well, I think I do; it was just this way: We needed a half- back ou the team dreadfully, and ' Heff ' kept his eye on every boy in college. He was struck by the physique and the manly appear- ance of Tony. They gave promise of a good head and pluck. ' ' " He is manly, isn ' t he ? " interrupted Miss Roscoe. 258 " Certainly ! Well, ' Heff ' made him work like a slave, and the more he worked him the more Tony liked the game. It must have come hard at first, but I guess his pride made him stick it out. At any rate the hard training made him brace up and he took a new start. ' ' ' ' I guess he was glad to show people he was good for some- thing , don ' t you think so, Mr. Southard. " Someone started the march toward the refreshment room and there was a general scurry for partners. Southard retreated to hunt his own, while J. Henley Smith approached and claimed Miss Roscoe. They were comfortably seated tete-a-tete and were conversing merrily, saying nothings which never come with difficulty to peo- ple at their stage of life. The conversation drifted. Inevitably it drifted to the Thomsons, for Miss Roscoe ' s previous conversa- tions had interested her. Trust what is uppermost in a woman ' s mind to come to the surface in time. " I begin to like athletics, Mr. Smith. " " Why, what ' s the matter now; what ' s happened? " inquired Smith, who didn ' t see the relevance of her remark. " Why, Mr. Southard has just been telling me what football did for Mae Thomson ' s brother. " " Football for Tony Thomson ! What do you mean brought him out, made a change in him ? " " Of course; made him what he is now out of a good-for- nothing fellow. " " Ha ! that ' s a good joke ! Football ! Bosh ! There ' s a girl in the case ! It was all his sister ' s doings. She tried her best to get Tony interested in anything she could. She knew if she could really get him to care for something, no matter what, he ' d be all right. So she got hold of Southard and told him how much she loved her brother, and wouldn ' t he please talk to him and reason 259 with him and so forth. Why, it made Norris fall in love with her on the spot, and he ' s been raving ever since. But beyond getting him on the team he couldn ' t do much for Tony. Then his sister tried to make Tony fall in love; she knew what he needed. She made him meet all the girls she knew; took him to teas and recep- tions, left him alone with her best friends, and performed all those little artifices generally known only to older match-makers. But Tony said he wouldn ' t brush his hair four times a day or lie awake at night for any girl. But you can rest assured it wasn ' t long before he did. He met a little Seminar} 7 girl a regular little romp ! Well, Southard may be right, after all maybe football ' was his good angel ; but I still think it was the girl. " " Clever girl, that Miss Thomson, " said Miss Roscoe, half musingly. 260 Mr. McNoble of Stockton, Debates on the Referendum. " l ENTlvEMEN of the jury, ladies and gentlemen ! ! - I will plunge into the " medias res, " in order not to waste the valuable time allotted to me, for the vastness of the subject is such, though you would not guess it from the petty treatment it has received from the hands of the affirmative, that I might well occupy the whole night in discoursing upon it. (Sighs from the audience. ) As the etikwet of debate demands that our first atten- tion be devoted to the assertions of the other side, and what they in their delusion, deem to be arguments, I may point out that Mr. North ' s knowledge of New York politics is simply tremenjus!! Gentlemen of the jury (arms stretched out fedingly towards the Judges), Judge Maynard was appointed not elected; further, what a picture would Mr. North give us of our glorious Senate, that most august body the world has ever seen, whose members are the fit representatives of our great and free country, men who have won their position not by a mere accident of birth, but by that massive intellect, that unimpeachable virtue, those sterling qualities, inherited from their Puritan ancestors, who, when the breaking waves dashed high, planted the flag of liberty upon the Plymouth Rock into this august assembly I say, Mr. North would introdooce his rustic more conspicuous in his incongruity than the three University gentlemen manipulating one poor plough, pictured by Mr. North ' s imaginative eloquence this rustic, I say, would be fit only to carry round the coal-hod ; this, gentlemen of the jury, is the antidote that dissolves the pearl. (Prolonged applause; affirmatives look depressed.} Turning from these preliminary considerations, having left, as you see, no arguments of my worthy opponents standing, I shall 261 now treat the real question at issue. Gentlemen of the jury, I put it to you, is not this baneful proposition, which the affirmatives would fain see put into practice, subversive of the very funda- mental idea of that matchless constitution which its framers have handed down to us to be preserved intact as a precious heirloom unto future generations that Constitution constructed under the jealous eyes of all the monarchs of Europe, enlisting the palpi- tating sympathies of their myriad down-trodden subjects that Constitution under which, in spite of the malignity of the mother- country towards her emancipated flegling, for a hundred years we have led the nations of the globe. Little do they recognize, who in their unparalleled audacity would unbalance that subtle equi- librium of the three coordinate powers which has been the in- dubitable safeguard of our liberties, and which it has been the tireless and unceasing effort of American statesmen to preserve little, I say, do they recognize the perilous waters into whose vortex they would heedlessly plunge the ship of state. (Cheers.} Leaving our opponent ' s favorite ground of theory picture to yourselves, ladies and gentlemen (turning for the first time to the audience, with a Pickwickian smile], the results that would en- sue were this ridikilous scheme carried out : our President would sink into inocuous desuetude ; there would be a deadlock in the Senate ; instead of the enthusiastic and profitable discussions guided by the spirit of compromise, which have ever been the dis- tinguishing feature of the deliberations of that representative body, we should be afflicted by the manifold perversities engen- dered by sectional prejudice. The Kansas farmer would say to his representative in the Senate : " I own acres of wheat ; unless I can buy my agricultural implements and manufactured goods as cheaply as in Europe, I will not vote ; I have spoken. " (Bows to the audience.} The Pennsylvania mine-owner would say to his representative : ' ' I own bushels of coal ; unless I can have home industries protected I will not vote : I have spoken. " (Bow re- peated. Long and reiterated cries of " time, upon which the eloquent orator with bland smile and gracious bow, retires amid storms of applause.} [NOTE : The preceding was taken down in short-hand, but owing to the lightning rapidity of the speaker, there may " be slight inaccuracies which we shall be glad to have pointed out by the honorable gentleman.] 262 THE FORENSICS CLASS. " The constitution of the United States was established to ensure domestic hos- tility. " English as she is taught. The bright child who perpetrated this remark must surely have possessed something of the clairvoyant ' s power which enabled him to forsee so plainly the state of affairs that would come to pass with the institution of that most curious of all curious courses offered by the English department of the University of California, the course in Forensics. Surely a more apt description could not be evolved, even out of the inner consciousness of a BiyUE AND GOI D editor. In a few words it gives you the plan and practice of the noble debaters who form the class. You know at once that the favourite subjects are those which enable the brilliant minds of the U. C. to throw an entirely new and original light on hitherto unassailable points of " our glorious constitution. You are not surprised to learn that the whole genius of that female Webster, Miss F n, " is turned upon showing the ignorant multitude that that same docu- ment means exactly the opposite of what it has always been sup- posed to say. Your only wonder, in fact, is that these great inter- preters of constitutional law, these Marshalls and Storys, ever deign to turn their attention to anything else; but they do, occas- ionally. However, we shall not have to lay aside our opening motto, but merely amend it so as to read: " The Constitution of the United States, as well as all other debatable subjects, was es- tablished to ensure domestic hostility. ' ' You would have no difficulty in making people believe this if they would but once listen to the fierce eloquence of the great W If, pouring forth at the rate of three hundred words per minute, or to the scathing contempt of the scornful W Id r (he who never fails to refer to the primitive man, be the subject 263 what it may), or even to the bitter vindictiveness of Miss H m It n. Take a few samples of the forensic wit, and your case is proved. Said Mr. N th, when a young lady had been quoting the Holy Writ in her debate: ' ' We all know that the devil can quote Scripture for his own ends. " Again, on the Woman ' s Suffrage debate, apropos of a previous speaker quoth W Id r: " There is more morality in the little finger of a woman than there is in the whole of Mr. D . " Why, even the Professor himself sometimes became infected with the pre- vailing spirit of hostility, as for instance, on one occasion, when an unfortunate youth, in the excitement of debate, made a some- what egregious grammatical mistake, ten minutes scarcely sufficed for the pouring forth of the professorial wrath: " It is vile ! it is barbarous ! it is outrageous ! ! ! You are a Sophomore, you say ? Well, I congratulate the Juniors and Seniors that you a re not one of them ! I don ' t see how you can ever show your face again in civilized society, " etc., etc., ad infinitum. It is not the case, however, that there are no lights to set off the shades of this strange class. What could be finer than Mr. N th ' s assertion that Queen Liliuokalani ' s only claim to con- sideration lay in the fact that she had in her veins the blood of Captain Cook, eaten up by her ancestors ! ! Then, too, imagine the suppressed (was it entirely suppressed ? ) laughter, when a cer- tain young man dare I hint that his name was Jabish ? an- nounced that the first duty, the first function of man, and especially of woman, was to marry. As the next speaker said, the gentleman ' s views might possibly be explained by the then state of his feelings ! But enough ! We must not let the curtain be up on all the follies of our friends, so let it fall before they have quite done each other to death after the manner of Kilkenny cats. 264 SOCIETY PERSONALS. IT is reported that Mr. Weed is about to graduate. It is un- known whom he will appoint to run the college as his successor. MR. EHRMAN wishes to announce that he has recently im- ported from Europe at great expense a " Willie-boy " coat and tall, silk hat. MR. Wniyi iAMS, ' 95, is much admired for his courtly bearing and beautiful hair. MR. NORRIS, ' 94, is the proud possessor of the smartest dog in Berkeley, Binkie Norris by name. He is famous for erratic bril- liancy of intellect the dog we mean. SEVERAL young ladies requested the " B. G. " to mention Mr. Wilder, ' 94, but we refrain from various motives. Miss CASHMAN has been appointed a third time to entertain the new football coach. STANFORD has Bennie Harrison but we have Bennie Rams- dell. MR. WALLACE PERENNIAL EVERGREEN EVERETT a promi- nent member of Oakland ' s society, has joined Unicorn Delta. MR. HENSHAW is engaged in making a study of co-education. We recommend to him the consideration of Miss Ariana Moore. MR. DAVID S. BACHMAN is a politician of renown. He re- cently made a very successful canvas of the class and was very nearly elected Director, being defeated by only a small minority. MR. PHILIP Iy. BUSH, our popular politician, has resigned his position as valet de chambre to the Military Commandant, in order to devote more time to co-education. 265 MR. BLUM is believed to be the youngest artillery officer in action (s). Miss BIENENFELD entertained about thirty ladies at an intel- lectual repast in the Ladies ' Room last week. A WALKING party enjoyed a pleasant stroll to the Beta House last week by moonlight. Berkeley hills have always afforded pleasant pastimes for young folks and now that they are orna- mented by the Beta House, they prove more attractive than ever. DADDY wouldn ' t give me the dough-dough, dough-dough, Daddy wouldn ' t give me the dough-dough. I want to be a Zete And stay out very late, But daddy wouldn ' t give me the dough-dough. THE following motto now appears on Mr. Geo. Gibbs ' coat of arms : " Good boys love their sisters, but I have grown so good that I love other boys ' sisters as well. " MR. HAMILTON, ' 95, is about to publish a new work on finance, entitled " The Incidence and Shifting of Debt. " As Mr. Hamilton has gathered much material from personal investi- gation, his book is awaited with intense interest by his many friends (?). THE Junior Promenade, given for Miss Mary Gannet Allen of San Francisco, finished off the social season of the first term in great style. Miss Allen is a most attractive young lady, who is bound to be successful at all University affairs. " FROM Beer to Song " is the title of Mr. T. V. Bakewell ' s new realistic drama, which is said to be founded on his personal ex- perience. F. L. CARPENTER is a member of the Zeta Psi Fraternity. It is well known that the members of this Fraternity are the elite of 266 Oakland. " The whole bloody gang is terribly society. Gosh! they go out every night. ' ' Miss VIDA REDINGTON, ' 95, has presented the library with six autograph copies of her new monograph: " How to be Elected Without Electioneering. " IT has become quite the fashion for our leaders of society to take up some real and earnest business. Miss Helen Cashman is among the pioneers in this direction. She has been taking a special course in German and football coaching at the University for two years. THE only trouble with Mr. Ray Sherman, " the Heffelfinger of the West, " is that he does not know all the girls in California, so that he could be the repository of more miscellaneous secrets fraternal and otherwise. Miss GERTRUDE HENDERSON ' S essay on the " Metaphysics of the Eleatic School, " read at the meeting of the Bushnell Union, was much enjoyed. After a few remarks by the Hon. Bryan Bradley, in which he explained that the ultimate purpose of the Union is to learn to make motions, the members raised their voices in the beautiful harmony of ' ' Polly Wolly Doodle all the Day. " Mr. Smith having somewhat lengthily expounded his theory that jokes are incompatible with the progress of a debating society, the meeting adjourned. THE effect of having the scenery of the library as a back- ground for the Junior class photo, which appears in this volume, has produced a picture of indescribable beauty. To one looking down on this scene from an upper tier of North Hall, it seemed almost like a dream of fairyland. The classic costume of the Co-eds, sable in hue, were brought out to perfection by the myriads of gray plugs which adorned the genial Juniors. 267 THE typical Co-ed is supposed to be a rather colorless and uninteresting type, with the pink faded out of her cheeks, the gold dulled to dun brown in her hair, the blue dulling to gray in her eyes. Ninety-five, however, has destroyed this popular supersti- tion. Look, for instance, on the dancing eyes of Miss Olney, the willowy grace of Miss Mary McLean, the brilliant coloring and brown eyes of Miss Redington, not to mention the unanimously acknowledged beauty of Miss Allen. WE understand that the library will be supplied with catalogues next term. These catalogues will contain not only a complete list of books, arranged both according to author and subject, but a reliable directory to the alcove holders and their respective receiv- ing hours. By this means students will be enabled to call at a proper and convenient season. They will also avoid losing time searching for certain people. Strangers will find this directory of especial value in distinguishing celebrities. We would suggest more distinct letters on the outside of alcoves, for the benefit of near-sighted people. IT is rumored that Mr. Tolmie and Mr. Cable have each per- sonally thanked Mr. Agard for his valuable criticisms on their work. THE students have been making a strenous effort during this term to have the walks in the grounds made wider. They assert that it is exceedingly difficult to walk beside the average young lady on such narrow walks. The Regents replied to their petition that they were glad the students had discovered why the walks are narrow. 268 EDITORIALS. WE suppose it is necessary to make the usual apology for our little volumne, but, necessary or not, we shall not do it. At best we hope you will read it and criticize it to the ' ' top of your bent. ' ' Your criticism may aid next year ' s book. A word of explanation may not, however, be out of place. We aim merely to be a record for the college year of student life in its serious and humorous aspects. Our object is not to reform, nor yet to educate you, but to recall the scenes of the past year. We have attempted to make a book which would be simple and as artistic as circumstances would permit. We do not pretend to give you a work of literary value, but we do hope you will find an absence of all crudity and sensationalism. We have tried to eliminate every thing that would cut the feelings, yet we could not, consistently with the characteristic idea of the Bwe AND Goij), which in its freedom from convention is essentially Western, restrict personalities. We have endeavored, however, to make our personalities pure and wholesome. If we have been too severe it was meant in good humor. On the whole, we have endeavored to give the class which intrusted us with the work, an unpretentious and unambi- tious book, yet one first-class in every respect. THE University of California may be proud of the last year. It has been a year of progress. The curriculum in the academic department has been reorganized. The colleges of applied science have been completely rearranged on a new basis. Under our in- fluence high schools have been established in various parts of the State, and very successful extension courses have been given. The authorities are beginning to be progressive; they realize that we must keep abreast of the times. New buildings have been added the new Mechanics ' Building 269 is completed, and a new conservatory has been contracted for. And we are glad to see that some attempt towards architectural beauty has been made. It is a quality which has been lacking in Berkeley heretofore. WE are glad to remark the fact that Judge Slack has been ap- pointed a Regent during the past year. It is a step in the right direction. We hope we shall not be compelled to repeat the ex- perience of some of the most prominent Eastern Universities, which were unprogressive and stagnant until control came into the hands of their alumni. We are a young college to be sure, but we already have many alumni who have risen to the highest places in the esteem of their fellows. And we do not see why, since the material is there, the controlling voice in the Board of Regents should not be given to those who really know our needs as no others can know them; and love the University as no one but an alumnus can love it. We do not want to see such a body of Regents as will consider their trust a matter of business and personal glory, but such an one as will with love for the Alma Ma- ter, consider it a blessing to be able in part to repay the debt they owe her. DURING the past year affairs military in the University have assumed a new aspect. Lieutenant Winn has superseded Lieu- tenant Randolph; and the Military Department was never in a better state of efficiency. For our new commandant certainly has the respect and the admiration of the students. We realize that the State gives us the advantages of a collegiate education free of charge and it is little enough to ask us to drill in return. But it is the sentiment of the student body, we think, that drill should be a subordinate feature. We, that is the majority of us, come here to study philosophy, mathematics, history, etc., and while we do not begrudge the time required by the State for drill, we do object 270 to having the main objects of our attendance here subordinated to that which is with us a side issue. The sentiment amongst the body of students, if we judge correctly, is that the Military Department is becoming more and more tyrannical. If a person conies here to pursue some special line of study we think it an out- rage to deny him the opportunity unless he drills. Bxtra drill or drill over hours is also an innovation this year. It has never before been found necessary to resort to such extreme measures to maintain the efficiency of our Battalion. It resembles both the primary school method of keeping bad boys after school, and the practice in the regular army of driving men to correct conduct through fear of the guard-house. We hear also that there is a probability of having drill three times a week in the future. In a few students military ambition, a love of military life, is paramount ; nor do most of them object to drill in moderation. WE should like to express editorial thanks to several persons. To Mr. L. J. Richardson we are especially indebted for valuable advice and assistance. We also appreciate the kindness of Pro- fessors Lange, Flagg and Syle. To Miss Delany, Miss Feusier and Miss Henderson we extend thanks for valuable aid. In the artistic line we have received more cooperation. We have found those who could be of service always willing to help us. We especially thank Messrs. Burgess, Norris, Brown, Jackson, Edgren, Hobart, Sherwood and Bayley. We have not been over- whelmed with drawings, but have had sufficent to choose from. We have endeavored to use only the best, and have likewise endeavored to restrict our artists to comparatively unpretentious work. Simple sketches and decorative work we thought would be more consist- ent with the general tone of the book. We have deemed it neces- 271 sary to say this in order to explain the fewness of our drawings and the absence of conglomerations of skull, crossbones, devil, scared freshman, etc., which so often appear in college annals, and whose value generally lies in the ingenuity and dime-novel imagination of the artist. THE athletic outlook is bright. In football last year ' s draw game was practically a victory for us, and is so admitted by Stanford University. We were seriously disabled and labored under many disadvantages, yet the pluck and grit of our men staved off defeat and nearly won us victory. The next game will be the most stir- ring athletic event that has ever happened on this Coast. The boys appreciate this. They have begun already to prepare and the spirit of victory is in them. The College is enthusiastic. No time will be wasted this year in awakening the student body. At a recent meeting of the A. A. U. C. a loan of $1,000 was raised in one hour a decidedly auspicious event. The management is already up and moving, and the College has the utmost confi- dence in it. An Intercollegiate Tennis Association has also been formed, and there is a good outlook for a general Intercollegiate Athletic Asso- ciation. Such an institution should be hailed with joy by both col- leges. Baseball has been slightly revivified, but it will be a long time before it assumes first place again. The professional spirit which pervaded baseball on this Coast proved well-nigh fatal to the game; and the disgraceful proceeding last year, when outside talent was employed on the ' Varsity team, has reaped its deserved reward. Boating, on the other hand, is on a most secure basis. It has become extremely popular. On pleasant days the full number of boats are always in use. The college in general has taken up the sport. But so far boating has assumed only the form of outing; 272 yet we have a provisional crew and would secure a coach and go into active training were there any prospects of an intercollegiate race. There may, however, be some races with the neighboring athletic clubs this Summer and Fall. The financial support of the Club has been most satisfactory and the management most effi- cient, The house has been fitted up, new boats added and the organization is free from debt. So we are practically ready to make an athletic contest of boating. We have not deteriorated in track and field sports since last year. We not only can defeat Stanford, but can carry off the Coast championship as well. WE were recently informed that next year the marking sys- tem will probably be abandoned, and the pass and honor system be established. This is no place for an encomium on the virtues of either system, yet we feel that the change will be hailed with delight by both first section and fourth section men. In the same line is the growing dislike for examinations. No fault can be found with the University examinations, but there is an increasing dissatisfaction with the institution. A great number of the pro- fessors are thoroughly aware of the unsatisfactory results of the system, and in a rare case or two it has been abandoned entirely. From the signs of the times we may confidently look forward to a change. Whether it will be to the system pursued in some uni- versities, of taking examinations before going up for a degree, or to the seminary system, or to something entirety original, we cannot say. 273 ADVERTISEMENTS APRII, i. Sophomores beat Freshmen in inter-class field day. 63-58. ' 95 tied up in rush on the hill. TELEPHONE 1742 2128 U epue Berkeley, U ater Ie ?s ai)d frigid Dqlieaeies of tfre 8 ?a$op " Sweets to the Sweet. " " Flowers and Confectionery are the most acceptable presents for young ladies. " -Vogue. Take your Fiance a nice box of Candy and gain her undying affection. Don ' t forget the number, 2128 Shattuck Avenue. Qrders for lee C ream arjd U ater lees $ivei) prompt itteptioi} elce elce C co m 2. Colt runs into Miss Allen in entrance to Library, 1 APRIL 3. Bonner, ' 93 sleeps soundly during XIX History Recitation. BEST SrtOKE ON EflKTH (je eral ALL CUBAN HAND MADE GENERA ARTHU R ALL CUBAN HAND MADE m. R. GU ST CO. COAST APRII, 4. " The What Not " sign appears in front of Dr. Richardson ' s door, having been brought up from Oakland. APRII, 6. Lieut, double quicks the Battalion through the March. HARRY HOCK ( Successor to Noah Brandt ) Orchestral Leader CAN BE ENGAGED FOR GRAND OPERA, CONCERTS, ORATORIOS GRADUATING EXERCISES, BALLS, WEDDINGS, ETC. KRTISTS Address, care of Sherman, Clay Co., corner Kearny and Sutter Streets, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BEER TfiB BEST BEER BREWED THE STATE ANAI YSIST of New Jersey tested a score of Beers and pronounced SCHLITZ BEER OQORE NUTRITIOUS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE Ask for SCHlilTZ BEER NEUSTADTER BROS. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS S.W. COR. SANSOME AND PINE STS. San Francisco, Cal. APRII, 7. K. A. T. Reception. APRII, 8. Baseball game with Stanford. U. C. defeated ; 12-6. Books of Special Interest to U. of C. Students . ... . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .................. . .. . . .. ............. Physical fleasurement (in Four Parts) By HAROLD WHITING, PH. D., Assistant Professor of Physics, in the University of California. PART I. Density, Light, Heat and Sound, 278 Pages, $1.20 PART II. Sound, Dynamics, Magnetism and Electricity, 306 Pages, PART III. Principles and Methods of Physical Measurements with notes on Physical Laws and Principles, with Tables, 316 Pages, PARTS I-III. Forming Students ' Edition Complete, PART IV Appendix for use of Teachers, PARTS I-IV. In one Volume, Physicial and Mathematical Tables for Physicists, Chemists, and Engineers. By HAROU WHITING, PH. D. Reprinted from Part III of Physical Measurement. Paper. 144 Pages, $ .50 THE NATION. It is one of the best and perhaps the most original, much of the apparatus having been devised by the author. In spite of its numerous com- petitors, the book deserves and cannot fail to receive a cordial reception. Judith. Edited by ALBERT S. COOK, formerly Professor of English in the University of California. The Old English Epic Poem, with introductions, translation, glossary, and fac-simile page. 170 Pages, Student ' s Edition, without Translation. Paper, The Bible and English Prose Style. By ALBERT S. COOK, formerly Professor of English in the University of California. Approaches the subject of Biblical study from the literary side. 61 Pages, Sent by mail postpaid on receipt of price. 1.20 1.20 3.00 1.20 3-75 $1.50 30 $-50 D. C. Heath Co., PUBLISHERS, BOSTON, NEW YORK, CHICAGO. F. Pharmacist and Chemist AGENT FOR LEHN A, FINK ' S NEW REMEDIES NEW YORK. MANUFACTURER OF ' POWERS ' TEA, " GERMAN CATHARTIC SALT, CRYSTAL HAIR WASH ETC., ETC. Telephone 1707. DEALER IN PURE DRUGS CHEMICHLS HOMOEOPATHIC AND ECLECTIC REMEDIES PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY DISPENSED BERKELEY, CAL. APRII, 13. Gen ' l Allen during Inspection to Haskell, ' 95 : " Next time Inspection comes get your hair cut. " 17. Soph. I at Comp. Class petition Dr. Richardson to be excused from the " ex. " Dr. delighted, grants it, has it framed and hung in his room. H. H. CARTER CO. Calling Cards Wedding and Class Day Invitations a Specialty Paper flerchants and flanufacturers Engravers STUDENTS ' NOTE BOOKS, PAPER, STYLO. PENS AND FAIRCHILDS AND FRANKLIN PENS f ETC. Send for Samples. Paper by the Pound. Freight Paid on $10 Orders. off to Students. H. H. CARTER . CO. 3 BEAGOfl ST. ' CO-OPERATIVE STORE- BOSTON, MASS. I C ROSCO FES MICROSCOPICAL AND BIOLOGICAL SUPPLIES 432 flontgomery Street, Corner Sacramento SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FIRST PREMIUM AT MECHANICS- FAIR, 1887. H. LE BARON SMITH 12) Per Cent, off for Students The American Tailor 323 BUSH SXR.KET Above Montgomery San Francisco, Cal. APRII 21. Bacon recites poetry by the bulk. APRII, 25. Miss Anderson and Sherman stroll through Lover ' s Lane. SIMON C. SCHEELINE S. ROSENBAUM ITTORNEYS-dT-L IW 214 PINE KRANCISCO, Rooms Nos. 36, 37, 38. Specialists for Diseases of the EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Hours, 9:30 A. M. to 3 P. M. MONTGOMERY ST., Cor. Clay SAN FRANCISCO. FRANK R. WHITCOMB CHARLES L. TILDEN dTTORNEYS-dT-L IW Rooms 171, 172, 173, 174 CROCKER BUILDING Eighth Floor ESTABLISHKD 1877 olderp Shea? Bakery EVERYTHING KNOWN TO THE TRADE FRESH BREAD TWICE A DAY 2030 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. APRII, 28. Bourdon Burial. What made Dow climb telegraph pole? MAY i. Mays recites in history. The class is amazed. MAY 4. " Exes " commence. MAY. 10. Latham gets ist section in geology. HENRY W. TAYLOR TELEPHONE 1702 LUflBER YARD West Berkeley, Cal. Qniversitu Milliard Parlor NEAR POSTOFFICE S. J. SHLMON, Proprietor A FULL LINE OF THE BEST BRANDS OF TOBACCO AND CIGARS CONSTANTLY ON HAND ICED TEMPERANCE DRINKS OF ALL KINDS AGENT FOR LA ESTRELLA ADELINA PATH HUMBOLDT LA ROSA ESPANOLA CIGARS MAY 13. Class Day. 94 5 " B. G. " makes its appearance. Evening: Concert in Cover ' s Lane. Specialty o[ High? o for Colleges IL ALF TBNE, ARTDTYPE LJH - ENERAVIN T : i THE ARTOTYPES IN THIS BOOK ARE SPECIflENS OF OUR WORK Estimates on anything from a Line Cut to the Most Elaborate Complete Book Promptly Furnished CORRESPONDENCE INVITED , CONN. PAYOT, UPHAM co. Manufacturing... STATIONERS Copper Plate and Die Printers ENGRAVING AND PRINTING WEDDING STATIONERY Books, Magazines and Pamphlets BOUND IN ANY STYLE DESIRED COR. PINE AND... BATTERY STS FRANCISCO MAY r.6. During entrance examination in English a question is asked about the Progress of Poesy. Mizner : " Who was that man Poesy, anyway ? " HARTFORD INSURANCE ORGANIZED SINCE 1794 flSSETS, .... $7,378,092.03 POLICY HOLDERS SURPLUS, 3,546,769.97 BELDEN COFRAN, 313 CALIFORNIA ST., MANAGERS PACIFIC DEPT., SAN FRANCISCO. GAL, J. J. AGARD, Special Agent and Adjuster. WHITNEY PALACHE, JOHN M. HOLMES, Special Agent and Adjuster. Special Agent and Adjuster, Portland. K. P. BANCROFT Books. Deal er in Stationery, School Supplies. Choice Perfumery, Toilet Articles and Notions. Papers, Magazines and Current Literature. BKRKKLKY, CAL. MAY 17. Commencement Day. Alumni lunch to graduates. Mr. Layman puts sugar and cream into his bullion. AUG. 14. College opens. IKON SKIS F=RFtNOISOO AIMING . . . MACHINERY A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Builders of the Renowned Cruisers " SAN KRANCISCO " - AND = . 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. SEW,, C. K. CI ARK, Transacts a general Banking Business. J. R. UTTI,E, J. W. WARNICK. BERKELEY BANK OF SAVINGS (Same offices as Commercial Bank.) TRANSACTS A GENERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN BUSINESS. CAPITAL, - $50,000.00. AUG. 21. Dr. Sanger says he would have taken in the Midway Plaisance if he had not feared the Bi,y AND GOLD. 10 AUG. 22. Freshman inquires of Meyerstein for a Manual of Guard Mount, remark- ing that he thinks he will take the " exam. " for Second Lieutenancy. ptyotcx raptyers of tfye pacific 2oast THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY ON THE AMERICAN CONTINENT. THE LATEST IMPROVED APPLIANCES FOR PRODUCING THE FINEST WORK BY THE INSTANTANEOUS PROCESS i , e 121 POST 5T. Between o. Kearny and Grant Avenue SAN FR VNCI5CO The only Gallery In the World making the Celebrated Iridium Photographs (or Photographs in colors) and at prices nearly as cheap as the ordinary Photograph. The perfection of these Pictures is simply marvelous. Pictures enlarged in Crayon, India Ink and Water Colors at moderate prices. FR ITERNITY QROUFE5 A 5FEQI ILTT SPECI 1L RATES TO 5TU ENT5 AUG. 24. Freshman enters Tennis Club meeting and asks Sanborn if he is Prof. Syle. Another Freshman inquires after Prof. Stiles. 11 AUG. 25. Y. M. C. A. reception to ' 97. Miss Fernald mistakes Mr. Henshaw for a Freshman. Flint ' s Pharn acg. GEO. B. FLINT, PROPRIETOR. No. 1171 Broadway, Opposite ttie Macdor ougl) Theatre Building. OAKLAND, CAL California purniture Company (N. P. COLE , CO.) puncture, dpfyo ry, x Draperies 117=121 STARR KING BUILDING. FRANCISCO. u he Oyster and Lunch Parlors, 206 SUTTER STREET. 0T) AUG. 25. Wm. Carey Jones returns with heliotrope shirt and a prospective wife in tow. Dr. Richardson comes out in heliotrope shirt and striped collar. Henshaw appears in white ducks. 12 AUG. 29. Bacon invites his classes to call. " This invitation applies without regard to sex or previous condition of servitude. " A First-Class and Complete Stock of H. D. KELSEY. PH. O. Drugs, CberrjicaJs Toilet Articles. AT SAN FRANCISCO PRICES. PRESCRIPTIONS Hccurately compounded at all l ours by competent Pharmacists aqd at . . REASONABLE PRICES. . . . TCLEPHONE 1725 Shattuck Avenue, opposite Postoffice. BERKELEY, CAL. Swiss Corpfectioperg. WILLIAM J. F. LAAGE. BKST TCK CREAM MANUFACTURED ON THE COAST iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin ii MADE AND DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini ' Particular attention given to orders for Families, Parties, and Lunches at short notice and on reasonable terms. 416 TWELFTH ST., TELEPHONE No. 155. OAKilvANID, CA.L,. AUG. 30. Miss Baldwin rushes madly up to North Hall at 7:20 A. M. 13 AUG. 30. On electric car Wilder, ' 96, takes out his watch to compare it with the fare indicator, and remarks that the clock on the car was wrong. J- Fine Table Groceries, Fruits, Provisions, Ice, Etc. Grain, Hay, Wood and Coal. DWIGHT WAY, OPP- DWIGHT WAY STATION, SHATTUCK AVE- CORNER STORE, BERKELEY, CAL. O. W. NORDWBLL, Draper i?a Tailor, 218 BUSH STREET. - TELEPHONE BUILDING. pRANCiSCO AUG. 30. ' 97 banner on telegraph wire between North and South Halls. 14. SEPT. i. Young People ' s Society of Unitarian Church give reception to Freshmen. SOMETHING NEW! CASCADE LAUNDRY C7 " O Corner 2d and Berkeley Office Harrison City Barber Shop . . . Streets ... Opposite Station . . . A TRIAL IS SOLICITED . . . telephone 534 Oakland, Cal. J. D. A SPECIALTY. FRATERNITY UNIVERSITY COFFEE BANQUETS UIMIVL.ROI our r L.L, . . . SALOON - otrictlv] I Strawberry Creek passes the door, but none of the Students ever pass Without stopping So Get SL Drir of Goff ee, SEPT. i. Putzker reading says he doesn ' t want to see such a blank look of amaze- ment on his class, but a look of blanked good attention. 15 SEPT. i. Junior election. North elected President. BEST PIPE TOB KQO Don ' t bite the tongue All students smoke it SEPT. 5. " Brick " Morse breaks the world ' s record in pole vaulting. 16 SEPT. 6. ' 94 vs. ' 95. Score, 20-0. GOLD SILVER NICKEL PLATERS SILVERSHITHS SOCIETY BHDGES, MEDflLS, CLRSS PINS Made to Order iq Solid Gold, Silver or Plated 3 J-IAS IE piiAce Off Ke rny Street Bet. Sutter n I BusI) SAN FRANCISCO, BO. M. GROPP o PROPRIETOR tf PEOPliE ' S DEKUBF2 IN CHOICE S ILT 2132 Duaight NEAR STATION Meats delivered free in Berkeley and vicinity T j -rTV Trr T " T " T TI7 V ' V7 ' ( T SEPT. 6. 120 Freshmen tie up 5 Sophomores. 17 SEPT. 6. Ten Freshman co-eds appear at military lecture. Senior co-eds appear in mortar-boards. ALLEN GINTER, MANUFACTURERS, RICHMOND. VA, Sept. 7. (Miss) Douglas Whitehead receives a note from the War Department requesting him to report for duty at the military office. 18 SEPT. 7. Back-stop rush. ' 96 is tied up. 137-139 FIRST ST. J. A. MORROW, President. N. R. STRONG, Vice-President. SAN FRANCISCO JOHN W. HEIDT, Sec ' y Treas. Pig Iiead, Pig Tin, Ingot Coppeir, Zinc, Antimony, Bismuth, Aluminum, Etc. SHEET AND BOLT COPPER ' !M$Z ' ' ' ' SHEET ' ROD AND WIRE COPPER BOTTOMS ALUMINUM SOLDERING COPPERS ' 4 ETCHING ZINC AND COPPER Soldei and Babbit Jfletal of all grades SOLDER FOR CANNERS A SPECIALTY Stereotype Metal. Battery Zincs of all kinds. Tin Plate for Can Makers. Roofing Plate. Sole Importers " PACIFIC METAL WORKS ' " Old Process Redipped Roofing Plate, ooO SPORTSMEN ' S EMPORIUM o o . LJDDL-B CO. IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF FINE , KlpLES, PISTOLS AjlD FISHlflG RODS fcNYA_S kUtt MS, H iU " UG CO S, PKHTS, SV OtS NH CkPS SOLE AGENTS FOR ALLCOCK ' S CELEBRATED TROUT AND SALMON FLIES PATENT TROLLING BRITS, HOOKS S LINES CUTLERY, FENCING FOILS MASKS, GLOVES METALLIC CARTRIDGES SOLE AGENTS FOR W. . C. SCOTT SONS, PARKER. COLTS, REMINGTON, GREENER, L. C. SMITH AND OTHER MAKERS OF BREECH-LOADING SHOT GUNS. 110 MONTGOMERY STREET SAMUEL PRATT, M.n.ger SKIS 1=RKNCISCO, Telephone 519 . 12. Trial Field Day. Scoggins distinguishes himself. 19 SEPT. 12. ' 96 vs. ' 97 ; score, 12-0. M- G. SUPPLIES WEDDING BREAKFASTS LUNCHES, DINNERS AND RECEPTIONS ON SHORT NOTICE I , Silver, Linen. Glassware Chairs, Card, Supper Tables, Etc. Loaned COUNTRY ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION ORDERS FROM FRATERNAL SOCIETIES AT REDUCED RATES THIiBPflONH 687 639 Franklin St. Oakland, Cal. SEPT. 12. Hay returning home at night falls over a bluff. Saved by his beard. 20 . 14. Sophs turn out, no Freshmen. IKKELSEN MERRY TKILORS CKNTKR STRKKT, BKRKKLKY, 5TUDENT5 ' TRADE PATRONAGE SEPT. 15. Peck appears with eye bandaged up and placard on it. This eye is on account of foot ball, not rush. 21 SEPT. 17. Tennis Tournament. SHORE ONLY in luiniiimiii uiiiii i inn in iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn i MI 1 1 1 1 1 M ry i_i 1 1 1 iju 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iniiiin I in 1 1 in 1 1:1 iiiii;iiinii in " LA HARMOMIA 1 1 in 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in i in i in 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 CIGARS MILD AND SUIT EVERYBODY WILL SUIT YOU " FOR SHL-E BV KL-L . 18. Agard visits the circus and is fascinated by the fat lady. 22 SEPT. 1 8. Mr. George Riddle gave a miscellaneous reading in the Assembly Hall. Jiffufe KNITynNBCO. 120 Sutter St. R Sai? ONLY HEADQUARTERS FOR U. C. GYM. SUITS KTHLETIO PtND BKTHING SWITS KEPT ON HAND AND KNIT TO ORDER Foot Ball, Baseball, Running, Tennis, Bicycle Suits, Tights, Shoes, Etc. WE MAKE THE FINEST LINE C ff P f T ' BGf C AT THE VERY OF RIBBED AND SHAKER O W L.M 1 L.t 3 LOWEST PRICES LADIES ' AND GENTS ' UNDERWEAR KNIT TO ORDER SPECIAL RATES TO ALL U. C. STUDENTS SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE (COPYRIGHT.) BUT nOHES 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. GEO. SCHMIDT, AGENT NOTKRV F UBL 1C 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 WEST BERKELEY OFFICE No. 25 SHATTUCK AVENUE OPPOSITE BERKELEY STATION SEPT. 20. ' 94 vs. ' 96; score, 4-4. COR. DELAWARE 3d STS ADJOINING RAILROAD STATION 23 SEPT. 21. Mr. Leuschner in astronomy tells Clement to quit talking to Miss A-d-n so he can continue his recitation or change his seat to the other side of the room. J. if B. clptyre, OOK p 1 Magazines, Music and all kindes of Periodicals Bound to Samples or in any Style desired. 422 COnnERCIAL ST. 5 t? Francisco, Cal. E. T. ALLEN CO. 416 Market St., San Francisco. ATHLETIC G OOD! SPORTJWG Lawn Tennis, Cricket, La Crosse, SWEATERS, SUITS, FOOT DflLLS LARGEST STOCK LOWEST PRICES SEPT. 22. Prof, and Mrs. Brown " at home " to students in pedagogy. 24 SEPT. 23. Heydenfeldt shows the sights of San Francisco to a minister. WHEN YOU DESIRE A PURE, SPARKLING REFRESHING BEVERAGE ASK FOR . ' HERE are many counterfeits of this Famous Mineral Water so look well at the bottle and see that our label is blown in the side. " Jackson ' s Napa Soda Springs. " DO NOT BE DECEIVED ! ! JOHN TAYLOR CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN flssayeps ' Materials, ffline and Mill Supplies Also School and. Philosophical oo eK 63 first St. apd 412 ar?d 414 (T issioi) St. CHIL-ION BEKCH I7O MONTGOMERY STREET Opp. Occidental Hotel : : : SAN FRANCISCO CAL Wine 8tationepy monograms and Crests Artistically Designed and Engraved. New Books and the very latest styles of Stationery. Special attention given to Wedding and Visiting Cards We keep in stock Marcus Ward ' s Celebrated Irish Linen Papers and Envelopes. (Christmas, New Year and Easter Cards in their season. SEPT. 23. ' 95 vs. ' 97; score, 8-20. 26 SEPT. 23. Glee Club serenades Mills Seminary. THE BEST NOT TOO GOOD FOR V FELL INTO GOOD U. SEE BOYS! WE MEAN IT IE YOU DOUBT Try like the Boy in the picture. Or if you can ' t try, Ask him when he comes up, Or any one who has used 1011 BROADWAY OAKLAND . . Telephone 549 St WHITE ' S Candies and Ice Cream BEST OP EVERYTHING. (Bonadon (Bo. Grocers Berkeley Station SEPT. 23. (Miss) Douglas Whitehead receives a note from the Adjutant informing him that he must purchase a uniform immediately and report for drill. 26 SEPT. 24. Small boys on the Campus dub Todd " spare-ribs. " mEDlCAli COIiliEGE SRH FSflNCISCO, CAIi 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 Pysiology. ADOLPH BARKAN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. JOS. H. WYTHE, M.D., LL.D., F.R.M.S. Professor of Microscopy and Histology. HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., A.M., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. JOS. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. CLINTON GUSHING, M.D. Professor of Gynecology. W. D. JOHNSTON, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. R. H. PLUMMER, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S. (Eng.) Professor of Anatomy. CHAS. H. STEEL, A.M., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. C. N. ELLINW OOD, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.P., Professor of the Principals and Practice of Medicine. H. E. SANDERSON, Ph.D., M. D.. Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. ALBERT ABRAMS, M.D., Professor of Pathology. The four years plan of instruction Is adopted by this College. A Matriculation examination, or other evidence of the possession of a fair education, will be required on entering the College. The attendance upon three Sum- mer courses of Lectures in as many years is obligatory. The regular course of Lectures commences on the first of June each year, and continues six months. The Intermediate Course commences on the first day of February of each year, and continues three months. Address for information, HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., M. D., Dean, 920 Polk St. cor. Geary, or Win. Fitch Cheney, M.D., Secretary. SEPT. 27. Mrs. Martin Kellogg tenders reception to ladies of Class of ' 97. 27 SEPT. 30. Heff does ' nt arrive. Seniors, 2; Sophs, o. THE LION % THE IMPERIAL INSURANCE E. J. STECUAKT Agent 1118 B1ROADWAY Oakland JOHN REID FIRST CLASS WORK AT POPULAR PRICES 907 MARKET STREET (Windsor Hotel.) NEAR RIKTM SAN FRANCISCO E=. H. DRIGGS DEALER IN HIGH GRADE COAL OIL j Perfection Oil and Gasoline Cans furnished Free Next to Postoffice Satisfaction guaranteed. Special Terms to Club Houses THE A. LIETZ COMPANY, Manufacturers of Scientific Instruments, MAKE A SPECIALTY OF FIRST-CLASS Instruments for the Civil, Pining, Irrigation, Hydmlie and ffleehanical Engineer. Examinations, Adjustnr er ts and Repairs. Field aqd Office Supplies kept in Stock. 422 Sacramento Street, San Francisco, Cal. DIRECTORS: A. LIETZ, C. WEINMANN, E. T. SCHILD, OTTO VON GELDERN, C. E. GRUNSKY. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION. SEPT. 30. Final interclass football game ; ' 94 wins from ' 96 by 2-0. 28 OCT. i. Heff does arrive. Co. CObLECSE HEADQUARTERS FOR Sporting Goods $ Vacation Supplies Tennis, Baseball, Football, Track and Gymnasium Goods, Fishing Tackle, Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, Tents, Camp Furniture, Tramping Shpes and Clothing. 605 A arKet Street, Sao Francisco. GRAND HOTEL BLOCK. OCT. i. Rev. Dr. Hobart settles the much discussed question of Evolution and illustrates his theory with remarks on the religion of students. Thank you, Doctor. 29 OCT. 2. First campus practice under Heff. cboe? frorr) tbe Stage OF INTERE5T TO LADIES MESSRS. WAKEI,EE Co.: Permit me to add my testimony as to the superior efficacy of " Camelline, " of which I have heard so much. ADELINA PATTI. MESSRS. WAKEIvEE CO., San Francisco : I have not met either in Europe or America, any article which compares with your " Camelline. " Its effect is extremely pleasing, protecting the skin from the influence of sun and wind, and impart- ing a smoothness and velvety texture not obtain- able by any means with which I am familiar. JANE HADING. MESSRS. WAKEI.EE Co. Gentlemen : I find your " Camelline " to be a most agreeable and efficient article for the pur- poses for which it is designed, and the eminent scientific testimony concerning its freedom from injurious substances, satisfies me that its repu- tation is well merited. EtLEN TERRY. For Sale by all Druggists OCT. 3. Miss Cashman rushes wildly into Ladies ' Room exclaiming : O, girls I have been talking to Heff for half an hour. " It will be remembered she also capti- vated McClung. 30 OCT. 3. Everett puts his handkerchief to his nose and rushes from history room. His friend drops his hat and grip to him through the window. PACIFIC TOOL SUPPLY CO. 100-102 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Supplies MACHINE SHOPS, FOUNDRIES, BLACKSMITHS, MILLS, ENGINES MINES, and MANUFACTURERS GENERALLY With Tools and Haterial of Every Description, for Use in Construction, Maintenance and Repair, at Lowest Market Rates PACIRIC COAST AGENTS KOR Cushman Chuck Go ' s Lathe and Drill Chueks J. M. Carpenter Tap and Die Go ' s Taps, Dies and Screw Plates Standard Tool Go ' s Twist Drills and Fluted Reamers Seneca Falls Mfg. Go ' s Screw Cutting Foot and Power Lathes Diamond Machine Go ' s Emery Grinding Machinery Chas. Parker Go ' s Patent Vises Billings and Spencer Go ' s Drop Forged Tools Nicholson File Go ' s Celebrated Files P. S. Stubs and El Grobet Fine Files Crescent Steel Go ' s Polished Steel Drill Rod L. S. Starrett ' s and Darling, Brown Sharpe ' s Small Tools Western Automatic Machine Screw Go ' s Set and Cap Screws American Screw Go ' s Brass and Iron Machine Screws FULL LINES OF THE ABOVE MANUFACTURES CARRIED IN STOCK FINE TOOLS AND MATERIAL A SPECIALTY Roll, Sheet and Bar Brass; Seamless and Brazed Tubing, Round and Square Bessemer Rod ; Cold Rolled Steel Shafting; Brass and Steel Spring Wire; Emery Cloth and Paper; Lag Screws ; Machine and Carriage Bolts ; Nuts and Washers ; Brass and Iron Wood Screws ; Gauge Glasses ; Steam Packings ; Patent Oil and Grease Cups ; Engine and Machine Oils ; Cotton Waste ; leather Belting ; Rawhide Lacing ; Brass and Iron Spring Cotters ; Hammers ; Wrenches ; Pipe Stocks and Dies ; Pipe Cutters and Tongs, etc. All Goods Delivered Free on Board Cars or to Any Part of the City. OCT. 7. Hunt converses with Miss Cashman through the window of the ladies ' room. Fall Field Day. 31 OCT. 8. The Examiner discusses Gayley ' s Shakespeare beard, house, etc. W. G. SCOTT (flatehes .-. Clocks . Diamonds .-. Jemelny Manufacturing, Engraving and Repairing a Specialty. 2124 CENTER 5TKEET BERKELEY, CAL, TELEPHONE 621. CHOICE CANDIES, ICE CREflrl flND SObfl WATER ICE CREAM and WATER ICES in all flavors a Specialty. Delivered in Packers or Bricks to all parts of the City and Berkeley without extra charge. BALLS, PARTIES and FAMILIES SUPPLIED at Short Notice. 1205 Broadway 1206 San Pablo Ave. NEAR 1TH STREET 04KL4ND, C 4 L . 458 SEVENTH STREET NEAR BROADWAY DEPOT OCT. 12. Benefit to Victor Carrol, at Congregational Church, Oakland. 32 OCT. 12. " Brick " Morse does the society act. Entertains the Misses Dimond at the football practice, cutting out Jo Tobin. SPORTSMEN ' S EMPORIUM R. L-IDDLE CO. IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF FINE GUMS, RIFLES, PISTOLS flNb F1SHIMQ RObS ALLCOCK ' S CELEBRATED TROUT AND SALMON FLIES Patent Trolling Baits, Hooks and Lir es DEALERS IN CUTLERY, FENCING FOILS MASKS, GLOVES METALLIC CARTRIDGES SOLE AGENTS FOR W. . C. SCOTT SON ' S, PARKER, COLT ' S, REMINGTON, GREENER, L. C. SMITH AND OTHER MAKERS OF BREECH ' LOAD ING SHOT GuNS MONTGOMERY STREETS Telephone 519 SKN F RKNC:ISCO, O75L. SAMUEL PLATT, Manager ONE MINUTE ] - H iLUST THETHINC FOR CAMPER J. T. AVORAN SUCCESSOR TO GREENHOOD MORAN JVterchapt Tailor Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing Gents ' Furnishing Goods IQIT-IOIQ BROADWAY, OCT. 14 Championship games at the Olympic Club Grounds. 33 OCT. 14. Charles Keeler, ex- ' 93, was married to Miss Bunnell, ex- ' 94. The house was decked in fraternity colors. Do You Know That the only Company that has kept pace with the times, and is to-day fur- nishing what the people want and are inquiring for, is the room PTOBL . . . 316 California Street SAN KRANCISCO, CAL. INCORPORATED 1888 Is working under and endorsed by the Insurance Departments of 14 States. C. W. NEVIN, President. J. L. M. SHETTERLEY, Sec ' y Qen ' l Manager We have some good territory for which we desire good General, Special, District and Local Agents. To right men profitable contracts will be given. Address, J. L. M. SHETTERLEY, Sec ' y Qen ' l Manager. 316 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. Fidelity ]Vtotaal flid flssoeiation Is the Oldest, Strongest, Best and Only Company in the United States issuing a policy combining the features of Life Insurance Accident Insurance Health Insurance CENTS PER DAY Is paying its members for indem- nity an average of 3 claims for each working day. Its vaults are never closed at the end of the day ' s business, with a single proven claim unpaid. Membership fee of $5.00 payable but once. Premium calls at the rate of $1.50 per month for full policy, $1.00 per month for % policy, $1.50 per quarter for % policy. Payable in advance monthly, bi- monthly, quarterly, semi-annually or annually, and due on the date of policy always in advance. Pays Natural Death Indemnity. Pays Weekly Indemnity in Case of sickness. Pays Accidental Death Indemnity. Pays Weekly Indemnity in Case of Accident. Pays for loss of Hands, Feet or Eyes. DIVISION M 3;a pi a fsl l M lj Natural Death Indemnity A.. .. $650 $ 25 $ 10 $100 B 520 20 10 100 C 390 15 10 IOO D 260 IO IO 100 E 208 8 10 IOO Women. 130 5 5 75 OCT. 16. First inter-society debate between Bushnell and Durant Naeolian. 34 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX. Andrews Lange 7 Allen Co., E. T 24 Baer, F, V 4 Bancroft, E. P 9 Beach, Chilion 25 Carter Co., H. H 5 Commercial Bank 10 Cal. Furniture Co 12 Cascade Laundry 15 Congdon Co 26 Cooper Medical College 27 Clabrough, Golcher Co 29 ' ' Camelline " 30 Driggs, E. H 28 Flint, Geo. B 12 Fidelity Mutual Aid Ass ' n 34 Gunst Co., M. A 2 Gropp, Geo. M 17 Hammersmith Field 37 Hock, Harry 3 He ' ath Co., D. C 4 Hartford Fire Insurance Co 9 Heagerty, J. D 15 Hallahan, M. C 20 Jackson ' s Napa Soda 25 Kelsey ' s Pharmacy 13 Liddle Co., R 33 La Harmonia Cigars 22 Lietz Co., The A 28 Lion and Imperial Ins. Co ' s 28 Mikkelsen Berry 21 Moran, J. T 33 PAGE. Mason White 26 Mclntyre, J. B 24 Neustadter Bros 3 Nordwell, O. W 14 Okerlinn ' s i One-Minute Pancake Meal 33 Pardee, Drs. E. H. and Geo. C 6 Pet Cigarettes 18 Pacific Metal Works 19 Pfister,J.J 23 Pacific Educational Supply Agency, 36 Pacific Tool and Supply Co 31 Rosenbaum Scheeline 6 Riedy, Chas. C 5 " Reception " 12 Reid, John 28 Schaezlein Burridge 17 Schmidt, Geo 23 Scott, W. G 3 2 Standeford ' s 32 Swiss Confectionery 13 Stewart, J. K 14 Schlitz Milwaukee Beer 3 Smith, H. LeB 5 Salmon, S. J 8 Taylor, Henry W 8 Tilden Whitcomb 6 Taylor Co., John 25 Taber Photographic Co u Union Iron Works 10 Wright, J. G. Co 6 White Navy Tobacco 16 35 OCT. 17. Faculty Reception at Stiles Hall. pacific jgfttttattottal School Supply FRED. W. CAMPBELL, President a d Manager MILLS BUILDING, San Francisco, Cal. Provides competent Teachers for all grades of Schools, College Professors, Institute Conductors, Kindergarten Instructors, Private Tutors, Governesses and Specialists in all Departments of Instruction. Fills orders promptly and at the lowest market rates for Furniture, Books, Charts, Maps, Physical and Chemical Apparatus; Kindergarten, Calisthenic and School Appliances of every description. For the convenience of its correspondents in localities remote from cities, conducts a Purchasing Department Upon application by Parents and Guardians, recommends to them without charge, safe and desirable Private Schools and Seminaries. Conducts a Lecture Bureau. SEND FOR CIRCULARS. From MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University of Cal. I have known Mr. Fred. M. Campbell for many years as a Teacher, School Superintendent and State Superintendent of Public Instruction. He is an excellent Teacher and a very successful Superintendent. He is an alert and vigorous business man, among the most efficient I have known I regard him as possessing the highest qualifications for success in the business enterprise he is now undertaking, and wish him the abundant success which his abilities deserve. Berkeley, Nov. 9, 1893. 7 From PROF. JOSEPH LE CONTE, University of Cal. In the capacity of Principal of the College Preparatory School, Mr. Fred M. Campbell was one of the first men I became acquainted with when I came to California nearly twenty-five years ago. Since that time I have known him as Teacher, as City Superintendent and State Superintendent. In every position he has shown marked ability. I know no man who combines in so eminent a degree thorough knowledge of school matters with great business capacity. I am quite sure he deserves and will achieve success in his new enterprise. Berkeley, Cal., Dec. 20, 1893. From PROF. DAVID STARR JORDAN, President Leland Stanford Jr. University. Mr. Fred. M. Campbell has been for many years identified with the school work of this State, and has been prominent in the educational gatherings of the country. He is a man of high business ability and seems to have every qualification necessary for success in the business enterprise in which he is about to engage. Palo Alto, February 24, 1894. OCT, 18. Prof. Slate : " I suppose this is visible to all who see it. " 36 THE University of California, 1893, and Belmont Academy, were photographed by Thors ' Studio, 14 Grant Avenue, San Francisco. $j JF 118 Sfawi S an of t,atwnity ffiada s, QCass cPin and oftlidafa o affl fond %) sians and $titnafo$ cFtca, on application OCT. 1 8. Berkeley Athenaeum Piano Recital by Robt. Tolmie. OCT. 19. Agard criticises Tolmie in the Occident. OCT. 25. Boys make whiskey in the Lab. OCT. 26. Geo. W. Cable reads to Berkeley Athenaeum. OCT. 30. Leach : " Not having the roll to-day, I will have to call upon those whom I have the misfortune of knowing. " Calls on McFarland, Sherman and Pheby. Nov. i. A bee in Co-ed row in " Kant. " Nov. 2. Pandemonium Juniors play marbles, fly kites, etc. Running for Skull and Keys. Nov. 2. McNoble in Comparative Constitutional History lectures on the Chinese Registration Act. Nov. 3. Glee Clubs sings in S. F. Nov. 8 Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Reception. Nov. 10. Sophomore hop. Nov. 13. Mr. Huntington " Next Wednesday I shall meet Prof. Paget ' s section. My own section will not meet. " (Applause.) " I suppose the applause is from Prof. Paget ' s section ! " 37 Nov. 14. Sigma Chi House catches on fire. Vail rushes out in a sweater. Prof. Stringham rescues a pillow and some glassware. Nov. 17. Freshman Glee. Nov. 18. " Denny knocks out the town marshal. " Nov. 19. Consternation in football ranks Hunt laid up. Nov. 20. Henry ' s record allowed: i2o-yd hurdle, 15 sec. Nov. 20. (Mr.) Myrtile Cerf receives an invitation to an " At home " to be given by the Kats. It is addressed: " Miss Myrtile Cerf. " Nov. 2i. Sherman comes back to the gridiron. Nov. 27. Slate tells the class to wake up and do more team work. He dismisses thirty minutes early. Nov. 28. Tan Delta appears. Nov. 28. Graduating exercises of College of Pharmacy. Nov. 29. Gorrill, in Pol. Econ : " Is a wife property? " Nov. 30. On Oakland boat : " Can a Chi Phi become a Junior? " Nov. 30. Great football game, 6-6. U. C. Minstrels. DEC. 2. Junior Promenade; lights go out; scream is heard. " Stop ! if you kiss me I ' ll tell Jo? " DEC. 6. North gets a letter addressed, " Mr. North, President of the University. " DEC. 7. Second inter-society debate. DEC. ii. Denman attends lecture in Geology and arrives in time. DEC. 13. Agard learns that Miss Cashman is not Prof. Bradley ' s daughter. DEC. 15. Haskell, ' 95, finds a book too deep for him. DEC. Denman sends some ducks to Prof. Howison. Denman invited to help eat them. Has another engagement, but will gladly send more ducks for that pleasure. JAN. 16. Henshaw squelches Howison in " Kant. " JAN. 17. Prof. Putzker (A very dark morning): " If there were not so much light at this desk we should need some electric lights in here. " JAN. 29. Juniors fill their class offices from the Co-eds (with one exception). JAN. 29. On boat Woman and child rush up to Wolf, ' 94: " Why, how do you do, Father MacMannus ? " Wolf: " I guess you are mistaken. " FEB. 2. A. S. U. C condemns the abuse of the Library in a set of resolutions. FEB. 3. Cotillion by Ladies of the Faculty. Mr. Henshaw leads. FEB. 5. Faculty meeting. Christy : Mr. Chairman, I move that 200 copies of these resolutions be issued and placed on the bulletin board. FEB. 6. Dr. Voorsanger lectures to Sophomore German Class. FEB. 7. Miss Addams of Hull House lectured in Assembly Hall. FEB. 14. Bishop Keane, Pres. of Catholic College, at Washington, lectured in Stiles Hall. 38 FEB. 17. Y. W. C. A. Reception at Stiles Hall. FEB. 20. BLUE AND Gou election, ' 96. Wyckhoff elected. We extend sympathy. FEB. 26. " Greased " pig hunt on the campus. Prof. Bacon loses his temper. FEB. 28. Dr. Senger says that boys of twenty-one are fools. FEB. 28. Putzker: " There are times when everyone makes a rampant fool of himself, but at such times don ' t despair. Think of me. " MAR. 2. Todd gets a black eye. How ? MAR. 8. Miss Cashman chaperones a gay party of five at the Midwinter Fair. MAR. 9. Kats receive the Tan Deltas. MAR. 10. University night at the Skating Rink. MAR. 13. Final baseball game. MAR. 13. Glee Club concert at Stiles Hall. MAR. 17. Sophomores defeat Freshmen in Field Day. MAR. 17. Junior girls receive the class at a " Geography Party. " M AR. 23. Charter Day. Freshmen steal a cannon. MAR. 24. ' 95 defeats O. H. S. in Field Day. Tennis Tournament, preliminary to Intercollegiate match. 39


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

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