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

 - Class of 1896

Page 1 of 316

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1896 volume:

o l " .-? ' BERKELEY .,. rr CALIFORNIA yADCCCXCV i( fa(f . %)-. . .A " .I (A X Louis ROESCH Co., PRINTERS SAN FRANCISCO jt+JtuSSt. e %aj iess ' 777 ' a i.a e - " But I vow I bear no malice against the people I abuse. When I say an ill-natured thing, ' tis out of pure good Inimor ; and I take it for granted they deal in exactly the same manner with me. " As men of far-famed ' 96 this book -we dedicate To all the coeds in all classes here. ' Tis just a mark of our respect (shall -we the rest relate f) Respect er mingled with the slightest fear ! For still the coeds come, they ' II soon out-number us by far We must provide for future time, when WE the coeds are ! GENTLE READER: The Blue and Gold of ' p 5 is before you. Its faults are many, but we ask you to overlook them. We do not lay claim to literary immortality; as a book for and by the students, the editors have endeavored to render it interesting to all the students of the University and to their many friends. Our function of criticism has been employed wher- ever we thought it necessary, but remember that our aim has been to amuse and that we bear malice toward none but good will toward all. The selection of material for the ' ' Miscellany " has been a difficult task and we have probably made many mistakes. We hope, however, that you will find nothing to your distaste. Kind reader, we will not detain you longer, but leave you to wander through the book as fancy dictates, hopittg only that you will be able to glean from its pages something both good and useful. 6 (professor QJSernarb s year ' s Blue and Gold has a portrait of Professor Bernard Moses as a frontispiece. The Editors believe that it will interest those who know the high position held by the Professor among America ' s historical scholars to know, also, something about the way in which that position has been won. As the foundation for his subsequent work was chiefly laid during n s student days in Germany, we will begin with a brief review of his studies there and an outline of the state of historical science at that time. To the student of History and Politics, Germany offered many attractions in 1870. History was making on a large scale. A new national life was awakening and was soon to find expression in a new Empire. The study of history had just attained new dignity and strength, after passing through a period of transformation lasting thirty years. A new school of historical scholars, who had been ripened among the stirring events from 1848- ' 70, had now won full recognition in the German Universities. There were such great men as Mommson, Droysen, Treitschki, Ranke, Burckhardt, Voigt, Roth, Waitz, Lepsius and others. Historians were no longer mere antiquarians and romancers as of old. They were scientific investigators, seeking in the records of the past the causes and rational principles by which to understand the present. History was conceived of as the study of the evolution of society. The study of Political Economy, too, had acquired new life. The " Historical School " founded by Roscher in 1843, now controlled the Universities. These men refused to consider Political Economy, as it had been before their day, an abstract science. They believed that every phase of economic life should be studied in the light of its setting, in its own time and country, and in accord with these views, the whole science was being remodeled. In 1870 the founders ) Born August 27, 1846, at Burlington, Ct. Educated at: the High School, Bristol, Ct., Wesleyan Academy, Mass , the University of Michigan, l866- ' 7o. Student of History, Political Economy and Archeology at Leipzig in Saxony, Berlin in Prussia, in Sweden, and at Heidelberg on the Neckar, where he was given the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1873. Teacher: First experience, at 16 years of age, in a district school, for a short time. Professor of History and English, at Albion College in Michigan, for three months. Professor of History and Political Economy, at the University of California since 1875. of this school were still in their prime. Among them were Roscher, Knies, Hildebrand. Held and Nasse. These historians and economists drew students from all over the world. Among the contemporary students of our Professor were many who have since won eminent distinction, both in this country and in the different countries of Europe. The foundations for his subsequent work were certainly laid under the most auspicious circumstances. The names of Treitschki and Knies on his Doctor ' s diploma, obtained in Heidelberg in 1873, testify to his connection with these notable scholars. To describe Professor Moses ' work since that time is, in a way, to trace the manner in which he has moulded and developed the ideas that he received from these men. We have space for but the briefest outline. While Professor Moses ' work has been in many different departments of History and Political Economy, perhaps the two fields in which he has obtained widest recognition are Comparative Constitutional History and Spanish American History. It was on these two subjects that he lectured at the Chatauqua Summer School last season. The latter of these subjects, to which his attention was, doubtless, drawn by his early removal to California, has been the occasion of several trips to Europe, especially to Spain, and to Mexico, and is the one at present chiefly occupying his attention. On that subject he is regarded as one of the authorities. The scientific character of his work in this line makes things look very different from the fairy tales of Prescott or the undigested accumula- tions of Hubert Bancroft. As a writer and teacher he is very careful to maintain a strict scientific attitude. He never allows himself, nor any of his students, to be influenced by a personal subjective view or to confuse for a moment what " ought to be " or what he might like to find, with " what is. " A single quotation from his book on " Politics " well illustrates this. He says: " But we must be careful to draw the line between what the state is, or, under given circumstances, must be, and what the state should be, and should do. " In Political Economy his method is a combination of that of the English School with that of the German Historical School. He naturally acquired under such teachers as Roscher and Knies a preference for the inductive method, but he has not followed the lead of his teachers in this direction so far as they were inclined to go. In view of the great results accomplished by the English School he has not been inclined to discard altogether their more abstract methods. His thought is, therefore, to carry the a-priori method as far as it can be safely carried, guarding carefully the conclusions obtained by this method by refer- ence to the peculiar circumstances of each country and each age. His philosophy of History, if he were to formulate one, would probably be that of continual evolution. This is very well illustrated by his work on constitutional law, above referred to. He explains, for example, the nation as an organism, whose growth is determined by its surroundings and inheritance. Such evolution is not conceived of as blind, but is the result of conscious adaptation of means and powers to the attainment of more or less clearly per- ceived ends. In general he is inclined to be rather optimistic. As a teacher Professor Moses is exceptionally successful in arousing enthusiasm for his subject. He always succeeds in getting the students to study on account of the interest he inspires in his work. Many of the graduates still continue their studies in the line of History and Political Science with an avidity due largely to the stimulus they received in that direction in his class-room. It would not do for us to close this brief account of Professor Moses without some reference to the clearness and beauty of his literary style. This happy faculty for lucid expression, due, in part, no doubt, to his extensive use of other languages, is one of the most marked characteristics of the man. And this, together with the aptness of his illustrations, is what has given him such an enviable reputation as a lecturer. In calling Professor Moses, in 1875, the University of California had the advantage of obtaining as soon as any other University in this country the services of a man trained in the latest methods of historical investigation. In view of the location of our University it is fitting that his researches should have lain so largely as they do in the subject of Spanish American History. A University Professor should play tw r o parts. In the one role he should be a force contributing to the general progress of science. In the other, by just so much as he profits and stimulates his pupils, he will be the center from which new currents start. These two roles are closely united. No man can be great as a teacher who is not greater as a scholar and thinker. Only the man who is himself ceaselessly investigating, thinking, progressing can inspire others. On the western shore of the golden state The blue bay laughs to the sky, And over its waters that lie at rest The white-winged ships go by. There in the haven that ' ' ' s free from storm They prepare for the voyage that must be; Then out thro 1 the beautiful Golden Gate They sail to the Western Sea. Above the sparkling smiling bay There is nestled amid the hills, A place, where the happy days of youth Are guarded from cares and ills. There, in our Alma Mater fair, They prepare for the life that must be, Then thro ' ' the last day ' s golden gate They pass to the world ' s wide sea. That the University of California is rapidly making its way to the first place among American Universities is evinced by the words of President Eliot of Harvard, who placed it, some three years ago, among the first six of those institutions. When we consider the height which we have attained, and the comparatively short period of time in which it has been accomplished, we have excel- lent reason to be proud. But let us examine a few facts to substantiate our progress. The number of students seeking higher learn- ing has increased from 40 in 1870 to 1685 in the present year. That this phenomenal growth is due, in part, to an increase in population is undoubtedly true ; but the great number of knowledge-seekers, entering since 1890, is out of all proportion to census returns. The opening of Stanford University in 1891, it was presumed, would diminish the number of students in the Uni- versity of California. An opposite effect has taken place. The intrants in the colleges at Berkeley in the fall of ' 91 numbered about 170. The intrants in the fall of ' 93 were nearly double that number. In 1889 there were 701 students in all the departments of the University. In 1895 this number has been increased to 1685. Nor have our graduate departments suffered. Within the space of two years the number of candidates for higher degrees has increased 220 per cent. With the growth of the student body has been a corresponding augmen- tation of the actual teaching force. During the past twenty years -the faculty of the University of California has been increased from 40 to 269 members. And a faculty that contains such world-known names as L,e Conte, Hilgard, Stringham, Barnard. Kellogg, Moses, Howison and Hesse is worthy of all praise and pride. Not only does the student receive benefit of their eminent learning, but also has an example set him that will last through after years, when the k nowledge itself, may, perhaps be forgotten. Having considered the students and the faculty, we shall next inquire into the common bond between them, that which the one receives and the other imparts, instruction. At the present day there are no less than 310 distinct courses, graduate and undergraduate, offered in the University, the majority of them being elective. These are constantly being added to and expanded. New departments, new colleges are formed as the demand for differentiation and specialization appears. The recent change in courses, cul- minating in the group elective system, has served to show that the State University is abreast of the times. The creation of a college of pure science has answered the needs of those students whose lives are to be devoted to the exploitation of nature in all her intricate ways. Iyikewi.se the technical col- leges have been revised in regard to their requirements, both for entrance and for graduation, combining as nearly as may be the two opposites required of a technically educated college man, general learning and special knowledge. The present position of the University can hardly be better shown than by the number of graduate courses offered to those who desire to go beyond the usual limits of collegiate learning. These courses cover a broad field, in- cluding philosophy, history and political science, languages ancient and modern, mathematics, physics, astronomy, geology and related sciences, as well as other courses under less extended departments of thought. A university ' s graduate department is justly taken as the most prominent factor in determin- ing its relative standing ; and while as yet there is no demand on this Coast for the extended post graduate courses that are to be found in some of the old Eastern institutions, yet, the showing made by the University of California is, un- doubtedly, not only one of great promise, but also one of great present utility. The fact that men, who re- ceived their bachelor ' s degree at Harvard, Yale, Michi- gan. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Wisconsin, and other well-known institutions of higher education, are enrolled in this department, evinces the truth of this statement at first glance. The small number of colleges with which the University originally opened has been gradually increased in some cases by differentiation from other colleges, in other cases by affiliation until at the present time there are twelve separate colleges, besides the L,ick Astronomical Department, the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, the Wilmerding School of Industrial Arts. The facts that changes are constantly being made, and new colleges evolved, are potent illustrations of our progress toward the goal of all universities universality of education. Again, when ' 73 graduated but one building graced our college grounds South Hall, the os sacrum, as Professor Joe has so fittingly called it. Now eight large structures, built on the most improved plans, scarcely serve to ac- commodate the numerous students who throng these halls of learning. Several scholarships and fellowships have been established either by draw- ing on university funds or through private munificence. These are, at the present time, altogether too few in number, but a more perfect equilibrium between supply and demand will undoubtedly be effected within a few years. And now for the future ! While there have been almost insurmountable difficulties to overcome in the past, and many days of dark outlook, yet we have passed through the ordeal, purged for future effort. Although satisfied with the endeavors and successes of the by-gone years, yet ambition spurs us on to better, many fold, all that has been accomplished. What the future may bring forth no man can tell ; but the Faculty, the Alumni, and the Stu- dents the Trinity, the All in One, and One in All of any university are full of promise, and bid us forward with hope for to-morrow. " Coffege 1894. AUGUST 13, MONDAY Academic year in the colleges of Letters, Sciences and Law begins. AUGUST 13, MONDAY - ) Second Entrance Examination at Berkeley, for AUGUST 15, WEDNESDAY j the colleges of Letters, Science and Law. SEPTEMBER 10, MONDAY Admission Day (Sunday, the gth); a holiday. NOVEMBER 29, THURSDAY . . Thanksgiving recess of three days. DECEMBER i, SATURDAY- DECEMBER i, SATURDAY Junior Day. DECEMBER 17, MONDAY Mid-year Examinations begin. DECEMBER 24 MONDAY | . . - , Christmas vacation or three weeks. JANUARY 12, SATURDAY ( i8 95 . JANUARY 14, MONDAY Second half year begins. FEBRUARY 22, FRIDAY Washington ' s Birthday; a holiday. MARCH 23, SATURDAY Charter Day. APRIL i, MONDAY Last days for applications for Entrance Examinations at places other than Berkeley and Los Angeles. APRIL 29, MONDAY Annual Examinations begin. MAY 1 1 , SATURDAY Class Day. MAY 15, WEDNESDAY Commencement Day. MAY 1 6, THURSDAY - - j First Entrance Examination at Berkeley, Los Ange- MAY 1 8, SATURDA Y V les, and other places to be appointed, for the MAY 20, MONDAY j colleges of Letters, Sciences and Law. MAY 20, MONDAY - ) Vacation of twelve weeks in the colleges of Let- AUGUST 10, SATURDAY I ters, Science and Law. of t$t (Uniwatf jn appointed IRecjents. HON. J. WEST MARTIN GEORGE JENNINGS AINSWORTH, Ph.B. ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ. HON. HENRY S. FOOTE HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE ALBERT MILLER, ESQ. JAMES A. WAYMIRE, ESQ. COLUMBUS BARTLETT, ESQ. HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, ESQ. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C.E. GEORGE THOMAS MARYE, JR., LL.B. CHESTER ROWELI., M.D. ARTHUR RODGERS, B.S., Ph.B. HON. CHARLES WM. SLACK, Ph.B., LL,.B. 14 NOTE. - The Faculties of the University, together with the Instructors, constitute by law the Academic Senate. The names, excepting those of President and Secretary, are arranged in the order of original accession to membership in the Academic Senate. Officers of Colleges or Departments situated elsewhere than in Berkeley, are designated by an abbreviation following the title, viz., (L) College of Law, (M) Medical Department, (P) Post-graduate Medical Department, (Ph) College of Pharmacy, (D) College of Dentistry, (LO) Lick Ob- servatory, ( ) Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, (V) Veterinary College. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., President of the University. JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, A.M., D.D., Professor of Legal Ethics (L), SECRETARY. JOSEPH L E CONTE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Geology and Natural History, Hono- rary Professor of Biology in the College of Dentistry, and Lecturer (V}. FRANK SOULE, Grad. U. S. Military Academy, West Point, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL.D., Honorary Professor of Law (L}. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, AM., M.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy , RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology (M). GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ALBIN PUTZKER, A.M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph.D., L L.D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry and Director of Agricultural Experiment Stations. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Economy. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A.M., Professor of Jurisprudence. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZEL, M.D., Ph.M., Professor of Chemistry (P i). ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Faculty (M). GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence (M). WILLIAM FLETCHER McNuTT, M.D., M.R.C.P. (Edin.) Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine (M), Professor of Diseases of Heart and Kidneys (P), Lecturer (V). EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A.M., Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture, and Entomology. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Botany (Ph). WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty (Ph). WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (M). CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia (D). ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry (M), and Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy (Ph}. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the Faculty of Letters and of the Faculties of Science. EDWARD LEE GREENE, Ph.B., Professor of Botany. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A.M., Professor of Rhetoric. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Ptofessor of Anatomy (D). BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of Children (M). GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, A.M., LL.D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Phi- losophy and Civil Polity. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, and Dean of the Dental Faculty (D). MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Ma- teria Medica (D). CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law (L), and Dean of the College of Law. HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. EDWARD SINGLETON HOLDEN, A.M., LL.D., Director of the Lick Observatory, and As- tronomer (LO). GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology (M), and Member of the Dispensary Staff. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., Professor of Clinical Medicine (M), and Lecturer (V}. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Professor of the French and Spanish Languages. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy (M). THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B. , B.D., Associate Professor of European History. 16 ELISHA WILLIAMS McKiNSTRY, LL.D., Professor of Law (L). WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph.B., Instructor in English, and Secretary for University Extension. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology, Member of the Dispensary Staff, and Curator of the Medical Department (M), Professor of Der- matology and Venereal Diseases (P). GEORGE MOREY RICHARDSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of ' Classical Archeology. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, A.B. , Professor of ' the English ' Language and Literature. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A.B., Assistant Professor of ' Geodesy and Astronomy. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the English Language and Liter- ature. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B.S., Instrtictor of Civil Engineering. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of ' Classical Philology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics, and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M), and Professor of Medicine (P). JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy (M) and Member of the Dis- pensary Staff. JEROME JOHN BAPTIST ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Microscopy and Pharmacognosy (Ph). ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agri- cultural Chemistry. CHARLES FOSTER Dio HASTINGS, Dean of the Faculty of Law (L). CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Instructor in Physical Culture. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S , Instructor in Physics. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology, and Lecturer (V). SAMUEL DAVID HUNTINGTON, A.B., Instructor in French. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A.B., Instructor in Latin. MARSHALL AVERY HOWE, Ph.B., Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, A B., Librarian of the University. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B , M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Juris- prudence (M), and Member of the Dispensary Staff. JOHN MARTIN SCHAEBERLE, M.S., C.E., Astronomer (LO). EDWARD EMERSON BARNARD, A.M., Sc.D., Astronomer (LO). WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, B.S., C.E., Astronomer (LO). HAROLD WHITING, . )., Associate Professor of Physics. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, Ph.B., Instructor in the A griculttiral Laboratory. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, Ph.B., Instructor in the Viticultural Laboratory. FRANKLIN BOOTH, B.S., Instrttctor in Assaying, and Assistant in Metallurgy. FRAN K HOWARD PAYNE, M.D., Director of Physical Culture. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B.S., Instructor in Physics. Absent on Leave ' 94- ' 95. 17 WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M.U., Professor of Ophthalmology (P), adjunct to the chair of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph. U., Professor of ' the Science and Art of ' Teaching. Louis Du PON? SYLE, KM.., Instructor in English. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical and Pharmaceutical Chem- istry, and Director of the Laboratory (Ph FRED EMORY HAYNES, Ph.D., Instructor in United States History. Louis BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery (P). EDWARD STEPHENS CLARK, M.D., Professor of Otology (P}. FREDERICK WILLIAM D ' EVELYN, M.B., C.M. (Edinburgh), L.Pharm., Professor of Pedi- atrics (P), and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M ). CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics (P), and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). HENRY KREUTZMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics (P). MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases (P). HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery (P). GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELDS, M.U., C.M. (Edin.), Professor of Surgery and Lecturer on Hy- giene and Medical Jurisprudence (P), Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence and Adjunct to the chair of Surgery (M}. HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology (P). WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology (P). LUKE ROBINSON, M.D., M.R.C.P. (Lond.), Professor of Gynecology (P). WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology (P). LEO KEWMARJC, M;D., Professor. of Neurology (P). JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Histology (J j, and Pro- fessor of Bacteriology (P). ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, KM., Instructor in Mathematics. E- H. SAMUELS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Chemistry (Ph). AMBROSE E. O ' NEILL, Instructor in Analytical and Pharmaceutical Laboratory (Ph}. JOSEPHINE EUGENIA BARBAT, Ph.G., Instructor in Botany (Ph}. MARTIN RENSELLAER GIBSON, Instructor in Microscopy and Vegetal Histology (Ph). HENRY EDWARD BESTHORN, Ph.G., Instructor in Pharmacy (Ph). CHARLES ALBERT SEIFERT, Ph.G., Instructor in Materia Medica (Ph). WILLIAM JOHN SH ARWOOD, Associate Royal School of Mines, London, Instructor in Chemistry. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, JR., C.E., Astronomer (LO). FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GRAZER, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Pharmacy (Ph). FRANK LONG WINN, First Lieutenant Twelfth U. S. Infantry, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A.M., Instructor in Philosophy. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of ' Histoty and Political Science. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. 18 THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, A.B., Instructor in English. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the. Greek Language and Literature. WALTER SCOTT THORNE, M.D., Professor o f Surgery (P). AMEDEE JOULLIN, Instructor of the Painting Class (Still Life (H). OSCAR KUNATH, Instructor of the Portrait Class (H). AKTHUR FRANK MATHEWS, Instructor of the Antique and Life Classes (II). JOHN A. STANTON, Instructor of the Antique Class (H). RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Instructor of the Landscape Class (H). HENRY THOMAS ARDLEY, S.A., Associate Professor of Decorative and Industrial Art. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, Instructor in French. JACOB VOORSANGER. Rabbi, Jewish Theological Seminary, Amsterdam, Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY, JR., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. GUSTAVE FAUCKEUX, A.B., Instructor in French. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Drawing. EVANDER BRADLEY MCGILVARY, A.M., Instructor in English. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Instructor in Metallurgy and Analytical Assistant. HERBERT PARLIN JOHNSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology, ad interim. THOMAS BOWHILL, F.R.C.V.S., F.R.P.S. (Edin.), (Dean of the Faculty} Professor of the Principles and Practice of Veterinary Surgery, Pathology and Bacteriology (V). A. E. BUZARD, M.R.C.V.S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Equine Medicine and Dermatology (V). W. F. EGAN, M.R.C V.S., Professor of Principles and Practice of Bovine Medicine and Veterinary Obstetrics (V). F. A. NIEF, B.Sc., D.V.S., (Secretary of .the Faculty], Professor of Comparative Anatomy (V). S. J. FRASER, B.A., M.D., Professor of Comparative Physiology and Histology (V). A. AUCHIE CUNNINGHAM, F.C.S., F.LInst., Professor of Chemistry, Materia Medica and Toxicology (V). FRANK W. SKAIFE, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Helminthology and Canine Pathol- ogy (V). K. O. STEERS, V.S., Lecturer on Botany and Therapeutics (V). Besides the Academic Senate there are 131 assistants and other officers in the Uni- versity of California. TOTAL NUMBER OK OFFICERS, PROFESSORS, INSTRUCTORS, FELLOWS AND ASSISTANTS IN THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 269. SUMMARY OF STUDENTS. NOTE. In the columns showing number of students, the upper figures on the left of each group refer to young men, the lower to young women; the figures on the right side are the totals. GRADUATE. Cand. Ph.D. j jg Cand. A.M. j 7 1Q Cand. M.L. Cand. M.S. . .. Candidates pursuing Special Subjects Total Graduate Students UNDERGRADUATE. 34 82 SEN. JUN. SOPH. FRKSH. SP. LIM. TOTALS. Letters 13 8 21 32 23 55 4 i 5 o o o 6 o 6 4 o 4 8 o 8 i 8 it 5 16 43 35 78 4 3 7 O I 20 o 20 2 O 2 14 o 14 8 i 9 15 9 24 59 49 1 08 3 3 6 o 3 25 o 25 ii II II 11 7 o 7 24 H 38 104 76 1 80 9 16 3 i 4 34 34 II 11 26 o 26 15 3 18 3 3 6 35 33 48 4 8 12 4 i 5 6 13 5 o 5 10 o 10 8 3 ii 3 i 4 18 20 38 I O I o I I 7 o 7 i O I 2 O 2 5 o 5 6 9 40 log 271 236 507 23 24 47 ii 3 14 99 6 105 34 o 34 7i o 71 5 8 58 Social Sciences Natural Sciences Agriculture Mechanics Mining Civil Engineering Chemistry Totals 74 33 107 103 44 147 134 61 195 224 i3 327 56 54 no 37 22 59 628 317 945 Total in the Colleges at Berkele r... 676 35i 1027 i Add Total in Professional Colleges (650), and in Lick Astronomical Department (8) Total number of Students in the University 658 1685 This Summary does not include persons enrolled only in Extension Courses. (ninety ; IGHT well we remember how the eminent factotum of North Hall, country-man of that great bishop whose name we honor, shut and locked the door upon us there in the Assembly Room ; thus official recognition was given to ' 95 ' s existence as a unitary and discrete part of the University of California. It was on that pleasant morning in the fall of ' 91, when we were for the first time assembled in a body. After we had been equipped with wise counsel, sufficient, if applied with economy, to last us our whole four years, the same Jimmy opened the door again, and the class of ' 95 was ushered forth, fairly started on its course, with all its troubles and all its triumphs yet before it. The mass of class histories might, borrowing a suggestion from Pope, appro- priately entitle themselves, " On the Importance of a Class to Itself. " At each stage of the four years, a class fondly fancies itself and its doings of great import to the University and of great interest to the world. But in the course of years there now and then appears a class that attains something higher than this merely subjective greatness aud internal magnitude; there are not lacking reasons for giving ' 95 a place in this noble category, as one of the few, the immortal numerals that were not born to die. To begin with, the very time of its appearing on the scene, and the period within which its course has been run, suggest its peculiar and elevated place in University history. For future chroniclers will, it is quite certain, date from the fall of ' 91 a new and distinct epoch in our Alma Mater ' s career. It will become more and more apparent, as time rolls on, that at that time there are to be discerned the first unmistakable marks of what it would be no extreme hyperbole to call the New University. Now two things happened in that autumn. One was the opening of an educational establishment at Palo Alto; the other was the entrance into Berkeley of the class of ' 95. What the former meant for the University of California is only less obvious than what the latter meant; and thus it was, first of all, ' 95 8 happy fortune to be the first class, all of whose four years were passed after the University had felt the appreciably enlivening influence of a near-by rival of great advertising ability. Perhaps, 23 indeed, to give a true and philosophical history, we should not represent the coincidence of these two events as accidental; perhaps it would be no over- refinement of metaphysical subtlety to assert a distinct teleological connection between them, such that the addition to the ' Varsity of all the numbers, en- ergy, enthusiasm and intelligence that ' 95 brought with it, was the final cause of the existence of a rival. But this point, as it is a trifle obscure, and as many of the readers of this book are Juniors, had perhaps better be passed over as unsuited to general comprehension. As ' 95 8 birth was synchronous with a new period in the ' Varsity ' s history, so in its later career the class has been witness of exceptionally great and striking doings and developments, quorum pars magriafuit, as has been already observed. It has seen the Univers ity more than double in numbers; it has seen the former acephalous condition happily terminated; it has, in short, seen expansion and improvement take place at all points; and its own place and share in all this cannot appear insignificant. It was, among other things, the first class to hold class field days, not to mention its more general work in im- proving track athletics, which, like Pericles, it found of Brick, and leaves of marble. It was the first, and thus far the only class to hand its political des- tinies for a whole term over to the keeping of the Amazons, thus advancing, none can tell how much, the cause of Woman with a large W. They were coeds of this class who first conceived, and by virtue of their position as Seniors, carried out the astonishing innovation of applying principles of common sense to feminine attire. The class will probably contain the first Japanese graduate of the University. And so the enumeration of matters in which ' 95 has acted as the leader and pioneer of new tendencies and glories might go on; but it needs not such a recital. The fact is so obvious that it has but to be suggested. And at last there comes for ' 95, as for its predecessors the final stadium of the course, and the end begins to loom in sight. The early days of Minto and his fellows appear to the memory only in a far and dim perspective; mathe- matical formulae that once, in Freshman time, seemed stamped upon the very fleshy tablets of the heart are now long since floated away down the pleasant stream of forgetfulness. ' 95 ' s hierophants of Leisure for no great time longer exercise their religious duty of keeping North Hall steps warm; its military heroes strut only a few times again upon the campus full of memories of hot and weary drills in days past. The fact that a history of ' 95 will never again give interest to a Blue and Gold, thus lends a certain nos morituri melancholy to the close of the present stirring record. But though ' 95 goes out to be numbered among the classes of the past, she takes with her a hearty loyalty to the young mother of us all, who, though she be not quite so richly en- dowed as some of her sisters, is yet wealthy in a dawning greatness of the future. 24 Abbreviations. The college is indicated as follows: L. Letters; S.S. Social Sciences; N.S. Natural Sciences; Ag. Agriculture; Mec. Mechanics; Min. Mining; C.E. Civil Engineering; Chem Chemistry. Numerals indicate college year. Name. College. College Residence. 25 Thirteenth St., S. F. ALLEN, MARY GANNETT, L. Class Historian (3); Class Director (3). ANTHONY, HERBERT MILLS, S. S. Cottage No. 7. Student Congress; Choral Union; Class Track Team; Manager Occident (3); Editor Occident (4); Class Day Com. (4). ANTHONY, MARK, S. S. Cottage No. 7. Z W Philosophical Union; Student Congress; Class President, (i); President Coop. Ass ' n. (3); President U. C. Republican Club (2); President A. A. U. C. (4); Bourdon Com. (i); Class Track Team (i), (2), (3); ' Varsity Relay Team (4); Occident Staff (i). BACHMAN, DAVID STERN, Chem. 2218 Dana St. Student Congress; Boat. Ass ' n; Tennis Club; Director of Dining Ass ' n; Class B. B. Manager (3); Class B. B. Team; Manager ' s Staff Blue and Gold; Mana- ger ' s Staff of Berkeleyan and Treas. Berkeleyan (3); ist Lieut. Co. D. BAKER, MILO SAMUEL, Chem. 2 N; Y. M. C. A.; Sec. Students ' Aid Soc. BAKEWELL, TOM VAIL, L. Durant Ave. IB -) 77; Glee Club; Tennis Club; Class Pres. (4); Jun. Day Farce (3); ' Varsity Track Team (i). BALDWIN, LIDA, S. S. 1230 Page St., S. F. F B; Editorial Staff Blue and Gold; Vice-President (2); Class Director (3); Ass ' t Editor Berkeleyau. BAXTER, LIZZIE FLORENCE, Chem. 2233 Chapel St. Y. W. C. A. BERNHEIM, Louis LAZARUS, S. S. BLAKE, ELIZA SEELY, S. S. K A -); Y. VV. C. A. BLANCHARD, Miss E., S. S. BLUMER, ELSIE S. S. Bushnell Union; Ass ' t Editor Berkeleyan (4). BRADLEY, BRYAN, S. S. 204 E. Sixteenth St., O. Bushnell Union; Student Congress; Y. M. C. A.; Occident Staff, 94-5; Class President; Sec. A. S. U. C. (3); Pres. A. S. U. C. (4); Coop. Director (3), (4); Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Clerk Student Congress; Inter-Society Debate (3). 923 Geary St., S. F. Piedmont Way. 2919 California St., S. F. 2227 Chapel St. BRADLEY, MABEL, S. S. ist President Assoc. Women Students; Vice-President (3). BRADY, GEORGE THOMAS, Cheni. BREWER, ANNIE WILLARD, S. S. KA O. BUNNELL, GEORGE WOODBURY JR., L. Z Y. CASHMAN, HELEN AILEEN, S. S. Treasurer (3); Junior Day Farce. CERK, CHARLOTTE, S. S. German Club; Tennis Club. CLARY, EDWARD DE WITT, L. Z W. COLT, SAMUEL JR., Min. Arch St. 2033 Channing Way. 578 Thirteenth St., O. !955 Telegraph Ave., O. 1804 Central Ave., A. 1715 Sutler St., S. F. Zeta Psi Hall. 2218 Dana St. Sec. A. S. U. C. (4); ' Varsity Track Team (4). CORBETT, HARVEY WILEY, Mec. 2212 Dana St. $ F A Sci. Ass ' n; Skull and Keys; Tennis Club; Class Treas. (3); Class Day Com.; Captain Co. " C. " CURTIS, HELENA WINEFRED, S. S. Arch St. DELANY, MARION MARY, L. 2538 College Ave. L. M. A.; Bushnell Union; Cor. Sec. Bushnell Union (3); Assoc. Editor Berke- leyan (4); Class Day Com.; Inter-Society Debate (3). DEMPSTER, ROY Ross, N. S. 36 Glen Park Ave., S. F. Choral Union; Y. M. C. A. Cottage No. 7. Inter-Society Debate (3); DINWIDDIE, JAMES LOCHLIN, S. S. Student Congress; Speaker Student Congress (4); Pres. Intercollegiate Debating League (4). DREW, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Mec. 2210 Atherton St. Science Ass ' n; Berkeley Orchestra; Students German Literary Club; U. C. Cy- clers; Boating Ass ' n; Treasurer A. S. U. C.; Manager Coop. (3); Manager Oc- cident (4). DUGGAN, JOHN FRANCIS, L. . Parker St. Y. M. C. A. 26 ERLANGER, JOSEPH, Chem. 2218 California St., S. F. ESCOBAR, MARIO, Min. 2211 Blake St. FELTON, KATHARINE CONWAY, S. S. 2229 Chapel St. Philosophical Union; Bushnell Union; Inter-Society Debate (3), (4). FEUSIER, MAYBELLE L., S. S. 1027 Green St., S. F. Class Secretary (3); Secretary Assoc. Women Students; Author of ' 95 ' s Junior Day Farce. FITZGERALD, RICHARD L., L. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall A K E- Captain Co. " A. " Fox, CHARLES JAMES JR., Mec. Channing Way. Class Day Com.; Boating Ass ' n; Y. M. C. A. GIBBONS, MORTON RAYMOND, Chem. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. r A; Skull and Keys; Captain Co. " B; " Boating Ass ' n; Tennis Club. GIBBS, GEORGE, S. S. Phi Gamm a Delta Hall. F A; Tennis Club; Pres. Tennis Club; Pres. Intercollegiate Tennis Ass ' n; ist Lieut. Co. " A. " GODFREY, HARRIET HASKELL, S. S. 2211 Blake St. Vice-President (3). GORRILL, WILLIAM HENRY, L. 1358 Webster St., O. B (3 II; Philosophical Union; Bushnell Union; Boating Ass ' n; Class Treas. (i); Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Inter-Society Debate (3); Ass ' t Editor Berkeleyan (3); Editor Berkeleyan (4); Assoc. Ed. Univ. of California Magazine (4); Lieut. Col. of Battalion. GRAVES, WALTER HUDDLESTON, L. 1220 Linden St., O. Y. M. C. A.; Ass ' t Editor ' 95 3 Blue and Gold. GRAY, DE WITT HALSEY, S. S. Zeta Psi Hall. Z W; Skull and Keys. GREEN, LUTHER HERBERT, S. S. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall. A A K; Pres. Wrestling-Club (4); Class Treasurer (3). HAMILTON, WILLIAM H., S. S. 2707 Sacramento St. HEWLETT, WALTER ALBION, Chem. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall. A K E; Tennis Club; Treas. Tennis Club (3); Pres. Tennis Club (4); Class Historian; Capt. Co. " D. " HAMILTON, FLORENCE N., S. S. 1229 Charles St., A. HASKELL, OLCOTT, Mec. Euclid Ave. Y. M. C. A. HENDERSON, GERTRUDE, S. S. 2425 Channing Way. Pres. Assoc. Women Students; Assoc. Ed. Berkeleyan (4); Class Day Com.; Assoc. Ed. U. of C. Magazine. HERRMANN, FREDERICK CHARLES, C. E. 2204 Atherton St. HINTON, GUY, S. S. 647 Folsom St., S. F. HOFFMANN, GEORGE J., Min. Beta Theta Pi Hall. B S 77; Skull and Keys; Rifle Team; Exec. Com. A. S. U. C. (3); Pres. A. S. U. C. (4) (resigned); Class and ' Varsity Track Teams, (i), (2), (3), (4); U. C. record " best average " rifle-shooting. HOFFMANN, Ross BROWN, Mec. Beta Theta Pi Hall. B (-) 77; Boating Ass ' n; Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Team (2), (3), (4). HOLMES, E. C., S. S. Phi Delta Theta Hall. A (-); Skull and Keys. HONIG, Louis, S. S. 1510 Buchanan St., S. F. HORN, HENRY WELLS, N. S. 1113 Alice St., O. 2 X; Sci, Ass ' n; Sec. Sci. Ass ' n (4). HOUSTON, ALBERT JOSHUA, S. S. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. $ r J; Skull and Keys; Editor ' 95 3 Blue and Gold. HOWARD, CHARLES SAMUEL HAROLD, S. S. Vernon Heights, O. HUNTOON, CAROLYN LOGAN, S. S. 2611 Durant Ave. JARED, KATHERINE MARY, S. S. Dana St. JEWETT, Miss F., S. S. Dana St. JONES, GEORGE Louis, S. S. Chapel St. Bushnell Union; Class Pres. (4). JONES, MADISON RALPH, L. Beta Theta Pi Hall. B fe 77; Skull and Keys; Boating Ass ' n; Freshman Glee Com.; Bourdon Com.; Jun. Day Com.; Bourdon Speaker; Temporary Chairman Freshman Class; Captain Co. " E. " KAISER, M. L., S. S. 2218 Union St. Treas. A. A. U. C. (4). LAUGHLIN, GRANT ALEXANDER, S. S. Shattuck Ave. Class Treasurer (2); Class Day Com. LANG, HERBERT H. ( Mec. Chi Phi Hall. X $; Skull and Keys; ' Varsity Football Manager (4). LINNEY, WILLIAM HENRY, Min. , 1204 Henry St. LLOYD, WARREN EsTELLE, S. S. Omega Alpha House. a A Y. M. C. A.; Bushnell Union; C. C., Choral Union; Class Treas. ' 96; Treas. A. A. U. C. (3); Class Track Team (2), (3); Charter Day Speaker (4). LOVEJOY, ARTHUR ONCKEN, L. 450 Plymouth Ave., O. Philosophical Union; Bushnell Union; Y. M. C. A.; Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Class Historian (4); Assoc. Ed. Berkeleyan (4); Ed. University of California Magazine (4); Inter-Society Debate (3), (4). MAGARIO, TATSUNIRO, C. E. Cottage No. 8. ist. Lieut. Co. " C. " MARSHALL, RALPH, S. S. Dwight Way. Bushnell Union; Occident Pub. Co.; Class Pres. (2); Manager Occident (3); Manager Coop. (4); A. S. U. C. Director (3). McCov, ALVA DUTTON STEARNS, Chem. Chapel St. 28 MCFARLAND, CHAUNCEY LEAVENWORTH, S. S. Beta Theta Pi Hall. B (-J 77; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Club; Cor. Sec. Y. M. C. A. (2), (3), (4;; Sec. Tennis Club; Lieut, in charge of Signal Corps. McGREW, EDWIN ST ANTON, S. S. 2033 Channing Way. McLEAN, MARY MATILDA, L. 520 Thirteenth St., O. K A 0; Y. W. C. A.; Ass ' t Editor Berkeleyan (4). McNoBLE, GEORGE FRANCIS, S. S. Sigma A ' pha Epsilon House. 2 A E; Student Congress; Science Ass ' n; Hop. Com. (2), (3); Manager ' s Staff Blue and Gold; Pontifex Maximus, ' 96 Bourdon; Inter-Society Debate (3), (4). McNuTT, MAXWELL, S. S. Chi Phi Hall. X $; Junior Day Farce; ist Lieut. Co. " E. " MORSE, CLINTON RALZA, S. S. Shattuck Ave. Glee Club; Stringed Quartet; U. C. Band; U. C. Orchestra; Boating Ass ' n; Sec. A. A. U. C. (3); Class Sec. (4); ' Varsity Base Ball Team (i), (2), (3-, (4-); ' Var- sity Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Coast Record, Pole Vault for distance (26ft. s jiu.;; Coast Record, s6-lb. weight. MOTT, NELLIE CROCKER, S. S. 2611 Durant Ave. F ? B; Sophomore Hop Com.; Vice-President (4). NOBLE, HARRY ALONZO, C. E. 519 Twenty-second St., S. F. NORTH, ARTHUR WALBRIDGE, L. Omega Alpha House. fl A ' , Bushnell Union; Class Athletic Com. (i), (2), (3); Class Pres. (3); Pres. Bushnell Union (2); Sec. Berkeleyan Pub. Co. (3); Pres. Berkeleyan Pub. Co. (4); Captain of Class Track Team (2 (3;; ' Varsity Track Team (i (2), (3), (4); Captain ' Varsity Track Team ' 41; As ' t Ed. Occident (i); Ass ' t Ed. Berke- leyan (3), (4); Editor Berkeleyan (4); Inter-Society Debate (3). O ' BRIEN, PERCY HOWARD, S. S. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. $ F A; Tennis Club; Freshman Glee Com. OLNEY, MARY, S. S. 481 Prospect Ave., O. K A ( J- Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President (i). PARCELLS, CHARLES EDMUND, S. S. Phi Delta Theta Hall. $ J S; Glee Club; Skull and Keys; Manager Glee Club; Sophomore Hop Com.; Class Day Com. PHEBY, THOMAS BAILEY JR., S. S. 1301 Alice St., O. Z W Sergeant-at-Arms (3). PITCHER, EUGENE, L. Oxford St. Philosophical Union; Junior Day Com. QUINTON, MARGARET, S. S. Chapel St. RAYMOND, CECILIA LEAVITT, L. 2407 S. Atherton St. K A 0; Y. W. C. A.; Bushnell Union; Vice-Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Sec. Y. W. C. A. (i); Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Pres. Y. W. C. A. (2 (3). REDINGTON, VIDA, N. S. 1668 Seward St., O. r $ B ' , Class Pres. (3); Tennis Club; Boating Ass ' n; Class Day Com. REYNOLDS, MARY BEATRICE, L. 2125 Virginia St. Y. W. C. A. Roos, GEORGE HENRY, S. S. 2618 Durant Ave. 29 RHEA, WILLIAM THOMAS, S. S. 2033 Channing Way. RICKARD, EDGAR, Mec. 2720 Bancroft Way. A K K Skull and Keys; Glee Club; ist. Lieut. Co. " F. " SHARES, FRED HANLEY, C. E. Students ' Observatory. B S 77; Lieut, in charge of Artillery. SHAW, EUGENIE LOUISE, L. 2627 Channing Way. Class Director (3). SHERER, ALBERT, S. S. Dana St. 2 A E; S. C.; Y. M. C. A. SHERMAN, RAYMOND H. S. S. Beta Theta Pi Hall. B H 77; ' Varsity Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4). SINSHEIMER, SYDNEY WEIL, Cheni. 2280 Union St. Bushnell Union; Manager ' Varsity Base Ball Team of ' 95; Pres. Bushnell Union (4). SMITH, WALTER OTTO, N. S. Oxford St. SPIERS, WILLIAM GLADSTONE, S. S. Durant Ave. $ r A. STAMPER, ALVA WALKER, C. E. Atherton St. STEVENS, JAMES SCOTT, S. S. Chapel St. STEVENSON, EDITH REBECCA, S. S. 1723 Post St., S. F. Students ' German Club. STRACHAN, JOHN ERNEST, Mec. Sigma Nu Hall. 2 N ' , Boxing Club; Wrestling Club; Boating Ass ' n; Class Sec. (4). STRINGHAM, FRANK DEVELLO, L. Shattuck Ave. A K -, ' ; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; Tennis Club; Junior Day Com.; Junior Day Farce; Pres. Glee Club (4); Treas. Tennis Club; Class Base Ball Team (i); Class Day Com.; Captain Co. " F. " SULLIVAN, MINNIE I., S. S. Haste St. Sorosis; Y. W. C. A. SUTTON, GRACE, S. S. Cottage No. 4. K A (). SYLVESTER, ALBERT HALE, C. E. Sigma Nu Hall. 2 N; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Club; Track Team (3). THURSTON, EUGENE T. JR., C. E. 875 Filbert St., O. Y. M. C. A.; Cla=s Base Ball Team (3); Assoc. Ed. Occident (4); Chief Ed. Occident (4). TORREY, HARRY BEAL, N. S. 1320 Myrtle St., O. A . TURNER, ROBERT HAVILAND, S. S. 1909 Berkeley Ave. Student Congress. 3 VROOMAN, RACHEL, S. S. 1167 Oak St., O. T $ J ; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Day Com.; Junior Day Farce; Class Vice-Pres. (3). WATERHOUSE, SEYMOUR, S. S. Phi Gamma Delta Hall. ? r A. WATERMAN, DOUGLAS, Mec. Chi Phi Hall. X $; Skull and Keys; Glee Club; ist Lieut, and Adjutant Battalion. WILSON, GRACE DARLING, S. S. 817 Harrison St., O. T $ B Y. W. C. A.; Students ' German Club; Treas. Y. W. C. A. (2); Dele- gate to T B Convention (4). WOOLSEY, CHESTER HOWARD, Cliem. Deakin St. 2 N; ' Varsity Track Team (3), (4). WOOLSEY, EDNA BLYTHE, L. Deakin St. Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Hop Coin.; Class Director (2). WYTHE, WILLSON JOSEPH, C. E. 1825 Fourteenth St., O. Y. M. C. A.; C. C. YEAZELL, H. A., L,. 2029 Durant Ave. CLLEGE PAYS ARE NEARLY o ' EK you imagine such a thing as a Blue and Gold which did not contain a history of the remarkable class of ' 96; we, as members of this class and as pub- lishers of this Blue and Gold, deem such an absurdity impossible. ' 96 has a splendid record; its history is so complicated that we will but mention some of its many doings. But to begin with, we must put on record all of its unparalleled points. It has always been famous for its high character, I} its broadness, 2) and its brilliancy; 3) not to speak of its great name. 4) Think for a moment what artistic work 5) has flowed from its brush! Remember what football champions have gone forth padded for the fray from the fold where ' 96 keeps her good boys! From her how many sprinters and jumpers have emerged, not to be outshone even by the shining Avery ' 98! 6) And when you think what crushing losses 7) we have sustained, it would not be strange if ' 96 had even dropped behind a bit. But we still possess the faculty of making ' 95 and ' 97 feel sick. And we employ all our faculties. 8 When ' 96 first marched into the Recorder ' s office to register her name on Mr. Button ' s big book, it was at once observed that she had " push. " 9) But no one foresaw that her first Bourdon would see rows of dejected Sophies tied to the Chariot- wheels. IO) Our Glee was good, if it did rain. We were petted by ' 94, but not spoiled. With somewhat depleted ranks we entered our Sopho- more year. Our famous athletes n) decided every thing mentionable and some others. I2) Our eminent social abilities made their second bow at the Hop. Our coeds triumphantly flopped the tassels of their mortarboards in North Hall and the Library. 1) rt-Howell, -Friend. 2) Wittenmeyer. 3) Oldenbourg. 4) T. A. deL. deL. 5) See backstop, editions of ' 96 and ' 97. 6) We don ' t mean Avery in the capacity of an athlete; we mean his hair. 7) e. g. Bunco. 8) Including the Faculty. 9) Not then re-enforced by " pull. " 10) Strange that ' 95 ' s historians forgot this fact, u) See other Blue and Golds. 12) Such as the ' 97 Bourdon. 33 The great mortarboard war of ' 92 waged by their ' 94 sisters was almost for- gotten, but conflict with the Juniors they must. ' 95 ' s lunch would have felt their heroic strength if it had been visible; but there was nothing for those brave Sophomores to do but leave. I3) ' 96 developed fast. " Love, sweet love " broke out in her very midst. I4) She even had Romance Cottage fitted up for her use. But these affections were nothing to the surprising indisposition which became epidemic nearly every time Jimmy pulled the cow-bell. I5) The Freshies came out in wild and wooly array to defend their Bourdon. But gentlemanly ' 96, protected by his best girl, bowed to the Faculty, put his hands in his pockets, and let the children enjoy their fun. Some people never are satisfied. ' 97 looked sulky and openly libelled our generosity . l6) Last of all, ' 96 passed her examinations honestly 17) although, to be sure, some liked their courses so well that they repeated them. 18 ) On class-day those nice gray plugs had a new wrinkle, and our old friend ' 94 went where the good classes go. And now we are Juniors. We foster under our wing a class so large and lively that we can scarcely cover it even with our angelic appendage. It gives us great anxiety to bring up such a motley assortment of foot-ballists, scholars, rushers, little girls, young ladies, and bright lights of all sorts as ' 98. But we trust they are following in our footsteps. I9 Besides, we have done our best to amuse the public and ourselves. Did not our coeds give the ' 98 little ones all they could eat, as well as the feast of reason and the flow of soul, from our President, Professor Joe, and the Glee Club? Did we not sail the briny sea together most delightfully, even if one of our girls did get sick and even if we did fail to whistle up the wind under Mission St. Pier? Was not our farce a great success? Was not our Promenade a thing of beauty and a joy forever, especially when that mischievous Junior squelched the lights ? And our B lue and Gold we hate to jest on a serious subject, but " si monumentum requiris circumspice. ' ' We weep as we think that only one more year remains. When we are gone we shall be missed by the Faculty, 20 ) by the Berkeleyan, 21 by ' 97, 22) and by ' 98. 23) But, as the Poet says, We ' re Juniors now, and take our ease, " There ' s one more river to cross, " Next year will finish by degrees, Then no more rivers to cross. 13) See " Thrilling Escape of the Co-eds, or the 18) Hood ' s Sarsaparilla for ' -that tired feeling. " Cellar Window, " by Miss , ' 96. 19) Which certainly are large enough to be obvious. 14) See " History of Alcove XX. " by Miss A -d--s-n. 20) Which will never see another like us. 15) Alas ! The new automatic gong never goes to 21) Which will have no one to berate. sleep. 22) But then ' 97 will only have to exist a year 16) A large stock of ropes and hand-cuffs for sale without us. cheap apply to ' 97. 23) While ' 98 will have little Naughty-naught to 17) See pledge. chaperone. 34 Abbreviations. The college is indicated as follows: I Letters; S.S. Social Sciences; N.S. Natural Sciences; Ag. Agriculture; Mec. - Mechanics ; Min. Mining; C.E Civil Engineering; Chem. Chemistry. The numbers correspond to those on the class photos. Name. College. ABIKO, KINTARO, S. S. 1 AGARD, ARTHUR FLOYD, S. S. 2 ALEXANDER, HARRY LINCOLN, Chem. ALEXANDER, PAUL CLIFTON, Chem. 3 ALLEN, HERBERT WILLIAMS, Chem. ii ANDERSON, JESSIE MABEL, S. S. 4 ARATA, BUKIO, S. S. ARGALL, FRANK, S. S. 15 ASH, RACHEL L., Chem. 5 BALDWIN, ALEXANDER RICHARDS, S. S. 16 BARTLETT, ETTA M., S. S. 17 BARTLETT, LAURA LOUISE, S. S. 35 College Residence. 307 Turk St., S. F. 1331 Filbert St., Oak. Dana St. Chapel St. 1362 Tenth Ave. 15 Guerrero St., S. F. 2439 Dwight Way 2033 College Way 809 Turk St., S. F. Sigma Chi Hall 121 1 Blake St. I2ii Blake St. 6 BELFRAGE, WILLIAM, N. S. 18 BENNETT, ELEANOR VANDERBELT, S. S. 19 BIENENFELD, Miss HARRIOT E., S. S. 7 BLAKE, EDWIN TYLER, Mec. 8 BORDWELL, FRED. A., C. E. 9 BRADLEY, PHILIP R., Min. 10 BROWN, ARTHUR JR., C. E. 20 BRUERE, CORRIE, S. S. 12 BUSH, PHILIP LEE, C. E. BYXBEE, EDITH SUMMER, N. S. 13 CHOYNSKI, MILTON ELL, L. CHURCH, PERCY CLARK, S. S. CLOW, CALLIE, S. S. COLEMAN, SILAS ELLSWORTH, N. S. (Special) 14 Cox, EDWIN RATHERFORD JR., Mech. 21 CRAWFORD, EDWARD JAMES, Mec. 22 CROSS, CLYDE ALGERNON ALLEN, S. S. 28 CULIN, EDITH FLORENCE, S. S. 23 DAM, FRANCIS HERBERT, L. 24 DANFORTH, HARRY DALE, L. 25 DASHER, CHARLES HARTZELL, Mec. 26 DAVIS, JAMES P., S. S. 27 DAVIS, SAMUEL DANIEL, L- 34 DELANY, CHARLES HENRY, Mec. DOBBINS, KITTY ELOISE, L. 35 DOZIER, ANTHONY WHITE, C. E. 29 DUFFY, MISS AMIE GENEVIEVE, S. S. 30 DUFFY, EDITH JOURDEN, S. S. 36 ECKART, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Agr. 38 EHRMAN, SIDNEY MEYER, S. S. EPLER, BLANCHE NETTLETON, N. S. 39 ESBERG, MILTON H. S. S. 31 FARNHAM, ETHEL RUBY, S. S. 40 FERRIS, JAMES CHARLES, C. E. 41 FISCHBECK, HERBERT E., S. S. 42 FISHER, ARTHUR LAWRENCE, Chem. 43 FISHER, GALEN MERRIAM, S. S. 32 FISHER, MABEL ANITA, S. S. 44 FLAHERTY, MARTIN CHARLES, S. S. 45 FRIEND, WILLIAM NATHANIEL, S. S. 36 " Recessus " U. C. Grounds 1653 Telegraph Ave. 2120 Pine St., S. F. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall 2425 Buena Vista Ave. Arch St. Beta Theta Pi Hall 2215 Channing Way 431 Ellis St., S. F. PVuitvale 2434 Bush St., S. F. 1007 Jackson St. 2207 Ellsworth St. Cor. Chapel Bancroft 2017 Lincoln St. 2222 Atherton St. 2118 Dana St. 2127 Blake St. Telegraph Bancroft Way 1358 Brush St., Oak. 2417 Bancroft Way 1 1 12 Wood St. 2423 Sutter St., S. F. 2538 College Ave. 1941 Berkeley Way 2233 Dana St. 1944 California St., S. F. 1944 California St., S. F. 3014 Clay St., S. F. Cor. Durant College Ave. 1825 Telegraph Ave. Bowdlitch St. 1378 Eleventh St. Bancroft Way Sigma Nu Hall 1610 Washington St. , S. F. Beta Theta Pi Hall 2034 Fulton St. 503 Gough St., S. F. 222 Eleventh St., Oak. 33 GINACA,- JOSEPHINE PAULINE, 46 GISH, JOHN DARWIN, 47 GRAHAM, HARRINGTON BIDWELL, 48 GRAY, ARTHUR WELLINGTON, 37 GRAY, Miss ELLISABETH FLORENCE, 57 GREEN, SARAH MAUD, 49 GRISWOLD, LA SWANKY, 50 GUPPY, ROY THRALL, 61 HANSCHE, MAUD BINGHAM, 62 HAWKINS, LOUISE JOSEPHINE, 63 HENRY, CLARA AUGUSTA, 52 HILBORN, LEWIS ALLEN, 51 HIRST, HARRY HERBERT, 54 HOLTON, CHARLES ROSCOE, 53 HOLLIS, WILLIAM HARRINGTON, 55 HOWELL, JOHN GILSON, 56 HUME, JOSEPH W., 64 HUSSEY, NORA ELLEN, 58 HUTCHINS, JOHN POWER, 59 HYMAN, WILLIAM M., 67 JACOBS, HENRY ALBERT 60 JACKSON, EDWIN RUSHMORE, JOHNSTON, LESLIE EWING, JONES, KATHERINE D., 65 KALMAN, LILLIE V., 68 KELLEY, TRACY RANDALL, 66 KELLY, LILA G., 69 KIERULFF, GEORGE DUDLEY, KINCAID, FREEMAN MILLS, 70 KOCH, FREDERICK WILLIAM, 74 LABARRAQUE, CHRISTINE, BLANCHE, 71 LACUNA DE, THEODORE DE LEO, 75 LEVINGSTON, MIRIAM, 76 LITTLE, ADA GERTRUDE, 72 LIPPITT, MILTON ALBERT, 73 LLOYD, WARREN ESTELLE 81 LOUDERBACK, GEORGE DAVIS, 82 LYNN, WILLIAM A. 77 MARTIN, INA CAMERON, 83 MAYBERRY, EDWARD LEODORE JR., Absent on leave. s. s. S. vS. N. S. L. S. S. S. S. C. E. Mec. S. S. S. S. L. .S. S. C. E. S. S. Chem. N. S. S. S. S. S. s. s. C. E. Mec. Chem. S. S. S. S. s. s. L. Chem. S. S. s. s. N. S. S. S. s. s. s. s. s. s. s. s. s. s. L. Mec. S. S. s. s. 37 331 Kearney St., S. F. Phi Delta Theta Hall Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall 2231 Durant Ave. 758 Tenth St., Oak. 1813 Broderick St., S. F. T 375 Eighth St., Oak. 1025 Union St., Oak. 765 Nineteenth St., Oak. Tenth St., Oak. 2231 Durant Ave. Chapel St. 2028 Berkeley Way Lorin Sigma Nu Hall Telegraph Ave. Bancroft 408 Ellis St., S. F. 22 1 1 Blake St. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall 2250 Fulton St. 1130 O ' Farrell St. Zeta Psi Hall Chapel St. 2223 Durant Ave. 2150 Santa Clara Ave., Ala. Allston Way 826 Franklin St. Shattuck Ave. Oxford St. College Ave. Phi Delta Theta Hall Berkeley Way 532 Twenty-fourth St., Oak. 1301 Octavia St., S. F. 2223 Durant Ave. 818 O ' Farrell St., S. F. Omega Alpha House 2231 Durant Ave. 2033 Channing Way 2918 Howard St., S. F. 1744 Oxford St. 85 McCnESNEY, GEORGE JEWETT, L. 86 McCuLLOCH, ALEXANDER, S. S. 78 MCDONNELL, ANABEL, S. S. 87 McNoBLE, GEORGE FRANCIS, S. S. 88 MERWIN, Louis TUNIS, Mec. 79 MICHALITSCHKE, ALMA L. 84 MITCHELL, EULAH, S. S. 89 MONGES, RICHARD FENNER, Mec. 90 MORSE, CLINTON WOODMAN, Mec. 91 Moss, SANFORD ALEXANDER, Mec. 92 NAPHTALY, SAM L., Mec. NEWSOM, M., Mec. 93 NOBLE, GEORGE OSCAR, Mec. 94 NORWOOD, CLARENCE HENRY, Mec. 95 O ' CONNOR, JOSEPH, S. S. 96 OLDENBOURG, CHARLES Louis, Min. 103 OLIVER, BERTHA, S. S. 97 OSMONT, VANCE C., Min. 98 OWENS, JAMES MICHAEL, C. E. 99 PARKHURST, R. H. S., S. S. 100 PATTERSON, WILLIAM CHANDLER, S. S. PEARNE, CLARA JEANETTE, S. S. 101 PECK, MYRON HALL, C. E. 102 PERRY, NEWELL, S. S. PLUNKETT, WILLIAM THOMAS, L. 104 RADELFINGER, FRANK GUSTAVE, C. E. 105 RAMSDELL, BENJAMIN H., S. S. 107 RHINE, EMILY PATRICIA, S. S. ROBERTS, LESLIE, S. S. 106 Ross, FRANK ELMORE, C. E. 108 RUCH, LULU ADELE, S. S. 113 Russ, RAYMOND JOHN, Chem. SANDERSON, ELIZABETH, S. S. 114 SAWYER, FRANK EVERETT, L. SELBY, PRENTISS JR., Mec. SIMPSON, Miss A. S. S. SPIERS, WILLIAM GLADSTONE, S. S. 109 STUDLEY, RUBY WILLARD, S. S. no SULLIVAN, MABEL W., S. S. in SWEET, BERTHA, S. S. 38 Phi Delta Theta Hall 4 Webster St., S. F. Berkeley Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hall 763 Eighth St., Oak. 2102 California St., S. F. Temescal 403 Van Ness Ave., S. F. 221 1 Blake St. ti2 Ellis St., S. F. 1364 Post St., S. F. 544 Twenty-fourth St., Oak. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall Golden Gate 1302 California St., S. F. 2443 Dwight Way 2215 Channing Way Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hall 618 Fillmore St., S. F. Dana St. Milvia St. 2227 Chapel St. Dwight Way and Fulton Ellsworth St. 231 San Jose Ave., S. F. Oxford St. 1512 Encinal Ave., Ala. San Francisco 2140 University Ave. 2231 Duraut Ave. Temescal Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall 2310 Washington St., S. F. 819 Bush St., S. F. 1360 Madison St., Oak. 2301 Bancroft Way Durant Ave. 717 Shotwell St., S. F. Haste St. 2230 Pacific Ave., S. F. ii2 SYMMES, MABEL, L. 115 SYMONDS, HARRY CLINTON, S. S. 116 TAYLOR, ALBERT WILDER, Mec. 120 TAYLOR, MILDRED MARY, N. S. 117 THOMPSON, MERTIE RUNYON, N. S. 121 THOMPSON, WILLARD D., S. S. TOMIYAMA, ARTHUR K., Mec. 118 TREW, NEIL, c. E. 119 VEEDER, HOWARD POTTER, Mec. VROOMAN, RACHEL, S. S. 126 WALKER, GILBERT STODDARD, Mec. 127 WARNER, ALBERT OWEN, S. S. WELLENDORF, ADELINE MAUD, S. S. 129 WHEELER, ROSWELL SAMUEL, S. S. 122 WHIPPLE, Lou D., S. S. 123 WHITE, CARRIE A., S. S. 133 WILDER, FRANK ALFRED, Mec. 124 WILLIAMS, CLARA, Chem. 125 WILLIAMS, LUCY W., S. S. 134 WILSON, HOMER MILLER, Chem. 135 WINN, WILLIAM WATKIN, C. E. 136 WlTTENMEYER, JOHN LEWIS, S. S. 128 WOODLAND, ELSIE BELLE, S. S. 137 WRIGHT, WILLIAM SPENCER, L. 138 WYCKOFF, HERBERT CLARENCE, S. S. 139 YAMAMOTO, SHINJIRO, C. E. 131 YOUNG, ESTELLE MAY, S. S. 2323 College Way 1744 Oxford St. 1311 Oak St., Ala. Berkeley 2932 Folsom St., S. F. Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall College Ave. Oakland Delta Kappa Epsilon Hall 1167 Oak St., Oak. Dwight Way and Fulton St. Phi Delta Theta Hall 1601 Walnut St. 1417 Grand St., Ala. Kappa Alpha Theta Hall 2233 Channing Way 958 Magnolia St., Oak. Bancroft Way 2425 Channing Way 534 Twenty-fifth St., Oak. Chapel St. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hall 5 Yerba Buena St., S. F. Sigma Chi Hall 2534 Bancroft Way Highland PI. 2410 Mission St., S. F. 39 OR two years has Ninety-seven flourished and we now claim boldly that her history is destined to for m a chapter in the history of our University which will mark an epoch in her existence. The potentiality inherent in the Freshman has developed under Ninety-seven ' s propitious star into a type of Sophomore, such as has seldom passed through the halls of our Alma Mater into the immortality of her grateful recollection. And these early indications of greatness form the founda- tions for our sanguine expectations as to our future destiny. To record our achievements individually would necessitate the accumulation of statistics as monotonous in their array of cold hard facts as a tariff argument and would moreover be anticipating the opening chapters of future valuable autobiogra- phies. But our record as a class is one to which we have long since ceased, from sheer exhaustion, to point with pride. A sign-board has been erected to relieve our historian of the fatiguing exertions necessary to maintain in- cessantly the proudly directed digit. In regard to the period of our novitiate, during which we passed as Freshmen before the criticising eyes of the college world, the sign-board di- rects us to a chronicle of almost monotonous victories. From the time when we first appeared upon the field of battle and by the sheer impetuosity of our enthusiasm trampled under foot our trembling enemies, until that night when, with the corpse of the Freshman ' s dearest foe, we marched to the funeral pyre and thence went forth free men our forces conquered simply by appear- ing on the field. Once only, when we came at last too near the Palladium of Sophomoric hopes and sought to sieze upon the sacred cane, did our foes oppose us face to face in battle. And never will the whisper of historic oaks tell of a paeon more inspiring than arose then from Ninety-seven, as she carried forth in victory the very standard of the enemy. 41 As Sophomores, returning after mature vacational reflection upon the res- ponsibilities that awaited us, did we meet the doubly numerous Freshmen with temporizings and vain efforts to evade the inevitable? When first we saw the innumerable hordes swarming up from the plains of Prepdom and threatening to overrun the heights of Minerva with their desecrating frenzy, in the proudness of their might and the mightiness of their pride, we recog- nized the danger hanging over our Alma Mater should no obstacle be placed to the resistless torrent of their strength. We gathered promptly against their overwhelming forces for the protection of our college traditions and the defense of our class honor. Upon a night that will live fresh in the mind of many a Freshman, we met the invaders upon the campus. The crash of the two forces shook the ground, for the onslaught was terrific. And gradually the Freshmen fought their way through our broken but unconquered strength, but not until they had learned that their numbers were not invincible nor their might a sure foundation for their wild ambition. For thus fell L,eonidas at Thermopylae and thus the invaders passed over the three hundred Greeks, though never to reach Sparta. Nor ever shall it fall to Ninety-eight to claim a triumph-march amid the captured trophies of the Sophomores. Thus there passed one episode of our days as Sophomores. But many, many days have followed that historic night, and to each one of these, as it passed into the future through some as yet unwritten history, there was told some deed of Sophomoric valor, some achievement of Sophomoric intelligence, or some merry tale of the Jolly Sophomore in his hours of ease. These days carried with them from a fleeting state of actuality into that idealistic realm of imaginative recollection a Sophomore Hop, at which the philosopher unbent, the warrior relaxed, and the cares of our daily existence were dis- missed while the smiles of Ninety-seven ' s fair ones united all in the common enjoyment of a delightful evening. Then as the days fled on the resounding voices of future military greatness, the ' ' Hep ! Hep ! " of martial instruction and the anxious tread of the squad-drilled these sounds too died away across the campus with succeeding days, and were heard no more. The barbarians had learned the military mysteries of our civilization, and the voice of the drill-corporal ceased in the land. History recounts also of the day, during this period, when a combined activity of the Freshman ingenuity and originality manifested itself in the form of a 98 branded upon the eternal hills, and blazoning to such of the world as lay below the glory of that class. But scarcely had the word gone forth that Ninety-seven had accepted the challenge and was gathering her forces, when trouble seized the Freshmanly hearts. A swift messenger of the gods had scaled the heights upon which they sat, guarding the temporary 42 fullness of their fame, and brought to them warning and wisdom, for lo ! when shortly afterwards ' 98 was sought again, the brand had disappeared, and the Freshmen had descended to tread their lowly paths on earth. The hand of God has withdrawn from among us Harry I . Wagner, who, through His goodness, though to our sorrow, has passed to a higher fellow- ship than that of fellow-classmates. We have regretfully closed the gap in our ranks left by his departure, and press on. The time draws nigh when we shall lay aside the mortarboard, never again to look upon that Sophomoric emblem with the eyes of proprietorship. We are content to resign it, satisfied that no class has ever dignified the name of Sophomore with a more unimpeachable reputation than our own, although recognizing the repetitions of history which account for our honored peers, such as may have preceded us upon the pages of college history and such as may hereafter be found worthy to rank with us as our equals. Behind us roars the advancing tread of our mighty successor, to whom we yield as to no unworthy champion, the name of Sophomores. Before us we reach forward to receive as ours the emblems of our new rank, which we will seek to glorify as we have our former titles, and beneath whose battered and decorated crowns we will return once more to advance the destiny of the Class of Ninety-seven. - v-;- ;j - , p a fe f rVi - V -.k? , - - , " io _,Ot , i i 44 To the world at large the class of ' 98 for the first time formally pays its respects. Very brief as yet has been its existence, and little has it to tell of those mighty achievements and valorous exploits, whereof it has been the de- light of its predecessors to boast. Still, let us say at once without further apology, that we are introducing to the public a most glorious class. Almost we are persuaded that never have the solemn shades or the perennial sunshine of Berkeley seen its like. In every respect we believe it to be unique, and we are not without confidence that our belief is based on more than mere class prejudice. No doubt, when we first gazed on the historic walls of North Hall, we were very verdant, and well merited the scorn and contempt of upper-classmen who strutted about the hallways in their newly donned insignia with all the importance of self-admiring peacocks. But despite our freshness, our advent was at once the signal for gloomy foreboding and for delightful anticipation. The depressing effect of our arrival was not far to seek, for where indeed was the brave and witty Sophomore as we tramped up the battle-scarred steps, four-hundred strong or more. It certainly had been in sight, for the tale is still told, how, with aspect fierce and new bought cane, he awaited from his vantage ground the appearance of the " Freshies " . And the " Freshies " came, a mighty, surging host; but pressing engagements suddenly called the Sophomore else- where, and as he departed he remembered his mother ' s parting advice " never to rush, or haze " , and for the first time in his long career he felt the spirit of obedience descending like a dove upon his troubled soul, and lo! his heart was glad. But if our arrival was the foreshadowing of evil days to the Sophomores, to others, notwithstanding, we were the bearers of good tidings, for in our midst there was a certain element that made even the decamping Soph burn with envy and curse the cruel fate that branded him with the mark of ' 97; 45 an element so brilliant, so inspiring, that its radiance filled the hallways as with a new, strange light, and penetrated even to the solemn sanctums of professorial dignity. O, Ninety-Eight, glorious indeed! for what can be more glorious than the beauty of thy coeds, at whose fair approach the gloomy shades of the past, the croaking ghosts of tradition veiled their eyes in horror and fled shrieking away. All hail to thee, fair coed, pride of our class and envy of our foes. Shall we wonder that at thy approach the hearts of many were made glad, for the Profs are human, and the Juniors ah! perhaps they were thinking of the coming Glee. We shall not boast of how we licked ' 97 or of our further victories on the athletic field. These, perhaps, are common to many Freshman Classes. But one balmy night of November witnessed a scene whereof we well might be proud, for at last the Freshman Glee had come, and with it waxed high the glory of ' 98. Upper-classmen, Profs, everybody, even the Sophs, who were holding a Fourth of July celebration outside, confessed to its being the most successful affair of its kind ever held by any class of the University. Just a few weeks later, eleven Stanford freshlings became suddenly possessed of the notion that they were foreordained to rule the earth, and straightway embarked on their high enterprise. But when the shades of night and likewise eleven Freshmen from Berkeley-town began to face on them, they were as suddenly convinced that conquest is evil and to desire it a sin. And so, rejoicing in their piety, they turned their fresh young faces homeward, resolved henceforth never again to emerge from their virtuous obscurity. Still is there one thing that must not fail of mention ere we close, for it is ' gS ' s most striking characteristic, the crowning pinnacle to its uniqueness. Proud though we be of our native state, we ever bewail her political in- significance, for she has given to her country no great statesmen, no brilliant legislators. Ever has she been mean and humble and lowly. But now, O beautiful western state, shalt thou lift thy drooping head, while past and for- gotten shall be thy days of sore humiliation; soon shall rise the sun of thy glory, for lo, in thy midst is planted the seed of promise, the very germ of thy greatness. L,o and behold, its name is Ninety-Eight! Tell me, ye easeful Juniors, who for instruction or otherwise, have graced the assemblages of Ninety-Eight, who have witnessed the mighty enthusiasm, the mightier squabbling, and the almightiest filibustering of this class, tell me whether from its midst shall not arise the future glory of our state and the hope of coming Senates. Long have the traditions of college made it compulsory that no more than twenty should attend a class meeting. But we were ignorant of this reverend custom, and alas, two hundred were present at our first meeting. There was a college tradition, moreover, that no measure whatever coming up before a class should be discussed, or the least enthusiasm shown. But alas and alack for our freshness! At our very first meeting there was a howl of opposing voices, in which were mingled not only the deep bass of our male politicians, but even the high treble of our coming stateswomen and co-legis- lators. And yet more sorrowful to relate, despite the solemn warnings of our friends, despite the scornful joshing of the envious Soph, we made no im- provement but kept on in our wicked way, time after time waking the echoes and horrifying the patron deities of North Hall with our unholy strife. But notwithstanding its internal warfare, Ninety-Eight has ever been truly a unit, and has steadily advanced in the strength of association and good-will. We look to the future with hope and confidence to see our class yet prove itself worthy in its intellectual achievements of the title " unique " which it certainly has earned. by these first triumphs of its early life. 17 Senior Class. First Term. President, T. VAIL, BAKEWELL; ist Vice-President, WILL H. GORRILL; 2nd Vice-President, Miss MARY OLNEY; Secretary, J. E. STRACHAN; Treas- urer, RAY H. SHERMAN; Directors, MORTON M. GIBBONS, CHAS. B. FARCEURS, Miss EDNA B. WOOLSEY; Sergeants-at-Arms, A. D. McCov and A. O. LOVEJOY; Historian, A. O. LOVE- JOY. Second Term. President, GEORGE Iv. JONES; ist Vice-President, Miss MOTT; 2nd Vice-President, H. W. HORN; Secretary, CLINTON R. MORSE; Treasurer, M. KAISER; Sergeant-at-Arms, T. VAIL BAKEWELL; Directors, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, M. H. WIGGIN and ALBERT J. HOUSTON. Junior Class. First Term. President, WILLARD D. THOMPSON; ist Vice President, C. ALGERNON CROSS; 2nd Vice-President, FRANK A. WILDER; 3rd Vice-President, Miss INA C. MARTIN; Secretary, F. A. BORDWELL; Treasurer, E. Iv. MAYBERRY; Assistant Treasurer, Miss MCDONNELL; Sergeant-at-Arms, NEIL TREW; Directors, J. C. FERRIS, M. H. PECK and E. R. JACKSON; Historian, Miss ETHEL FARNHAM. Second Term. President, JOHN L. WITTENMYER; ist Vice-President, W. T. PLUNKETT; Secretary, L. A. HILBORN; Treasurer, HOMER M. WILSON; Directors, NEIL TREW, FRANK A. WILDER and C. ALGERNON CROSS. Class. First Term. President, E. J. SHERMAN; ist Vice-President, CHAS. A. ELSTON; 2nd Vice-President, Miss KRENZ; Secretary, MARCEL E. CERF; Treas- urer, R. E. ELSTON; Sergeant-at-Arms, PETER GORDENKER; Executive Committee, H. E. HUMPHREY, CHAS. F. CRAIG and ROBT. T. CHESTNUT; Historian, A. H. ALLEN. Second Term. President, J. H. COLLIER, JR.; ist Vice-President, NORRIS ENGLISH; 2nd Vice- President, Miss A. F. BROWN; Secretary, ADOLPH L,. WEIL; Treasurer, ROBT. T. CHEST- NUT; Sergeant-at-Arms, H. E. HUMPHREY; Executive Committee, E. E. TREFETHEN, H. E. HUMPHREY and M. MAXWELL. 3f rCSbnian ClaSS. First Term. President, JAMES M. OLIVER; ist Vice-President, Miss MARY McCLEAVE; 2nd Vice-President, Miss ANNA LANDSTROM; Secretary, Miss ADELINE ROBINSON; Treasurer, WILL. RUSSELL; Assistant Treasurer, Miss EDITH HEN- RICI; Executive Committee, Miss S. G. CLARK, J. M. JONES, PHILIP R. THAYER, A. J. BROWN and BENJAMIN BAKEWELL; Historian, HARRY A. OVERSTREET. Second Term. President, STANLEY GOSBEY; ist Vice-President, OTTO T. WEDEMEYER; 2nd Vice-President, Miss ANNA L ANDSTROM; Secretary, Miss MARION WHIPPLE; Treasurer, F. L. MCKENNEY; Assistant Treasurer, Miss EDITH HENRICI; Executive Committee, WILL RUSSELL, ISAAC O. UPHAM, Miss L,. F. MCDONALD, Miss M. Z. KELLEY and Miss A. G. KELLY. 3ota Copter. 65fa6ft00eb 1870. jfratres in (Subernatoribus. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph.B., A. B., ' 72. GEORGE J. AINSWORTH, Ph.B., ' 73. Gov. JAMES H. BUDD, Ph.B., ' 73. ffratres in facilitate. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph.B., ' 73. F. W. SKAIFE, D.V.S., ' 90. " A. W. " Ass ' T PROK. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., ' 89, " E. " LIBRARIAN JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A.B., ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., ' 79. JOSEPH N. LECONTE, JR., B.S., M.M.E., ' 91. Xaw department. i. WALTER HUGHES HENRY, Ph.B., ' 93. WILLIAM ANDREW FINE, ' 94. post (Srafcuate. 2. ERNEST INGALLS DYER, B.S., ' 94. it?e (Utem6er0. 1895. 3. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, JR., 5. THOMAS BAILEY PHEBY, JR., 4. EDWARD DsWiTT CLARY, 6. DEWiTT HALSEY GRAY, 7. MARC ANTHONY. 1896. 8. EDWIN RUSHMORE JACKSON. 1897. 9. JULIUS EUGENE GREGORY, 12. CHARLES DUDL EY DEAN, 10. JOHN L LOYD McCuLLOuGH ROBBINS, 13. FREDERICK COBURN MARSTON, ii. FELIX SMITH, 14. RALPH AREY CHICK, 15. HARRY CRISPWELL CATLIN. 1898. 16. JOHN WILLIAM PROCTER, 19. WALTER HENRY MORGAN, 17. ANDREW ROBERT JACKSON, 20. HARRY BERKELEY BUDD, 18. Louis GLASS FAULKNER, 21. EDWARD ADOLPHE STEELE, 22. LIONEL CLAUDE SHERWOOD. Special Students. 23. THOMAS GIBBONS TAYLOR. JR., 24. THOMAS CARMEN DENNY. .50 Y C fer. 60fo6ft50eb 1875. ffrater in Facilitate : A. P. HAYNES, Ph B., ' 89. ffratres in " drbe. BREWTON A. HAYNE, A.B., ' 83, A.M., 84. HENRY B. RATHBONE, Ph.B., ' 87. Seniors. i. DOUGLAS WATERMAN, 2. HERBERT H. LANG, 3. MAXWELL MCNUTT. junior. 4. PRENTISS SELBY, JR., Sopbomores. 5. W. F. McNuTT, JR., 6. HAROLD L,. GILBERT, 7. LAWRENCE HAVEN, 8. THOMAS F. SEDGEWICK. ffresbmen. 9. HOWARD S. AVERY, 14. THOMAS C. VAN NESS, JR., 10. JOSEPH A. MOORE, 15. SELAH CHAMBERLAIN, ii. FREDDERICK S. KNIGHT, 16. DWIGHT HUTCHINSON, 12. PAUL L. MILLER, 17. WILLIAM C.DEFREMERY, 13. CLARENCE W. DOANE, 18. FRANK B KING. Special. 19. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN. cftcr Happa p0ifon Jrafcrntfjn 1876. jfratres in Facilitate. PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., Yale, ' 50. PROF. WM. A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst ' 80. ffratres in " drbe. BENJ. P. WALL, Ph.B., M.D., U.C., ' 76. THOS. C. RICKARD, B.vS., U.C., ' 87. ANSON STILES BLAKE, A.B., U.C., ' 91. WALTER H. POWELL, ex ' 95. SAMUEL E. MOFFITT, ' 82. CHARLES S. NASH, .2 ' 77. NELSON EDGAR DORNIN, ex ' 96. ALLEN M. SUTTON, N ' 80. Tbastings College ot tbe TLaw. BURBANK GUSTAVE SOMERS, A.B., U.C., ' 92. post rafcuate. DAVID ARTHUR PORTER, B.S., ' 94. Seniors. i. EDGAR RICKARD, 3. FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, 2. RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, 4. WALTER ALBION HEWLETT, 5. LUTHER HERBERT GREEN. Juniors. 6. RAYMOND JOHN Russ, 9. JOHN POWER HUTCHINS, 7. GEORGE OSCAR NOBLE, 10. HARRINGTON BIDWELL GRAHAM, 8. HOWARD POTTER VEEDER, n. WILLARD DAWSON THOMPSON, 12. EDWIN TYLER BLAKE. Sopbomores. 13. GEORGE HARDING WHIPPLE, 17. JOHN BROCKWAY METCALF, 14. JAMES HALL BISHOP, 18. JOHN HUBERT MEE, 15. ROBERT EASTMAN EASTON, 19. CLYDE HIRAM BRIGGS L,AUGHLIN, 16. EDWARD GORHAM RIDEOUT, 20. SILAS HENRY PALMER. jfresbmen. 21. WALTEK AUGUSTUS STARR, 25. JOHN SHROUF MERRILL, 22. ALLEN LAWRENCE CHICKERING, 26. DIXWELL DAVENPORT, 23. FRED. HATHAWAY BIXBY, 27. DONALD JACKSON FRICK, 24. HENRY CHARLES MERRILL, 28. SAMUEL AUSTIN WOOD. 52 Jhrferm of (gefo tfyta (pi. Chapter. E0fa6ft60eb (Jltdrcfl 18, 79 . ffratres in jfacultate. E. 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), ' 89, Instructor in Philosophy. ffratres in " Qlrbe. ALBERT C. AIKEN, Ph.B., ' 92. JOHN BAKEWELL, JR., A.B., ' 93. CHARLES A. KEELER, ex ' 93. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, A.B., ' 94. (Sra uate Students: WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph.B., ' 82, Instructor in English. CLARENCE W. LEACH, Ph.B., ' 93, Fellow in History and Political Science. F. LESLIE RANSOME, B.S., ' 93, Fellow in Mineralogy. CHARLES H. BENTLEY, A.B., ' 91. Ibastfngs College of tbe ILaw. WALTER S. BRANN, Ph.B., ' 93. ROBERT M. PRICE, Ph.B., ' 93. Louis deF. BARTLETT, Ph.B., ' 93. THOMAS VAIL BAKEWELL. JABISH CLEMENT, Ph.B., ' 94. Poland College of Ifoe fcine. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, A.B., ' 94. Seniors, i. THOMAS VAIL BAKEWELL, 5. M. RALPH JONES, 2. WILL. H. GORRI LL, 6. CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND, 3. GEORGE J. HOFFMANN, 7. RAYMOND H. SHERMAN, 4. Ross BROWNE HOFFMANN, 8. FRED HANLEY SEARES, Juniors. 9. ARTHUR BROWN, JR. 10. GALEN M. FISHER. Sophomores. ii. EUGENE P. KENNEDY, 14. BERNARD PACHECO MILLER, 12. ROBERT ALLEN KINZIE, 15. THOMAS M. OLNEY, 13. FREDERIC E. MAGEE, 16. A. WILFRID RANSOME, 17. FRANK P. TAYLOR. JFresbmen. 18. WILLIAM HERVEY BAILEY, JR., 22. WALTER MAGEE, 19. BENJAMIN BAKEWELL, 23. REGINALD H. PARSONS, 20. GEORGE H. DUNNING, 24. OTTO T. WEDEMEYER, 21. GEORGE E. EBRIGHT, 25. CYRIL WIGMORK. ' Absent on leave. cfta Caftfomia glfyfc Copter. B0f x6ft60eb 1873 in Facilitate. PROF. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph.B., U.C., ' 74. PROF. WM. CAREY JONES, A.M., U.C., ' 75. PROF. J. M. SCHAEBERLE, C.K., Mich., ' 76. (Lick Observatory.) INSTRUCTOR MARSHALL A. HOWE, Ph.B., V ' t., ' 90. GEORGE DAVID SONES, Ass ' t in Physics. ffratres in tar be. LEONARD S. CLARK, A.B., Wisconsin ' 59, EDWIN T. PECK, Miami, ' 61, WM. H. WASTE, Ph.B., U.C., ' 91. Ibastings College of tbe Xaw. Russ AVERY, Ph.B., ' 94. JOHN DARWIN GISH, ' 96. IPost 3raouate. CLEMENT CALHOUN YOUNG, B.L., U.C., ' 92. PERRY T. TOMPKINS, ' 91. Seniors. i. EUGENE CLARENCE HOLMES, 2. HARRY BEAL TORREY, 3. CHARLES EDWARD PARCELLS. Juniors. 4. WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND, 7. JOHN DARWIN GISH, 5. FREDERICK WILLIAM KOCH, 8. ALBERT OWEN WARNER, 6. GEORGE DUDLEY KIERULFF, 9. GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY. Sopbomores. 10. GUY LINFIELD BAYLEY, 13. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, ii. MARION SARGEANT BLANCHARD, 14. ELMER INGALLS ROWELL, 12. OWEN SUMNER CASE, 15. PERCY WHARRING LEWIS. Jresbmen. 16. EMMET LEROY WEMPLE, JR., 18. ALBERT JACOB BROWN, 17. WILLIAM BAKER KING, 19. WILLIAM CARROLL RUSSELL, 20. WIGGINTON ELLIS CREED. Special. 21. OSCAR WILDER. Deceased. 54 1886. Crater in facilitate. FRANK LONG WINN, U. S. A. Zeta Zeta, ' 83. tfratres in " Glrbe. Jos. S. EASTMAN M.D., Hanover, ' 75. JAMES D. MEEKER, A.B., U.C., ' 91. CECIL, K. JONES, U.C., ' 94. post CJraDuate. WIGWAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, B.S., U.C., ' 93. Fellow in Mathematics. Seniors, i. HENRY WELLS HORN, ROBERT ELKIN NEIL WILLIAMS. Juniors. 2. WILLIAM SPENCER WRIGHT. 3. ALEXANDER RICHARDS BALDWIN. 4. CHARLES FRANKLIN ECKART, Sopbomores. 5. HENRY ULRICH ROEDING, 6. JOHN RALSTON HAMILTON. ffresbmen. 7. EDWIN WILLIAM STADTMULLER, 8. ELLIOTT HATHAWAY PIERCE, 9. CLARENCE MENDELL, 10. BRUCE CORNWALL, ii. TEMPLE SMITH. Deceased. 55 (Bamma efta efta @tt Chapter. CefoBfWeb 1886. jfratres in THrbe. JOHN H. WHITE, U.C., ' 91. HARRY M. WRIGHT, U.C , ' 94. JAMES SPIERS, JR. A. A. MOORE, Yale ' 94. WILLIAM G. STARKWEATHER, tbastings College of tbe Xaw. P. L. WEAVER, JR., U.C., ' 91. VICTOR L. O ' BRIEN, U.C., ' 92. A. C. HIXON, WILLIAM P. HUMPHREYS, U.C., ' 92. J. ALFRED MARSH, U.C., ' 93. THOMAS S. MOLLOY, U.C , ' 92. J. BROOKS PALMER, U.C., ' 92. IPost (Sraouate. ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, U.C., ' 90. JONATHAN M. GILMORE, U.C , ' 94. Seniors. i. ALBERT JOSHUA HOUSTON 4. PERCY HOWARD O ' BRIEN. 2. MORTON RAYMOND GIBBONS. 5. HARVEY WILEY CORBETT. 3. SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE. 6. WM. GLADSTONE SPIERS. 7. GEORGE GIBBS. juniors. 8. GEORGE HENRY HOPPIN, 9. EDWARD CLINTON EDSON. Sopbomores. 10. BARRY BALDWIN, JR. 14. WALLACE WASHBURN EVERETT. ii. JAMES RUSSELL SELFRIDGE. 15. IVLOYD BALDWIN. 12. FRED. LEE LOWELL. 16. STUART LAMAR RAWLINGS. 13. ERWIN LAURENCE SADLER. 17. JOHN CASSEL NEWLANDS. jfresbmen. 18. AUGUSTINE DOUGLAS MCBRYDE. 19. HARRISON MAGION PARKER. 20. WILLIAM HENRY SMITH. Absent on leave. 56 Qtu Jraiernrtjn (geta 0i (Met. (BBfoBfiefcb 1892. in THrbe. i. PHILIP WEBER TOMPKINS, ' 94. Tbastings College of tbe 3Law. 2. EMANUEL MYRON WOLF, Ph.B., U.C., ' 94. Department. 3. HENRY HASTEN FINE. Ipost GJraCwate. 4. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph.B., U.C., ' 94. EMANUEL MYRON WOLF, Ph.B., U.C., ' 94. Seniors. 5. CHESTER HOWARD WOOI.SEY, 7. MII,O SAMUEL BAKER, 6. JOHN ERNEST STRACHAN. 8. ALBERT HALE SYLVESTER. Juniors. 9. CLARENCE LOUIS FEUSIER, 13. HARRY HERBERT HIRST, 10. HERBERT EUGENE FISCHBECK, 14. MORTON MADISON TUFT, ii. WILLIAM HARRINGTON HOLLIS, 15. CHARLES HARTSELL DASHER, 12. ROY RAVONE RODGERS. Sopbomores. 16. WILLIS HOLYOAKE BOOTH, 19. CARL EDWARD HEISE, 17. NORRIS KING DAVIS, 20. ALBERT MILLER STEPHENS, JR., 18. JOSEPH FYFE, JR., 21. EDWIN CLEMENT HAMMER. tfresbmen. 22. HERBERT BOWER BLANDING, 26. WILLIAM HARVEY, 23. CHARLES MCDOWELL CUNNINGHAM, 27. BYRON FRANKLIN STONE, JR., 24. CHARLES EDWARD HOPPE, 28. ORSON TRACY JOHNSON, 25. WALTER MURRAY DICKIE. 57 Jraferntfjn ibunoeb 1870- (Roff of Pauw University, State University, Wesleyan University, EPSILON- Wooster University, ET A- University of Michigan, IofA.-Cornell University, KAPPA- University of Kansas, ' LAMED A- University of Vermont, T H-Attegheny College, r College. OMicu.oy!-University of Southern California, Pi-Albion College, TA u-Northwestern University, UPSiWK-University of Minnesota, fm-Leland Stanford Jr. University, Cm-Syracuse University, Psi- University of Wisconsin, OMEGA- University of California, AI PHA " BUftt -Swathmore College, ALPHA GAMMA-6 z ' 0 State Universitv. t efa. E6fa6ft0(5cb 1890. Student. K. M. COOK. Seniors. ANNIE W. BREWER, HENRIETTA F. BREWER, MARY OI..NEY, MARY M. McL,EAN, CECEIJA L. RAYMOND, GRACE SUTTON, ELIZA S. BLAKE. juniors. Lou D. WHIPPLE, MABEL SYMMES. Sopbomores. LUCRETIA E. WATSON, AMANDA R. KRENZ, MAUD SUTTON, ETHEL OLNEY, M. BEATRICE Fox, GRACE P. COPE, EMMA MORGAN. tfresbmen. MARION C. WHIPPLE, EDNAH H. WICKSON, MARY MAXWELL, BERTHA NEWELL, SUSAN G. CLARK. 58 Jbunbeb at |gracu0e (Uniweitg 1874- ALPHA Syracuse University, 1874, BETA University of Michigan, 1882, GAMMA University of Wisconsin, 1885, DELTA Boston University, 1887. EPSILON Northwestern University, 1888. ZETA Woman ' s College, Baltimore, 1893. ETA University of California, 1894. $lfumnae BOSTON, CHICAGO, SYRACUSE. Seniors. LIDA BALDWIN, VIDA REDINGTON, NEI.UE C. MOTT, GRACE D. WILSON. juniors. EDITH S. BYXBEE, RACHEL VROOMAN. Sopbomore. HELEN M. ANDROS, LENA REDINGTON, BERTHA KNOX, VIDA L. SHERMAN, ELIZABETH SANDERSON. ffresbmen. MARION BYBEE, LILIAN PARKER, CHARLOTTE SANDERSON. AMY L. PHELAN. 59 if 28, Seniors. WARREN ESTELLE LLOYD. ARTHUR WALBRIDGE NORTH. Juniors. FRANCIS HERBERT DAM, JOHN GILSON HOWELL, JR., Sopbomores. JOHN ARTHUR EI STON, CHARGES A LEN ELSTON, EDWARD CURRIER GAGE. FRANK TADE, AI,FRED CLARENCE WYCKOFF. Jresbmen. HERBERT JAMES BIAS, GEORGE CI.ARK, RAY HowELL, JAMES MORRIS JONES, JAMES M. OLIVER. Absent on leave. 60 of OcfoBer 9, 1894. (Srafcuate Student. GEORGIA I,. BARKER, ' 94. Senior. MINNIE I. SULLIVAN. juniors. ELEANOR V. V. BENNET, EULA EDITH P. DART, LUTIE A. RUCH, ELIZABETH F. GRAY, MABEL W. SULLIVAN. Sopbomores. E. AlLEEN GUPPY, MABEL M. RUTHERFORD. jfresbmen. GRACE L. DIBBLE, FLORENCE E. MASON, ALICE D. MICHAELS, RUTH L. RISING. Absent on leave. QWpfla p0ion MASS. BETA UPSILON Boston University, MASS. IOTA TAU Mass. Inst. of Technology, MASS. GAMMA Harvard University, MASS DELTA Worcester Polytechnic Instit. CONN. ALPHA Trinity College, N. Y. ALPHA Cornell University, PENN. OMEGA Alleghany College, PENN. SIGMA PHI Dickinson College, PENN. ALPHA ZETA Penn. State College, PENN. DELTA Pennsylvania College, PENN. ZETA Bucknell University, VA. OMIGRON University of Virginia, VA. SIGMA Washington and Lee University, NORTH CAROLINA Xi Univ. ofNorthCarol. NORTHCAROLINATHETA Davidson College, SOUTH CAROLINA DELTA S. C. College, SOUTH CAROLINA PHI - Furman University, SOUTH CAROLINAGAMM A Wofford College, GEORGIA BETA University of Georgia, GEORGIA Psi Mercer University, GEORGIA EPSILON Emory College, GEORGIA PHI Georgia School of Technology, MICHIGAN IOTA BETA University of Mich. MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College, OHIO SIGMA PHI Mt. Union College, OHIO DELTA Ohio Wesley an University, (Hoff. OHIO EPSILON University of Cincinnati, OHIO THETA Ohio State University, INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College, INDIANA BETA Purdue University, KENTUCKY KAPPA Central University, KENTUCKY IOTA Bethel College, TENNESSEE ZETA South West.Presbyt. Un. TENN. LAMBDA Cumberland University, TENN. Nu Vanderbilt University, TENN. KAPPA University of Tennessee, TENN. OMEGA University of the South, TENN. ETA South Western Baptist College, ALABAMA Mu University of Alabama, ALABAMA IOTA Southern University, MISSISSIPPI GAMMA Univ. of Mississippi, IOWA SIGMA Simpson College, MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri, MISSOURI BETA Washington University, NEBRASKA LAMBDA Pi Univ. of Nebraska, TEXAS RHO University of Texas, COLORADO (1m University of Colorado, COLORADO ZETA University of Denver, CALIFORNIA ALPHA Stanford University, CALIFORNIA BETA Univ. of California, ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON Arkansas Un. ILLINOIS PSI-OMEGA North Western Univ. Caftfornia (gefa Chapter. E0fa6ft6$eb (Ttot?. 24, 1894. Senior. GEORGE FRANCIS MCNOBI.E. Juniors. VANCE CRAIGMILES OSMONT, JOHN LEWIS WITTENMYER. Sopbomore. MYERS ALBERT PRESTON. ffresbmen. GEORGE ROBINSON BAKER, GEORGE LYON CROSS, ROBERT ARNOLD FOSTER, JAMES CLARENCE SPERRY, JOHN ALLEN REID, RICHMOND NEVILLE BAUGH. (J 0i Jbunbeb df (Ummsifg of (Michigan 1869- (Roff of KENT, University of Michigan, 1869. BOOTH, N.W. University, 1877. BENJAMIN, Law School, Bloomington, 111. ,1877. STORY, Columbia Law School, 1881. GOOSEY, St. Louis Law School, 1882. POMEROY, University of California, 1884. MARSH ALL, LawSchools of Washington, D.C., ' 84 JAY, Albany Law School, New York, 1884. WEBSTER, Boston University, 1885. HAMILTON, Cincinnati Law School, 1886. GIBSON, University of Pennsylvania, 1886. WAITE, Yale Law School, 1887. CHOATE, Harvard Law School, 1887. FIELD, New York University, 1888. CONKLING, Cornell Law School, 1888. TIEDEMAN, Univ. of Missouri, 1890. MINOR, University of Virginia, 1890. DILLON, Minnesota Law School, 1890. DANIELS, Buffalo Law School, 1891. CHASE, Oregon Law School, Oregon, 1891. HARLAN, Wisconsin Law School, 1891. SWAN, Ohio State University, 1892. Me CLAIN, State University of Iowa, 1893. Counctf. HON. GEO. M. ROGERS (P), Chicago. HARRISON MUSGRAVE (V.P) Chicago. GEO. A. KATZENBERGER HARRY J. KENDIG, Chicago. WILLIAM F. PILLSBURY, Chicago. (S. T.), Greenville, Ohio. Cfatfer. Bfita6fi6 eb 1884- jfratres in Facilitate. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph.B. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., L.L.B. 3Fratr.es in TUniversitate. Senior Class. GEORGE BEELEY LITTLEFIELD. ALFRED BAILEY MCKENZIE. WILLARD WALL BUTLER, NATHANIEL BAKER FRISBIE B.S. GUY REYNOLDS KENNEDY. ABRAHAM POWELL LEACH. BURBANK GUSTAVE SOMERS. A.B. FRED. LESTER STEWART. B.S. RANDOLPH VIRGINIUS WHITING. Class. LEO BETHEL ARCHER, JOHN JOSEPH BARRETT, B.S. LOUIS. DEFONTENAY BARTLETT, Ph.B. CHARLES WESLEY WALTER HUGHES HENRY, Ph.B. THOMAS ALLEN PERKINS, A.B., A.M. ROBERT MARTIN PRICE, Ph.B. WILLARD, A.B. ' ..1 founbefc 1865. ALPHA Washington and Lee (diversity, Lexington , ?. BETA Norfolk, Virginia. GAMMA University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. DELTA fFtf wtf College, Spartanberg, S.C. EPSILON Emory College, Oxford, Ga. ZETA Randolph- Macon College, Ashland, Va. ETA Richmond College, Richmond, } ' a. THETA Kentucky State A. and M. College, Le.vington, Ky. IOTA Fnnnan University, Greenville, S. C. KAPPA Mercer University, Macon, Ga. LAMBDA University of Virginia, Albemarle County, J ' a. Nu Polytechnic Institute A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi Southwestern University, Georgetown, Te.ras. OMICRON University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. SIGMA Davidson College, N. C. UPSILON University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. PHI Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Q.m Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi Tulane University, New Orleans. OMEGA Centre College, Danville. ALPHA- ALPHA University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. ALPHA-BETA University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. ALPHA-GAMMA Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. ALPHA-DELTA William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo. ALPHA-EPSILON .9. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. ALPHA-ETA Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. ALPHA-IOTA Centenary College, Jackson, La. ALPHA-KAPPA Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. ALPHA-LAMBDA Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland. ALPHA-MU Milsaps College, Jackson, Miss. ALPHA-NU Lehigh University, Pennsylvania. ALPHA-XI University of California, Berkeley, Cal. $fumni Chapters. NORFOLK. NEW YORK. RICHMOND. RALEIGH. WASHINGTON. ) Received too late for classification. get CIMcr, cefaBftBfcb 1895- Seniors. ALBERT J. SHKRER. ROBERT H. TURNER. juniors. LEWIS A. HIT JORN. CHAS. L. OI.DENBOURG. ffresbmen. LEWIS I). MEAD. MELVIW.E DOZIER. tcjma efta (goff of ALPHA University of Michigan, BETA Harvard University. GAMMA Zad? Forrest University, Chicago. ETA North Western University, Chicago. ZETA University of California. EPSILON University of Pennsylvania. THETA University of Minnesota. ffratres in facilitate. L. L. DUNBAR, D.D.S. M. J. SUILLVAN, D.D.S. C. L,. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S. jfratres in Tllnfversftate. Seniors. W. A. ATWOOD, J. Ross HARDY, FRED. R. AXTON, W. B. LUDLOW, JR., JAMES A. BROWN, H. H. STEPHENSON, R. L. HALE, W. E. SINGLETON, E. P. HALSTED, F. EARL SAWYER, CHAS. P. HAUSEI T, EUGENE M. DODSON, A. P. PRESTON, E. L. STRAIN. Juniors. GEO. E. BENNETT, H. P. HANSON, L. N. FISCHER, T. S. MORDEN, LAWRENCE GREENBAUM, C. B. PORTER, JR., RAFEL N. HARLAN, F. J. SMITH. M. THOMAS, jfresbmen. E. W. RUSSELL, T. U. SMYTH. Absent on leave. . 65 (In the summary below only undergraduate Members of the different Fraternities are counted.) ZETA PSI CHI PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON BETA THETA Pi PHI DELTA THETA SIGMA CHI PHI GAMMA DELTA 22 Members 19 28 25 21 " II " 2O " KAPPA ALPHA THETA SIGMA Nu GAMMA PHI BETA OMEGA ALPHA SOROSIS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PHI DELTA PHI (Law) DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) 25 Members. 21 Members 24 5 14 13 10 " 16 Z W, 49th Annual Convention, University of Toronto, January 4, ' 95. X P, yoth Annual Convention, New York City, November, ' 94. A K :, ' , soth Annual Convention, New York City, November 14 16, 94. 13 () II, 55th Annual Convention, Niagara Falls, N. Y., July 24 28, ' 94. P A (-}, 23rd Biennial Convention, Indianapolis, May 7 11, ' 94. 2 X, 2ist Biennial Convention, Chicago, July 20, ' 93. F A, 46th Annual Convention, Columbus, O., Oct. 25 27, ' 94. K A S, 25th Annual Convention, Chicago, July 25 27, ' 94. 2 N, 7th Biennial Convention, Indianapolis, October 9, ' 94. r $ B, 20th Annual Convention, Evanston, 111., Nov. 13, ' 94. 2 A E, 38th Annual Convention, Washington D.C., December 26, ' 94. $ A P, Convention at Chicago, 111., July 17 18, ' 93. A 2 A, i2th Annual Convention, Chicago, 111., July 13 14, ' 94. 66 f ' 7 anb 1. HARVEY WILEY CORBETT, 2. ERNEST INGALLS DYER, 3. MORTON RAYMOND GIBBONS, 4. DE WITT HALSEY GRAY, 5. GEORGE JACOB HOFFMANN, 6. EUGENE CLARENCE HOLMES, 7. ALBERT JOSHUA HOUSTON, 8. MADISON RALPH JONES, 9. HERBERT L,ANG, 10. CHARLES EDMUND PARCELLS, 11. EDGAR RICKARD, 12. FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, 13. DOUGLAS WATERMAN, ROBERT ELKIN NEIL WILLIAMS. 3unior0. 14. ALEXANDER RICHARDS BALDWIN, 15. EDWIN TYLER BLAKE, 1 6. ARTHUR BROWN, JR., 17. JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN, 18. CHARLES FRANKLIN ECKART, 19. HARRINGTON BIDWELL GRAHAM, 20. POWER HUTCHINS. " ESMERALDA " June 24, 1892. " OUR BOYS " May 12, 1893. " ENGAGED " May 15, 1894. Deceased. FRED H. BIXBY, J. P. CHAMBERLAIN, SELAH CHAMBERLAIN, DIXWELL DAVENPORT, CLARENCE W. DOANE, R. A. FOSTER, A. R. JACKSON, FRANK B. KING, HENRY C. MERRILL, JOHN S. MERRILL, J. W. PROCTER, J. C. SPERRY, T. G. TAYLOR, ISAAC O. UPHAM, A. F. WILLIAMS, GEORGE H. WHIPPLE. 69 fubente QjUrioeretfp of Cafifornia. The Associated Students of the U. C. is a body composed of all under- graduates. Its constitution was drawn up in 1887 by a committee of five students appointed for that purpose. All matters affecting the general welfare of the student-body, excepting athletics, are brought before it for recommenda- tion or action. It works in harmony with the Faculty, who give respectful consideration to all its decisions and rely upon it as a valuable aid in improv- ing the morale of the University. Officers 1894-5. BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95, President. ALBERT J. HOUSTON, ' 95, Secretary. C. J. BARTLETT, ' 97, Treasurer. RALPH MARSHALL, ' 95, L. A. HILBORN, ' 96, J. W. SCOGGINS, ' 97. @Usoctafeb Women fubenfB of f$e (Uniwmfg of Cafiforntd. The young women of the University of California, feeling the need of united action upon various questions relating to themselves, called a meeting in September of 1894, and organized themselves into a body now known as " The Associated Women Students of the University of California. " The objects of the organization as laid down in the constitution are : To cultivate friendly and helpful intercourse among college women, irrespective of department, of course of study, of any church or society affiliation ; to foster the spirit of unity and loyalty to the University of California ; and to bring before the members subjects which are of especial interest and importance to college women. All women pursuing studies in the University are eligible to membership. The following officers were elected for the term September January. President, MABEL BRADLEY, ' 95. ist Vice-President, ANABEL MCDONALD, ' 96. 2nd Vice-President, ANNIE WHITLEY, ' 97. Secretary, MAYBELLE FEUSIER, ' 95. Treasurer, BERTHA OLIVER, ' 96. Directors: KATHERINE FELTON, ' 95; LUCY WILLIAMS, ' 96; ELIZABETH FERNALD, ' 97 ; ALICE MARCHEBOUT, ' 98. In addition the following committees were formed : i Ladies ' Room Com- mittee, HENRIETTA BREWER, Chairman; 2 Lunch Room Committee, VIDA REDINGTON, Chairman; 3 Lost and Found Committee, KATHERINE ENGEL- HARDT, Chairman. 7o The Alumni of the University of Cal. greet the students who will soon be enrolled among our numbers and on whom we would impress the importance of reaping the most and best from their opportunities at this the formative period of their characters and careers. Beginning with twelve Graduates in 1873, our members now would make a full regiment of whom 300 are of those " nobly planned " but by our Alma Mater taught the better " to warn to comfort and command. " What results have we shown for the advant- ages we have so undoubtedly received, what lesson have we taught, what Gospel have we spread in return for all that has been done for our success and betterment in life. What duties and obligations commensurate with the favors shown us have we fulfilled or appreciated toward all with whom we have come into relations. First to the Regents among whom we number three of our graduates we think that for the last decade at least, we have sought to aid their efforts with our counsel rather than our criticisms and that our position with regard to them is good and our influence growing better and stronger constantly. As to the Faculty, many of our graduates are in that body and in similar bodies in other Universities and all are well repaying the time and attention bestowed on them by following in the footsteps of those who have taught them how best to teach others. Mention of those of our graduates who have distinguished themselves in such faculties would require greater space than the limits of this article will permit, but it may be both suggestive and significant that in the absence of Pres. Jordan of the Stanford University, one of our number Professor Stillman presides over the destinies of that institution. Within the last few years we have sought to establish more strongly, to make more clear and frequently apparent the close bond of sympathy and association between the students and ourselves. We have taken more interest in their efforts physical and intellectual; the flag under which the battalion marches in our gift and through the L,e Conte Scholarship founded by us, some worthy student is enabled each year to further prosecute his studies, while we have taken the opportunity through this medium to record perpetually our gratitude and the University ' s undying obligation for the splendid services of the L,e Contes. The Alumni Association has become united into a firmer and closer bond of union, of aim, of hope and effort. We have gloried in the success and sympathized with the sorrows of our Alumni. We have established class unions in almost all the classes. We have sought to make the Alumni Association the body which will connect the University with the practical world and we believe our efforts and our labors have had a tendency to better both; in all w r e have done, in every result that stands to our credit, we have found the alumnae the most active, energetic and persistent of our members stimulating even the most lukewarm of our alumni to renewed efforts for the University and for higher education, especially where they have become, as in numerous instances, the better half of a life long partnership. Much remains for us yet to do before we can claim our true and high place among the great institutions of learning in a land rich with them, yet the University is already foreshadowing the truth of President Elliott ' s prophecy, that within our generation the three highest should be Harvard, Chicago, Cali- fornia; certainly enough has been done in the world of human affairs to make it a source of just and growing pride and honor to have graduated from the University of California. _ J. B. REINSTEIN. @lfumni @U0ociafion, (Unifjerfiifg of Caftfornia. Officers. President, ALEX. F. MORRISON. ist Vice-President, WARREN C. GREGORY. 2d Vice-President, Miss JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO. Treasurer, JAMES K. MOFFITT. Secretary, E. MYRON WOLF. Trustees, MRS. MAY L. CHENEY, CHAS. W. SLACK and PROF. E. C. O ' NEILL. Trustees L e Conte Fellowship Fund, PROF. Jos. L,E CONTE, Miss ELSIE B. IvEE, A. F. MORRISON. J. B. REINSTEIN, PROF. W. E. RITTER. Total Number of Alumni 88 1 Number Living - " 839 (glfutnni Cfu6 of Officers. GEORGE W. PIERCE, ' 75, President. Miss SOPHIE COMSTOCK, ' 93, Vice-President. CHAS. H. BENTLEY, ' 91, Secretary. u6 of oufgern aftfornia. rganijefc 3ul 16, 1891. Officers. President, HENRY W. O ' MELVENY, ' 79. Vice-President, WILLIAM M. VAN DYKE, ' 78. Secretary and Treasurer, LESLIE R. HEWITT, ' 90. Directors : JOSEPH W. WELCH ' 77. WILLIAM J. VARIEL, ' 87. FRANK M. KELSEY, ' 80. DAVID U. EDELMAN, ' 89. MAX lyOEWENTHAL, ' 8 1. HARRY H. MAYBERRY, ' 89. WILLIAM H. DAVIS, ' 90. There are at present 45 members of the Club. ( fumni fu6 of (Jletxxba rgani3c 1882. Officers President, NiLES SEARLES, JR., ' 76. Secretary, P. T. Riley, ' 77. (gfutnnt CfuB of Officers. JOHN L. BEARD, ' 68, President. W. W. BRIER, ' 82, Vice-President. MILICENT W. SHINN, ' 80, Secretary. of Caftfornia Cfu6 at H. H. McCLAUGHRY, President. McCov FITZGERALD, Vice-President. Members. A. A. MORRIS, ex- ' gi. W. W. SYMMES, ex- ' 95. R. WOODWORTH, ex- ' 93. C. N. IvATHROP, 6X- ' 95. J. S. HUTCHINSON, JR., ex- ' 95- H. H. McCLAUGHRY, ' 93. B. F. NORRIS, ex- ' 94. R. L. HATHORN, ' 93. S. S. SANBORN, ' 94. F. M. TODD, ' 94. McC. FITZGERALD, ' 94. G. F. WHITNEY ex-Sp. Science The Science Association, organized in November of 1891, has enjoyed a year of prosperity. Several meetings have been held in addition to those oc- curing regularly each month. " The object of the Association, " to quote briefly from the constitution, " is, by periodical meetings, to promote intercourse among those who are cultivating science, and to give a stronger and more general impulse and more systematic direction to scientific research at the University of California. " In accordance with a recent amendment to the constitution, " corporate members shall be officers and graduates of the University and grad- uate, senior, and junior students, who are actively interested in scientific work. " Associate members are such undergraduates of the University and other persons, not eligible to corporate membership, as desire to avail them- selves of the privileges of the Association and to promote its objects. Corpor- ate members alone are entitled to hold office in the Association or to vote at general meetings. Associate members enjoy all the other privileges. The Association is divided into sections enumerated below, each having officers and meetings of its own. The officers of the Association for 1894-95 are: President, PROF. HILGARD. Secretary-Treasurer, MR. HOWE. Vice-President and Chairman of the Mathematics, Physics, and Astronomy Section, PROF. SOULE. Vice-President and Chairman of the Chemical Section, PROF. RISING. Vice-President and Chairman of the Geology and Mineralogy Section, PROF. CHRISTY. Vice-President and Chairman of the Botany Section, MR. BLASDALE. Vice-President and Chairman of the Zoology Section, PROF. WOODWORTH. Vice-President and Chairman of the Economic Science Section, PROF. MOSES. 74 October 6, 1884. The past year has been one of marked prosperity in all lines of work. The West Berkeley Boys ' Clubs were started and put on a firm basis, the first term report was printed and sent to three hundred parents of U. C. students throughout the State, the Stiles Hall lecture course included some of the best speakers and scholars in the Faculty, and the Devotional Meetings at 5 o ' clock every Thursday reached high-water mark both in interest and attendance. The Hand-book was appreciated by the new students; forty-five of them joined, raising the total membership to one hundred and twenty-five. Officers 1895. General Secretary, DAVID C. BARROWS, P.G. President, GALEN M. FISHER, ' 96. Vice-President, CHARLES A. ELSTON, ' 97. Corresponding Sec ' y, ALBERT H. ALLEN, ' 97. Recording Sec ' y, WALTER M. DICKIE, ' 98. Treasurer, EDWARD J. CRAWFORD, ' 96. 75 CM R1STI7 N ASSOCIAT IONS The Young Women ' s Christian Association, with the addition of ' over eighty new members this year, now numbers about 145. Its work in all lines has received a wonderful impetus and is moving steadily forward. Its meetings are live and interesting. With divine help it means to enter on a new, help- ful period in its history. Officers. Pres., BERTHA OLIVER, ' 96. Vice-Pres. MAY ROBB, ' 97. MYRTLE THOMPSON, ' 96. Rec. Sec., ELEANOR BENNET, ' 96. Cor. Sec., L UCY WILLIAMS, ' 96. Treas., ETHEL OLNEY, ' 97. Committees. Devotional, ETHEL FARNHAM, ' 96. Lookout, MAUDE HANSCHE, ' 96. Recep- tion, KATHERINE ENGELHARDT, ' 97. Stiles Hall, MARY OLNEY, ' 95. Finance, ETHEL OLNEY, ' 97. Membership, GRACE LOVE, ' 97. Intercollegiate, L,UCY WILLIAMS, ' 96. Joint Meetings, MYRTLE THOMPSON, ' 96. @U0octafton of Caftfornia Board of Directors : E. L,. MAYBERRY, JR., J. D. BURKS, F. W. KOCH, Miss C. CERF, Miss G. H. CRABBE. The object of this association is principally to promote the interest of Uni- versity of California throughout the southern portion of the state, and not, as erroneously thought by some, to incite a spirit of sectionalism. It is also in- tended to give the association somewhat of a social character, by giving a re- ception to the incoming students from the warmer section of the state, in order to make their initiation into a new atmosphere more pleasant. PROF. ALBIN PUTZKER. L. SAMUELS, ' 97. R. H. S. PARKHURST, ' 96. M. L. EUPHRAT, ' 98. THEODORE DEL,AGUNA, ' 96. C. H. TOWLE, fu6. The Country Club has successfully passed through the second year of its life and greets its friends once more from these pages. We have lost two of our Good Fellows, E. C. EDSON and N. E. DORNIN, both having left college, but have gained two others, R. F. MONGES and F. A. BORDWELL; thus the original number remains the same. Officers. W. H. HOLLIS, President. A. W. TAYLOR, Secretary. EDWIN R. JACKSON, Photographer. Members. M. H. PECK, E. T. BLAKE, H. W. ALLEN, NEIL TREW, ROY H. GUPPY, W. H. HOLLIS, FRANK W. WILDER, A. W. TAYLOR, EDWIN R. JACKSON, R. F. MONGES, F. A. BORDWELL. The Society has been placed on a thorough business basis this year. The Constitution has been re-modeled to suit the enlarged scope of the business. The volume of business has increased about one-third during the present year and prices have been reduced in nearly every department. The Association compares favorably with an} ' of its kind in this Country. Officers. MARC ANTHONY, ' 95, President. JOHN G. HowELL, ' 96, Secretary. RALPH MARSHALL, 95, Manager. Directors. BRYAN BRADLEY, 95. H. C. WYCKOFF, ' 96. HARRY WAGNER, ' 97. Among the several accessories of the University, the Students ' Aid Society by no means deserves least mention. It was founded in 1890 by certain members of the faculty and others interested in the welfare of the students. The purpose in view was to assist needy students, not in a pecuniary way, but to place them in touch with employment, which would yield them means by which they could pursue their courses at College. During the fall term of ' 94, about $500.00 worth of good was accomplished through its agency. During the Christmas recess the society undertook to furnish students with employment and succeeded in getting work for twelve of them. A free information bureau is maintained whereby students coming as strangers can find suitable boarding places. The present Board of Directors is: PROF. W. B. RISING, MRS. FREDERICK SLATE, Miss E. S. WADE, Miss LUCY WILLIAMS and MILO S. BAKER. The Manager is WILL C. RUSSELL who was elected to the office in October ' 94. ' Deceased. The Association was organized in the summer of 1893, and reorganized in the fall of 1894 as a joint stock company. Its purpose is to serve meals to students and all people connected with the University. It occupies Cottage No. 8 where three meals are served daily at 25 cts. per meal or $4.50 per week. Board of Directors. Pres., PROF. HERMAN KOWER, Treas., PROF. M. W. HASKELL, Sec., PROF. C. I,. CORY, Prof. A. O. LEUSCHNER, MR. DAVID BACHMAN, ' 95. 79 Z GRAY, DEAN, GREGORY, ROBBINS, A K E FITZGERALD, GREEN, HEWLETT, PALMER, MAXWELL Me NUTT, WATERMAN, HUTCHINSON, KNIGHT. B n SEARES, JONES, Me FARLAND, FRED. MAGEE. ' 96 Qpoto fu8 ((poftticdf.) BRADLEY, GUPPY, NORWOOD, TREW, HOLLIS, HOLTON, HIRST, PECK, TAYLOR, WILDER, WHEELER, GRISWOLD, MONGES, JACOBS, L YNN, BORDWELL, RADELFINGER, MERWIN, ALLEN, WILSON, TOMIYAMA, WYCKOFF. Executive Committe : HIRST, WILDER, WYCKOFF and BORDWELL. RCANIZATI MVSICAL AND LITERARY President, FRANK D. STRINGHAM, ' 95. Vice-President, EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95. Secretary and Librarian, DWIGHT HUTCHINSON, ' 98. Manager, CHAS. E. PARCELLS, ' 95. Ass ' t Manager, EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95. tfy fu6 ' 94 ' 95- BURBANK G. SOMERS, Director. 2nd Tenor. 4. CHAS. A. ELSTON, ' 97. 5. FRANK P. TAYLOR, ' 97. 6. DOUGLAS WATERMAN, ' 95. 2nd Bass. 11. POWER HUTCHINS, ' 96. 12. DWIGHT HUTCHINSON, ' 98. 13. EDGAR RICKARD, ' 95. 14. HOWARD P. VEEDER, ' 96. Accompanist. 16. W. B. KING, ' 98. Honorary Members. H. A. MELVIN, ' 89. Ccmcerfe. Commencement Concert May 1 2th, ' 94. Sacramento Berkeley December 4th. Stockton San Jose (Vendome) December 7th. Oakland January 7th. Napa January 8th. Centreville January gth. San Francisco, ist Tenor. 1. T. VAIL BAKEWELL, ' 95. 2. CLINTON R. MORSE, ' 95. 3. BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92. ist Bass. 7. RAYMOND J. Russ, ' 96. 8. FRANK D. STRINGHAM, ' 95. 9. O. T. WEDEMEYER, ' 98. 10. GEORGE H. WHIPPLE, ' 97. Violin. 15. CHAS. E. PARCELLS, ' 95. V. C. CARROLL, 93. Woodland Marysville Chico THOS. RICKARD, ' 87. - January loth. January nth - January 29th. February 8th. March 22d. March, 2gth This Association was organized for the study of vocal music, the cultivation of a refined musical taste among its members, and the rendition of Oratorios, Cantatas and other musical masterpieces. The Union has at present 90 Members. Musical Director : MR. L,ORING. Accompanist : MRS. HATCH. Executive Committee : MR. PAYSON, MR. lylPMANN, MR. TAYLER. Secretary, MR. TAYLER. Assistant Secretary and Treasurer : EDW. J. CRAWFORD. Miss THERESA SHERWOOD, Director. Miss L,ILY SHERWOOD, Accompanist. Members : BUTTER, GROVES, RUBOTTOM, SUTTON, WHITE, KAISER. Miss BLANCHARD, Miss KUHLS, Miss Me CUE, Miss PFLUGER, Miss WOODS. First Mandolin : Miss DUFF, Miss MABEL SYMMES. Second Mandolin : Miss SHEPPARD. Zither : Miss DAVENPORT. Guitars : MRS. A. S. BLAKE. Miss AUGUSTINE. rst Ueut. and Leader, CHAS. E. PARCELLS. Drum Major and Sergeant, JOHN G. HowELL. Cornet Solo B-flat, CRAWFORD, Sergt: Cornet Solo B-flat, MURPHY. Cornet, C. W. CLARK. Cornet, CHASE. Cornet, CURTISS. Cornet, DUNNING. ALTO ist B-flat, REINHARDT. Alto 2nd, OSMONT. Alto, HOAG. Alto, MEYER. Clarionet Solo B-flat, C. D. CLARK. Clarionet ist B-flat, E ASTON. Clarionet 2nd B-flat, RECTOR. Baritone, STAMPER, Sergt. Bass, HOLTON. E-flat bass, HUTCHINS, Sergt. Trombone, ANDERSON. Piccolo, ESBERG. Cymbals, FISHER. Bugle, OVERSTREET. Snare-Drum, DANFORTH. BASS DRUM, SELBY. QjUuoergtfp of Cafiforma The University of California Magazine was established in the present year as a literary magazine representative of Students, Alumni and Faculty alike. It is the intention to publish hereafter eight numbers a year. The first boards are as follows: Board of Editors: counsellors Professor WM. CAREY JONES and Associate Professor THOMAS R. BACON; ex-officio alumni editors the President and Secretary of the University of California Alumni Association; undergraduate editors ARTHUR O. L OVEJOY, ' 95, (chief editor); WILL. H. GORRILL, ' 95, Miss HENDERSON, ' 95, RAYMOND J. Russ, ' 96, GALEN M. FISHER, ' 96, Miss WHIPPLE, ' 96; Board of Managers BERNARD P. MILLER, ' 97, (chief business manager), F. G. REINHARDT, ' 97. A Journal of Botany, West American and General, Edited by WILLIS IVINN JEPSON and others of the Department of Botany, University of California. Erythea is now in its third volume. It has published during the past year numerous contributions to botanical science, the results of research work by officers and advanced students of the Department of Botany, as well as papers offered by Eastern and European specialists. Notable serials now in course of publication are: " Observations on the Compositae " by PROFESSOR EDW. Iv. GREENE; " New West American Medineae " by DR. P. DIETEL; and " Chapters in the Early History of Hepaticology, " by MR. MARSHALL A. HOWE. Our Journal has in addition, served to unite Pacific Coast workers and stimulate local zeal. gnfomofost0f ' 0 aifg (poet The Daily Post Card was founded Jan. 2, 1895, as the official organ of the U. C. Entomological Society, for the publication of general entomological information, but especially, synopses of Pacific Coast species. Subscription $2.00 per year. 86 With the year 1895, the Occident begins the fourteenth year of its existence. During the interval between the date of its first issue and the present time, it has consistently adhered to a policy, which had for its end " the welfare of the student and the University. " As a factor in the development of the Uni- versity, the part played by the Occident has been, perhaps, not wholly unim- portant. Judging by the support it receives the Occident has evidently succeeded in its aim to be essentially a students ' paper. For the future it predicts nothing, leaving its readers to judge by the past, and asks nothing, feeling safe in casting its lot with other institutions of worthy aim. The OCCIDENT is published weekly during the college year by the OCCIDENT PUBLISHING COMPANY. Subscriptions $1.50 per year, 75 cents per term payable in advance. Single copies 10 cents, for sale at the Popular Book Store, 10 Post St., San Francisco; M. S. Smith Sons ' , 1154 Broadway, Oakland; Bancroft ' s and Okerlin ' s, Berkeley; and the Students ' Co-op. Address all business communications to WM.J. DREW, Mgr., Berkeley, Cal. Undergraduates, alumni and all other friends of the University are asked to contribute literary matter. Contributions may be handed to any mem- ber of the staff , mailed to EDITOR OCCIDENT, or deposited in OCCI- DENT boxes, located at entrance to Ladies ' Room and in south corridor of North Hall. Vol. 27. Vol. 28. H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95, Editor in Chief. WM. J. DREW, ' 95, Business Manager. ASSOCIATE EDITORS: F. W. BANCROFT, ' 94. M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96. BRYAN BRADLEY, ' 95. JESSIE J.TROWBRIDGE, ' 97. S. W. SINSHEIMER, ' 95. JESSIE G. TURNER, ' 97. E. T. THURSTON.JR., ' 95. W. E. COLBY, ' 97. J. L. DINWIDDIE, JR., ' 95. J. A. ELSTON, ' 97. EDITH STEVENSON, ' 95. W. C. MAXWELL, ' 97. J. W. CLARKE, ' 96. MARY MCCLEAVE, ' 98. Jos. O ' CONNOR, ' 96. H. E. HARRIS, ' 98. ASSISTANT MANAGERS: J. F. DUGGAN, ' 95. H. E. HUMPHREY, ' 97. J. P. DAVIS, ' 96. L. D. BAUN, ' 97. HOWARD WHITE, ' 97. LESLIE MOTT, ' 98. EDITORIAL STAFF: E. T. THURSTON, JR., ' 95, Editor in Chief. F. W. BANCROFT, ' 94. H. M. ANTHONY, ' 95. M. BEATRICE REYNOLDS, ' 95. S. W. SINSHEIMER, ' 95. M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96. THEO. DE LAGUNA, ' 96. S. E. COLEMAN, ' 96. W. C. MAXWELL, ' 97. JESSIE J. TROWBRiDGE. ' g?. A. L. WEIL, ' 97. R. S. PHELPS, ' 97. J. N. FORCE, - ' 98. MARY C. MCCLEAVE, BUSINESS STAFF: WM.J. DREW, ' 95, Business Manager. J. P. DAVIS, ' 96. R. T. CHESNUT, ' 97. L. D. BAUN, ' 97. L. C. MOTT, ' 98. The Berkeleyan was founded as a weekly in the Spring term of 1893 with the design of affording a means of expression that should be free and open to all members of the University. It had been felt that the only represen- tation then had by the student body abroad was one of unnatural and mis- leading limitation, and the BERKELEYAN came to say that if there was to be representation it should be at least logical and complete. Moreover there was a very general irritation and dissatisfaction over the fact that the pretended representation had become gross misrepresentation. It was in the consciousness of this disposition of the student mind that the BERKELEYAN was founded, and its immediate and lasting success vindicated the opinion of its founders that there was sorely needed a means of expression that should both adequately represent every class of the student body and have a standard of dignity and scholarship that would make our reputation abroad more nearly consistent w r ith the majority of the facts at home. After publishing four volumes of the BERKELEYAN as a weekly the Berkeleyan Publishing Company decided to begin in January, 1895, to issue it as a daily. Contrary to many expressed expectations, it has shown that there is sufficient news in the University easily to fill its columns four times a week. During the present college year the staff organization has been as follows: ffirst Board of Editors. WILL. H. GORRILL, ' 95, Managing Editor. HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96, - - Associate Editor. MARY M. MCLEAN, ' 95. FRED. W. KOCH, ' 96. GERTRUDE HENDERSON, ' 95. SILAS PALMER, ' 97. ARTHUR O. LOVEJOY, ' 95. J. W. SCOGGINS, ' 97. ARTHUR W. NORTH, ' 95. BERTHA KNOX, ' 97. H. C. WYCKOFF, ' 96. ALBERT J. BROWN, ' 98 W. D. THOMPSON, ' 96. JAMES M. OLIVER, ' 98 Business Staff. JOHN G. HOWELL, JR., ' 96. Business Manager. EULA MITCHELL, ' 96. J. G. CHICHESTER, ' 98 ROY T. GUPPY, ' 96. WALTER NEWMAN, ' 98 BERNARD P. MILLER, ' 97. ISAAC O. UPHAM, ' 98. Second Germ ARTHUR W. NORTH, ' 95, Editor in Chief. JOHN G. HOWELL, ' 96, Business Manager. HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96, - Managing Editor. Associate Editors. Miss G. HENDERSON, ' 95. H. C. WYCKOFF, ' 96. A. O. LOVEJOY, ' 95. F. W. KOCH, ' 96. (Union. The Bushnell Union is a literary and debating society, organized 1892. Young women, as well as young men, are eligible to membership. The number of members is limited to forty. Meetings are held twice a month, most of which are devoted to debating, with occasional evenings given up to music and liter- ary exercises. Officers. First term. President: S. E. COLEMAN. Secretary and Treasurer : W. C. COLBY. Directors : Miss FERNALD, Miss STEBBINS, MR. L,OVEJOY, MR. SlNSHEIMER. Second term. President: S. W. SINSHEIMER. Secretary and Treasurer: S. E. COLEMAN. Directors: Miss GLASS, Miss FELTON, MlSS lyABARRAQUE, MR. COLBY. This society organized and adopted a constitution in October 1892. The modus operandi is one com- bining the best features of the United States Senate with the English ministry system. The Speaker appoints a premier, who draws up a bill and chooses two associates to support him. A leader of the oppo- sition, having two associates, is also appointed, who, after a measure presented by the ministry is passed upon, becomes prime minister. The object of the society is the cultivation of the power of logical argument. Owing to the in- creased interest manifested in debating during the past year, it has been neces- sary to extend the limit of membership ; we now have a representative from each state in the Union and with the admission of a new state an additional star is added. The bills or resolutions introduced into the Congress must be such questions of the day as would be considered in the United States Congress or a state legislature. Officers for 1894. 95. Speaker, J. L. DINWIDDIE. Clerk, F. H. DAM. Treasurer, H. E. HUMPHREY. Measures UntrofcuceD During tbe Session. August 29. I : " An Act to Prevent the Misuse and Abuse of the Elective Fran- ( Carried). Ministry: BRYAN BRADLEY, J. W. CLARKE, F. H. DAM. Opposition : MARC ANTHONY. September 12. Bill II: " An Act providing for the Foreclosure of the Mortgage issued to the Central Pacific Railroad Company. " (Carried.) Ministry : MARC ANTHONY, H. E. HUMPHREY, T. R. KELLEY. Opposition: A. S. SHERER, BRYAN BRADLEY. September 26. Resolution I : " Although lamenting the great destruction of property, yet the principles involved in the recent strike are just and right. " (Lost.) Ministry: A. S. SHEREX, J. W. CLARKE, R. H. TURNER. Opposition : GEO. F. McNoBLE, J. L,. DINWIDDIE, WM. FRIEND. Bill chise. " October 12. Resolution II : " That the entry of foreign wools into the United States free of duty will result in a permanent and serious injury to the American people. ' ' ( Carried. ) Ministry: GEO. F. McNoBLE, WM. FRIEND, S. E. COLEMAN. Opposition: R. H. TURNER, A. S. SHERER, J. L,. DINWIDDIE. October 24. Resolution III: " That United States senators should be elected by the direct vote of the people. " (Lost.) Ministry: W. F. BELFRAGE, P. B. SMITH. Opposition: J. D. GISH, J. A. ELSTON. November 7. Bill III: " An Act providing for the United States constructing, owning, and operating the Nicaragua Canal. " (Carried.) Ministry: J. p. GISH, M. S. BLANCHARD. Opposition: A. S. SHERER, R. H. TURNER. November 21. Bill IV: " An Act providing for the Election of Representatives to Congress by the Preferential Method. " (Lost.) Ministry: A. McCuLLOCH, A. S. SHERER. Opposition: M. S. BLANCHARD, BRYAN BRADLEY, L,. C. MOTT. December 7. Bill V: " An Act providing for Uniform Marriage and Divorce Laws through- out the United States. " (Carried.) Ministry: M. S. BLANCHARD, M. C. FLAHERTY, A. C. OLNEY. Opposition: J. W. CLARKE, G. F. McNoBLE, H. M. ANTHONY. January 25. Resolution IV: " That the withdrawal of American war vessels from Hawaii was a poor policy. " (Tie vote} Ministry: BRYAN BRADLEY, A. L,. MUNGER, D. J. MCWADE. Opposition: L,. C. MOTT, M. S. BLANCHARD, A. C. OLNEY. 3nter=Societ s ebate. January 23. Resolved: " That the ownership of land and the collection of ground rents by the State would be preferable to the existing system of land tenure. ' ' Affirmative: A. O. IVOVEJOY, Miss KATE FELTON, S. E. COLEMAN for the Bushnell Union. Negative: J. W. CLARKE, GEO. F. McNoBLE, WM. FRIEND for the Student Congress. ( Won by negative.} 92 fefosojiital 2 . (jP mon. During the current year the Union has considered Royce ' s Religious Aspect of Philosophy. Regular meetings are held on the last Friday evening of each month during the College year. The membership of the Union is 150, including both corporate and associate members. Counctf. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, Mills Professor of Philosophy, President. JESSE DISMUKES BURKS, B.L., ' 94, Secretary. JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., ' 88, Treasurer. ELSIE BLOOMFIELD LEE, B.L. , ' 89. EARNEST NORTON HENDERSON, M.A., ' 94. ) Counsellors. 93 This society is composed of membsrs of the University and residents of Berkeley. Its meetings, which are held once a month at the home of one ol its members, are of a literary and musical nature. Officers: Pres., DR. G. M. RICHARDSON, Vice-Pres.: Miss EVA CARLIN, Sec., CHARLES L. BIEDENBACH. (U, (Bmfomofoijtcaf Officers: Pres., E. J. WICKSON, Vice-Pres., J. J. RIVERS, Secretary and Editor, C. W. WOODWORTH, Treasurer, S. J. HOLMES. anb College of tbe ILaw, San Francisco. Meetings every Thursday evening, New City Hall, Superior Court, Department 12. Of ficers: President, L. B. ARCHER. Vice-President, STANLEY JACKSON. Secretary and Treasurer, W. J. THOMPSON. Historian, J. C. MEYERSTEIN. Programme Committee, S. JACKSON, J. J. CUD WORTH, E. F. TREADWELL. Members: Iv. B. ARCHER, W. BRADFORD, F. J. BURKE, W. W. BUTLER, E. T. COOPER, J. J. CUDWORTH, H. F. COYLE, W. DENMAN, J. B. FfiPiHAN, F. T. FlNCH, R. B. GAYLORD, L,. A. GIBBONS, B. F. GREENBAUM, W. E. HENDERSON, S. JACKSON, L,. E. JOSEPH, G. C. KING, S. J. LAZARUS, F. D. MACBETH, W. M. MAGUIRE, R. L. MANN, J. C. MEYERSTEIN, B. L,. MCKINLEY, R. H. MORROW, H. P. MATHEWSON, JR., C. F. O ' CALLAGHAN, J. W. O ' HALLORAN, T. A. PERKINS, J. PROSEK, T. G. ROBINSON, C. S. ROSENER, O. A. Roos, A. B. SHOEMAKE, E. F. TREADWELL, W. J. THOMPSON. 94 At no time in the history of this organization has there been such a bright outlook. With its membership list completely filled, the German Literary and Dramatic Club is in a position to go smoothly along to accomplish those ends for which it was founded, namely, to study the works of the great German authors and to promote facilities for German conversation. To this end, German plays are produced from time to time and literary topics are discussed at each meeting, meetings being called each Monday at 3:45 P. M. For the year 1894-95, the Club has elected its officers as follows : President, ist term, J. S. DREW; 2nd term, J. S. DREW. Vice-President, ist term, Miss L,. U. KALMAN, 2nd term, W. J. DREW. Secretary, ist term, Miss E. SANDERSON, 2nd term, E. E. GIRZIKOWSKY. The following are enrolled as members : A. H. ALLEN, L,. D. BAUN, F. F. BIOLETTI, W. J. DREW, J. S. DREW, E. E. GIRZIKOWSKY, Miss L. J. HAWKINS, Miss E. V. HENRICI, H. TH. A. Hus, Miss A. R. KRENZ, Miss L,. U. KALMAN, Miss E. F. KUHLS, Miss A. H. KNERR, W. F. L ARSEN, Miss A. MICHALITSCHKE, Miss E. MEHLMANN, Miss J. K. NEWTON, Miss L. M. PARKER, N. PERRY, T. F. ROSENTHAL, Miss E. SANDERSON, Miss C. SANDERSON, F. L. WHARFF. 95 THE from tbe Constitution. Article I. Object. The object of this club shall be the promotion, by all legitimate means, of the growth of natural hair upon the face. Article III. Membership. The club shall be composed of active members, associate members and neophytes. 1 . Only persons whose faces are embellished with a full growth of Aeolian harp cords will be admitted to active membership. 2. Those persons who have a slight hirsuteness upon their upper lip will be considered Associate Members. 3. Neophytes will be those persons who need advice and encouragement. Officers: Chief Obstructor of the Zephyrs (Pres.) WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND. Lord of the Bristles (Secretary) WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND. Active Members: Ochre, WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND. Associate Members. Burnt Sienna Heliotrope Auburn Old Rose Turquoise Burnt Umber Lavender Amber Old Gold Chrome Yellow Crepe Emerald Primrose Ver million H. M. ANTHONY, BRYAN BRADLEY, G. T. BRADY, L. H. GREEN, E. C. HOLMES, W. T. RHEA, A. F. AGARD, H. L. ALEXANDER, H. S. AVERY, E. L. MAYBERRY, BRACKENBURY, J. P. CHAMBERLAIN, S. E. COLEMAN, W. J. DREW, Chestnut Lamp Black Reseda Green Royal Purple Gaslight green Sepia Sorrel Chinese White Olive Carmine Acrue Sky Blue Nazarine blue Shrimp Pink Violet DAVY BACHMAN, S. D. DAVIS, M. C. FLAHERTY, E. C. GAGE, F W. GRIMWOOD, L. A. HILBORN, W. I. HUPP, JR., S. L,. NAPTHALY, C. H. NORWOOD, C. L. OLDENBOURG, V. C. OSMONT, R.A.T.S.PARKHURST, G. F. REINHARDT, K. E. TREFETHEN, W. G. SPIERS, ALLIE HOUSTON, HARRY HORN, ARTIE LOVEJOY, Neophytes. WILLIE SMITH, HARRY TORREY, JAKEY CLAUSSEN, TEDDY DELAGUNA, GEORGIE LOUDERBACK, CUPID PECK. Orber of (llntfeb G. BRADY, E. CLARY, J. DUGGAN, DEW. GRAY, P. O ' BRIEN, R. BRADEN, O. CASE, A. CASSIDY, C. DELANY, T. DENNEY, W. DUNN, F. Members. G. FINNEGAN, M. FLAHERTY, W. HYNES, C. McCLEVERTY, C. McCLISH, J. McCREARY, J. McGumE, J. HOBO MEE, C. MURPHY, E. NOONAN, J. O ' CONNOR, SWEASEY. Honorary Members. DAVY BACHMAN. MILTIE CHOYNSKI. n QYUmorianu (Efbrige Wagner ' 97 3, 1894. (gretf (Boobaff ' October 17, 1894. n January 4, 1895. (Ro6erf (Emin QXetf rifftame ' 95 13, 1895. .- Stublberr: jfreigratf : Bltargratt: if retscboeffen iem of Qttnelp;four )ffcn6are tn j belfc on , ffle toeW of (SHag, M. D. CCC. xc. iiij in QBer efeg Before ffle fjarry IV. Xfyobes. jfrobnboten: rit3 Dentrfe Hay . (Silfon arry m. JBrtgljt. 3onatljan IH. (Silmore Samuel (Soflinf!t IDiUiam Penman. enry ay Scbreiber Kufs 3. l clen IHtles 23. tfljcr IHabel (5ray rcb (. crrmanit Scnjamin tr in IH. (EmanncI m. IPolf. Sl]effielb 5. Sanborn. 1. miller Charles 2). IPecf. ITlaiba Caftclljun 3effica 23. peirotto. jecbevtnsarnger: rneft 3. Dyer Clinton K. JTtorfe orin p. Hirforb (car H. (Taylor. CanDiOaten von ' 95: (Elfie 23Iumer Ifilltam i?. (Sorrtll 2lrtfynr . otejoy mary m. !Hcean. MAY 1 6th 1894. (programme. Ouverture : Le Chant du Poete Hermann Prayer ---------- .-._ THE REV. GILES A. EASTON. Cant and Culture ------- .. GEORGE HENRY BOKE. Thesis : Analysis of the Steel Frame-work of a Modern High Building AUGUSTUS VALENTINE SAPH. (Excused from Speaking.) The Religious Influence which a University may Properly Exert MARY HAWES GILMORE. Spring Song -------- - Mendelssohn Thesis : Design of a Turbine Power-Plant .__ RAY EDSON GILSON. (Excused from Speaking.) The Theory of Democracy and Representative Government HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. The Paradox of Self-Culture - ... MAIDA CASTELHUN. (Excused from Speaking.) Presentation of Portrait of Mrs. Phebe A. Hearst; with Acknowledgment by ARIANA MOORE. Waltz : Symposia ...... Bendi.r Address - PRESIDENT JAMES H. BAKER, of the University of Colorado. Italian Serenade ----- C ibnlka Conferring of Degrees -------- BY THE PRESIDENT. Selection : The Merry War - Strauss Delivery of Military Commissions -------- PROFESSOR F. I,. WINN, ist Lieut., i2th U. S. Inf., Commandant. Benediction. [Music by Noah Brandt ' s Orchestra.] egreee conferred, Degree of Doctor of ipbilosopbg upon Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, A M. CHARGES PANACHE, B. S. be Degree of faster of Brts upon CHARLES Louis BIEDENBACH, A. B. OLIVER BRIDGES HENSHAW, A.B. MARY BIRD CLAYES, A. B. JOHN SLATER PARTRIDGE, A. B. ERNEST NORTON HENDERSON, A. B. Degree of toaster of Science upon SAMUEL JACKSON HOLMES, B. S. LEON MENDEZ SOLOMONS, B. S. Cbe SANFORD BLUM, FREDERICK DENICKE, MCCOY FITZGERALD, SAMUEL GOSLINSKY, JOHN THEOD. HANDSAKER, LALLA FOWLER HARRIS, E. N. HENDERSON, PH. B., Cbe RUSS AVERY, WINIFRED S. BANGS, GEORGIA LORING BARKER FRANK S. BOGGS BERTHA BORCHERS, JANET BRUCE, JESSE DISM. BURKS, PH. B. FRANK L. CARPENTER, MAIDA CASTELHUN, EDITH MARTIN CLAYES, Degree of JBacbelor of Brts upon EDGAR M. LEVENTRITT, ROBERT LEVI MANN, JOSEPH C. MEYERSTEIN, ALFRED NEWMAN, ELIZABETH DAY PALMER, MAURICE VICTOR SAMUELS, SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, Degree of .tSacbelor of ILetters upon EVELYN LOUISE SHEPPARD, ANITA DAY SYMMES OSCAR NETTLETON TAYLOR, ANNA LOUISE TINDALL, HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. JABISH CLEMENT, FRANCES ALMIRA DEAN, WILLIAM DENMAN, ANNIE LUCY DOLMAN, MILES BULL FISHER, JONATHAN M. GILMORE, MARY HAWES GILMORE, MABEL GRAY, STANLEY HOOPER JACKSON, CORA KKIGHT, ROBERTA TOMLIN LLOYD, ARIANA MOORE. ARTHUR H. REDINGTON, FLORENCE AGNES STULL, OSCAR SUTRO, HUGH FITZ R. VAIL, HENRY ALLAN WEIL, EDWIN MILTON WILDER, EMANUEL MYRON WOLF. {Ebe Degree of JBacbelor of pbilosopbE upon CHARLES ARTHUR ALLIN, IDA HELEN BALLARD, FRANCES EVANS BOGGS, GEORGE HENRY BOKE, HENRIETTA CLARA BYRNE, LAURA DANIEL, HERMAN HALL EDDY, EDWARD PRESLEY FOLTZ, FRANK W. BANCROFT, FREDERICK TH. BIOLETTI, ROBERT LEE BREWER, CHARLES A. COLEMORE, HENRY STEVENS DUTTON, ERNEST INGALLS DYER, STANLY ALEX. EASTON, JOSEPH FIFE, ANNIE CECILIA HAEHNLEN, HENRY CHESTER HYDE, WILLIAM DUNBAR JEWETT, SOPHIA DAY LANE, HATTIE L. LESZYNSKY, MARGARETHE H. E. MEYER, BLANCHE MORSE, MAUDE NOBLE, Degree of J6acbelor of Sience upon RAY EDSON GILSON, HARRY WILLET RHODES, Louis EBENEZER GOODING, HENRY HAY, EDWARD F. HENDERSON, FRED MANNING MILLER, JULIA MORGAN, ARTHUR PAGE NOYES, DAVID ARTHUR PORTER, JESSICA B. PEIXOTTO, REUAL D. ROBBINS, JR., EDWARD A. SELFRIDGE, JR., HELEN OLIVE THAYER, FRANK MORTON TODD, MYRTLE WALKER, BENJAMIN WEED. LORING P. RIXFORD, AUGUSTUS V. SAPH, JAMES URIEL SMITH, OLIVE BRANCH SPOHR, THOMAS C. TAYLOR, ENRIQUE URIBE, CHARLES AL. WECK. The University medal for scholarship was awarded to HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. , Harmon Gymnasium, December i, 1894. Committee of arrangements. Miss R. L. ASH, Chairman, HOWARD P. VEEDER, HERBERT E. FISCHBECK, PRENTISS SELBY, JR., H. C. WYCKOFF, Miss A. G. DUFFY. 3Floor Manager, HARRY H. HIRST. ffloor Committee. F. A. BORDWELL, E. R. JACKSON, A. O. WARNER, W. H. HOLLIS, S. L. NAPHTALY, G. F. MCNOBLE. IReception Committee. E. J. CRAWFORD, J. C. FERRIS, J. G. HOWELL, JR., A. R. BALDWIN, J. O ' CONNOR, H. C. SYMONDS, Miss M. A. FISHER, Miss A. MCDONNELL, Miss S. M. GREEN, Miss M. B. HANSCHE, Miss L. BARTLETT, Miss A. G. LITTLE. junior S a Committee. E. L,. MAYBERRY, Chairman, GEO. O. NOBLE, W. W. WINN, Miss MABEL W. SULLIVAN, Miss L. A. RUCH. , Harmon Gymnasium, October 19, 1894. Committee of arrangements. G. F. REINHARDT, E. E. GIRZYKOWSKY, NORRIS ENGLISH, A. H. ALLEN, J. R. SELFRIDGE. jfloor Manager, J. E. GREGORY. tfloor Committee. E. C. GAGE, G. L. BAYLEY, T. M. OLNEY, H. L. GILBERT, H. M. ROEDING. deception Committee. Miss STULL, Miss GUPPY, Miss CRABBE, J. H. COLLIER, JR., W. H. BOOTH, E. C. HAMMER. Decoration Committee. Miss LYNCH, Miss REDINGTON, Miss OLNEY, Miss BUTTON, Miss KNOX, Miss KRENZ, Miss C. MOTT. , Harmon Gymnasium. Committee of arrangements. D. G. FRICK, Miss MASON, E. W. STADTMU LLER, Miss RISING, E. Ross, Miss CLARK. IReception Committee. Miss WHIPPLE, Miss ROBINSON, O. T. WEDEMEYER, Miss E. ROSENSTEIN, Miss GREEN, W. C. RUSSELL, R. H. PARSONS. 3floor Manager, E. L. WEMPLE, JR. jfloor Committee. C. McD. CUNNINGHAM, D. DAVENPORT, R. A. FOSTER, D. MCBRIDE, M. L. SCHMITT, D. HUTCH INSON. December 1, 1894. PROGRAMME. PRESIDENT ' S ADDRESS . WILLARD D. THOMPSON A FARCE IN THREE ACTS BY RAYMOND J. RUSS. Cast of Characters. HUBIE TRAFTON, an Innocent Freshman PRENTISS SELBY, JR. WILLIE RusSELL, a Sophomore and a representative of Phi Gamma Nu . . ROY T. GUPPY FRED BROWN, a Junior and a representative of Zeta Theta Pi . . CHAS. F. ECKART DOUGLAS RENSHAWE, a Senior and a representative ' of Hi Phli . WILLARD D. THOMPSON A STUDENT ...... HERBERT FISCHBECK MARIE MAVICK, a Stanford Co-ed Miss JESSIE ANDERSON MRS. TRAFTON, a Modern Mother Miss EMILY RHINE GLADYS TRAFTON, her Daughter Miss EULAH MITCHELL VIOLET HOGAN, a French Maid with a Parisian accent . . . . J. POWER HUTCHINS ASSISTED BY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GLEE CLUB. ACT i. Hubie Trafton ' s rooms at Berkeley. ACT II. Trafton ' s Residence at San Rafael (Morning). ACT III. SCENE I. Corri- dor in North Hall. Waiting for the Dean. (Afternoon). SCENE 2. Trafton Residence at Ran Rafael. (Evening). Three days are supposed to have elapsed between Act I and II. ) On account of the seiious illness of MR. HUTCHINS the part was taken by GEO. O. NOBLE. v. of California ap, QYlifcttrin r APRIL ii, 1894. Supper at Ikafser ffrans Soeepb 1ball, Vienna iprater. .... (Jttenu .... Mustard, French. Melliu ' s Food (for Freshmen). Horse-radish. Soup. Pond ' s Extract. Castoria. ' Scott ' s Emulsion. . Suckers (Guests who have paid their fi). Filet of Sea-gull, au gratin, a la Tartarte. . Sauerkraut and Pretzels. Royal Baking Powder. Crackers, Soda. Tamales, Chickienne. Vol au Vents of Hen, a la Toulouse. Corn Beef Hash, a la Eucina Hall, L. S. J. U. Sinkers. Waiters. Patrons. Ice Water. H. Fritz Scheel and Orchestra. Mustard and water. Castor Oil. Editorials, Occident. Tartar Emetic. Pyle ' s Pearline. Pear ' s Soap. 2 CS0ertS. Frozen Gall. Condensed Milk. Pyebyter Pie. Mrs. Winslow ' s Soothing Syrup. Unkept Dates. Apples, dried. Calf a noir. . Milk Toast. Dry Toast. Buttered Toast. Etc., Etc. Jtra 2 n (McFarland, ' 95). . lib. C. B. 3J3ranD6. Hire ' s Root Beer. Aqua Pura, Spring Valley. Wieland Beer. Beef Tea. tber JSranDs. Haggerty ' s Extra Pale (Steam Beer put up in Fredericksburg bottles). Wine of the Elite, Chi Phi Brand. Cigars. Haskell ' s Favorite, - 25 cts. Soule ' s Choice, Putzker ' s Ideal, - 2 for 5 cts. 104 Commandant, FRANK LONG WINN, ist Lieut. i2th U. S. Infantry. fffelfc anfc Staff. Lieutenant Colonel, WILL H. GORRILL. Quartermaster and ist Lieut., LUTHER H. GREEN. Adjutant and ist Lieut., DOUGLAS WATERMAN. Sergeant Major, G. D. KIERULFF. Quartermaster Sergeant, J. O ' CONNOR. Co. B. Captain, RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD. ist Lieut., R. E. GIBBS. 2nd Lieut., W. D. THOMPSON. Sergeants: BLAKE, FERRIS (Color Sergeant), DELANY, CRAWFORD, KINZIE, RAWLINGS. Corporals : METCALF, LOWELL, PHELPS, G. H. WHIPPLE, COLLIER, H. J. WHITE, LAUGHLIN, ROLLING. Co. 33. Captain, MORTON R. GIBBONS. 2nd Lieut., A. McCuLLOdi, 2nd Lieut., PHILIP L. BUSH. Sergeants: DOZIER, HOLLIS (Color Sergeant), MEE, A. H. ALLAN. Corporals: WEIL, EVERETT, ROBINSON, J. R. HAMILTON, EARLE, C. J. BARTLETT, HYNES, TREFETHEN. Co. C. Captain, H. W. CORBETT. ist Lieut., T. MAGARIO. 2nd Lieut., HARRY H. HIRST. Sergeants: KELLY, GUPPY, WALKER, TAYLOR, STARR. Corporals: MILLER, REYNOLDS, MARSTON, BLANCHARD, B. BALDWIN, J. A. ELSTON, S. H. PALMER, GROVES. Co. H . Captain, WALTER A. HEWLETT. ist Lieut., DAVID S. BACHMAN, 2nd Lieut., SAM L. NAPHTALY. Sergeants: GRAHAM, NOBLE, PECK, SON, JURGENS. Corporals : BAUER, CRAIG, LORING, SADLER, C. A. ELSTON, F. H. BARTLETT, SHERMAN, CHESTNUT. Co. J. Captain, M. RALPH JONES. ist Lieut., MAXWELL McNuTT, 2nd Lieut., RAYMOND J. Russ. Sergeants: E. R. JACKSON, C. W. MORSE, G. M. FISHER, BOOTH, N. K. DAVIS. Corporals: HATCH, TADE, DEAN, VOORSANGER, E. O. ALLEN, RODGERS, ROBBINS, HENDERSON. Co. 3f. Captain, FRANK D. STRINGHAM. ist Lieut., EDGAR RICKARD. 2nd Lieut., H. W. ALLEN. Sergeants: VEEDER, CROSS, WINN, BAYLEY, BARRE. Corporals : CASE, CARTWRIGHT, RANSOME, SELFRIDGE, MCDONNELL, COTTRELL, GAGE. Signal H etacbment. ist Lieut., CHAUNCEY L. MCFARLAND. Sergeants: DASHER, MAYBERRY, WRIGHT. Corporals : GREGORY, HEISE. BrttlleiD 2 etacbment. ist Lieut., FRED H. SEARES. Sergeant, SYMONDS. Corporal, McNuTT. 106 107 ktit (Refnctt of A review of the records made in the various departments of athletics in the University during the past year affords room only for congratulation. The work of our teams, while not in every case as successful as their ability has warranted, has in every particular been such as to confirm the confidence we place in them. A remorseless and indefatigable " hoodoo " has hovered over our athletes on all occasions. Nevertheless our ability both in football and track athletics has recently received recognition from our sister universities in the East. The two defeats of the Chicago University Football Team by our two rivals on this coast has caused them to respect Pacific football, while even before our admission to the Inter-Collegiate Association, the eastern college papers placed us, in track athletics, among the first four colleges in the United States. Unless the " hoodoo " does an unusually large spring ' s work, a team of from seven to fifteen Athletes will be sent east in May to compete in the " Mott Haven Games " and in dual contests with such other Universities as will arrange to meet us. Considering the great superiority of the eastern tracks, our men should acquit themselves very creditably. Our score against Stanford last spring was 90 to 36. Our baseball team was defeated by a very small margin -- only a base hit or an error beeing needed to have reversed the result. The tennis players were in such good form that they defeated Stanford in five out of six contests by ridiculously large scores. The boat club is in a flourishing condition but has been unable to arrange for a race with Stanford. We predict that the season of 1895 will show still greater improvement in all lines of College sport and that success will meet our athletes on every occasion. 108 PO ,= v 8) eam of ' 94. H. P. BENSON, Captain. HERBERT H. L,ANG, Manager. left Suar . M. M. TUFT. Xeft aacfele. R. H. SHERMAN. fceft 3n . E. J. SHERMAN. left 1balf. W. H. HENRY. Center IRusb. A. B. PIERCE. Quarter JBacfc. H. P. BENSON. IRigbt 3uar . W. T. PLUNKETT. IRujbt Cacfcle. J. L,. WlTTENMYER. IRigbt Enfc. H. M. WILSON. jfull JBacfc. IRfgbt 1balf. R. L. PORTER. A. W. RANSOME. Center Rush - M. L,. SCHMITT. End E. I. DYER. Guard - G. H. WINKLER. Quarter Back, F. A. WILDER, E. P. KENNEDY. Tackle N. B. WACHHORST, W. FERGUSON. Half Back - - - L,. A. HII,BORN. Full Back - I. HOCHHEIMER, R. A. KINZIE. Score 12 to 12. Score 4 to 18. Score o to o. - Score 6 to 12. Score o to 28. Score 24 to o. Score o to 6. Oct. 13. California vs. Reliance Athletic Club Oct. 20. Stanford vs. Reliance Athletic Club Oct. 27. California vs. Reliance Athletic Club Nov. 3. Stanford vs. Reliance Athletic Club Nov. 10. California (2nd team) vs. Reliance Athletic Club Nov. 14. Stanford vs. Reliance Athletic Club Nov. 29. California vs. Stanford ----- 109 (Recorb of (prctrioua 0ampion00ip (Barnes. Cdfifornia t?0. February 22, ' 92 10 14. December 22, ' 92 10 10. November 30, ' 93 6 6. November 29, ' 94 06. former 4)fficer0 of Cafiforntd Jbof6aff Jeante. Captain: H. P. BENSON, ' 94 H. P. BENSON, ' 94 L. E. HUNT, ' 93 G. H. FOULKES, ' 93 I. BAUME, ' 91 F. W. McNEAR, ' 90 C. R. THOMPSON, ' 89 G. STONEY, ' 88 F. A. ALLARDT, ' 88 C. W. REED, ' 88 ) M. E. BLANCHARD, ' 87 j F. C. TURNER, ' 87 j P. S. WOOLSEY, ' 86 ]. G. SUTTON, ' 85 C. O. BOSSE, ' 84 R. M. FITZGERALD, ' 83 R. T. HARDING, ' 82 O. W. JASPER, ' 82 J. J. McGlLLIVRAY, ' 8 1 J. P. GRAY, ' 80 H. R. HAVENS, ' 79 E. W. HOWELL, ' 78 Year ' 94 ' 93 ' 92 ' 92 ' 9i ' 90 ' 89 ' 88 ' 87 ' 86 ' 8 5 ' 84 ' 83 ' 82 ' 81 ' 80 ' 79 ' 78 Manager: HERBERT H. LANG, ' 95 WILLIAM DENMAN, ' 94 W. S. BRANN, ' 93 ROY GALLAGHER, ' 93 J. H. WHITE, ' 91 F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90 C. R. THOMPSON, ' 89 C. W. REED ' 88 M. E. BLANCHARD, ' 87 W. C. GREGORY, ' 87 STERLING WALLACE G. B. BRASTOW, ' 83 C. A. EDWARDS, ' 82 H. W. FRASER, ' 80 F. H. ROTHCHILD, ' 79 W T . F. F INNIE, ' 78 Ceanu Left Guard: Center Rush: Right Guard: J. M. OLIVER. R. WILBUR. G. H, WINKLER. Left Tackle: Quarter Back: Right Tackle: W. FERGUSON. W. O. BLASINGAME. G. E. EBRIGHT. Left End: Right End: G. W. JULIEN. J. HOPPER. Left Half: Right Half: M. DOZIER, JR. Full Back: G. R. BAKER. I. HOCHHEIMER. Ninety-eight - vs. - St. Matthews Academy, Ninety-eight - vs. - Oakland High School Ninety-eight - vs. - Mt. Tamalpais Military Academy Ninety-eight - vs. - Anderson University Academy Ninety-eight - vs. - Stanford Freshmen Score : 14 to 7. Score : 12 to 6. Score : 26 to o. Score : 6 to 4. Score : 6 to o. y f a - 1 fc o cU I 2 0 in f S THIRD w W I g i i | a to ' S ' S M ' S w . o . oi o . 1 P 1 s bpSfe o ffi pqOWrtW co _ to P fa 6 t-I to S5 - : - f -=j Cu o o . O O t-4 " H-: - w ' w fH - tf o fc M w w p S ' " 1 5 t a! w . .i i C C Li M M . 55 " P B 9 - H W 5 j u o CJ K , I-, . L_J . l_J T h4 o _ W fc 2 fc to f? W tl W O O r Q ps j Q g W O PW W a c 2 o Captain Manager C. H A. BOND. . W. ALLEN. W. HARVEY | W. O. _ . _, r ' ' ' Pitchers. C. A. BOND 1 G. O. C. A. ELSTON Catcher. C. R. A. J. ALLEN First Base. S. W. W. L . DUNN Second Base. L,. E. BLASINGAME NOBLE - MORSE PROCTER JOHNSTON - ' 97 Third Base. - Shortstop. Right Field. Center Field. Left Field. ' 98 ' 95 ' 96 Captain SlNSHEiMER Pitcher MORSE Catcher SYLVESTER WlTTENMEYER PATTERSON WlTTENMEYER C. A. ELSTON J. A. ELSTON C. A. ELSTON DERRY JACKSON GOSBEY First Base CHANDLER OLDENBOURG STEELE DERRY Second Base BERNHEIM Third Base BAKEWELL JOHNSTON BOND DEAN CARTW RIGHT BLASINGAME BELL Shortstop SlNSHEiMER Left Field BACHMAN Center Field HONIG NOBLE WILDER OSMONT MILLER SAPH CRAWFORD FOSTER PROCTER HOAG Right Field THURSTON ALLEN PIERCE YOUNG 113 Jbrmer Officers of Caftfornta (QXtnes. Captain. H?ear. S. GOSLINSKY, ' 94. ' 94. M. W. SIMPSON, ' 93. ' 93. M. W. SIMPSON, ' 93. ' 92. E. J, HENDERSON, ' 93. ' 91. A. J. ALLEN, ' 91. ' 90. C. G. BONNER, ' 89. ' 89. C. W. REED, ' 88. ' 87. J. W. OURY, ' 86. ' 86. S. WALLACE, ' 85. ' 85. S. WALLACE, ' 84. ' 84. Ifcanager. A. E. CHANDLER, ' 95. E. M. WOLF, ' 94. E. J. PRINGLE, ' 92. A. S. BLAKE, ' 91. W. H. DAVIS, ' 90. C. W. REED, ' 88. California vs. Olympic 3 10. California vs. Reliance 7 15. California vs. Olympic 2 3. California vs. Reliance 5 6 California vs. O. H. S. 158. California vs. Crescent 17 7. Schedule unfinished. (Barnes (pfagefc 95 vs. 96. Winner 96, 1 1 8. 97 vs. 98. Winner 98, 14 12. 96 vs. 98. Winner 98, 15 13. 114 TRACK TEAM OF ' 95. @lf0feftc $U0octation of f$e (Unit cr0ifg of Caftfornid. Officers anfc Executive Committee. President Secretary - Treasurer Football Manager Field Captain Baseball Manager Representing the Faculty ' 96 ' 97 ' 98 MARC ANTHONY, ' 95, - C. A. CROSS, ' 96. - MAIER KAISER, ' 95. - H. H. L,ANG, ' 95. A. W. NORTH, ' 95. H. W. ALLEN, ' 96. COL. G. C. EDWARDS, ' 73. - F. W. KOCH. E. J. SHERMAN. J. S. GOSBEY. @Ctnertcdtt Coffe e (Recorbe. EVENT. RECORD MADE BY COLLEGE. DATE 100 yds. 10 sec. E. J. WENDELL Harvard 1881 " " WENDELL BAKER Harvard 1886 " C. H. SHERILL Yale 1890 " " Iv. H. GARY Princeton 1891 " " E. G. RAMSDELL Pennsylvania 1894 220 yds. 21 4-5 sec. L. H. GARY Princeton 1891 440 yds. (circular track) 49 sec. W. C. DOWNS Harvard 1890 " (straightaway) 47 3-4 sec. WENDELL BAKER Harvard 1891 Half mile i min. 55 i- 4 sec. W. H. DOHM Princeton 1889 i mile 4 min. 26 4-5 sec. G. O. JARVIS Wesleyan 1894 2 miles 10 min. 7 sec. W. HARMER Yale 1887 120 yds. Hurdle 153-5 sec. S. CHASE Dartmouth 1894 220 }ds. Hurdle 244.5 sec. J. P. LEE Harvard 1891 i mile Walk 6 men 52 4-5 sec. F. A. BORCHERLING Princeton 1892 2 miles Bicycle 5 min. 18 i- 5 sec. F. F. ZOODMAN C. C. N. Y. 1894 Running High Jump 6 ft. 4 in. W. B. PAGE Pennsylvania 1887 Running Broad Jump 22 ft. II 1-4 ill. VICTOR MAPES Columbia 1890 Pole Vault 10 ft. 10 1-8 in. C. T. BUCKHOLTZ Pennsylvania 1893 Hammer Throw 123 ft. 9 in. W. O. HlCKOK Yale 1894 Shot Put 42 ft, W. O. HlCKOK Yale 1874 116 P WK .: S xx a 3 x x x B -- 8 8 a a a p p x x w x p cr ft! ft H T K)0n Ki (O ON O p w v 3 ' 3 ' " - 3 3.3 3 5.S.3...2 ft ft ft KJ M O O O N ' 1 V s a ft X X ft ft ft O n n O O f o CT M S ' " ' oo Co M " M g 3 On - CO jS M O S 00 U 00 S X-- On VO g V- 1 K W a a hj : 5 w w 2 o a sg - o ( 55 5 2 n M W C i C i OJ C i OJ O vD vO O V -O 117 The University of California Tennis Club, by its recent action in making its membership open and in joining with the Athletic Association of the Uni- versity, has hoped to widen its influence and to give greater encouragement to this branch of athletics. From its contest in Tennis with Stanford it has come forth victorious, winning five out of the six matches and thereby upholding the honor of our Alma Mater. L,et us wish it great success in the future ! Officers ist term. President, SIDNEY EHRMAN, Vice -President, WALTER A. HEWLETT, Treasurer, G. ESBERG. Secretary, GEORGE Roos. Directors : S. EHRMAN, W. A. HEWLETT and G. H. WHIPPLE. Officers 2nd term. President, WALTER A. HEWLETT. Vice- President, Miss VIDA REDINGTON. Secretary and Treasurer, C. A. SON. L,. D. GIBBS, G., ' 95. GIBBONS, ' 95. McCnESNEY, ' 96. STRINGHAM, ' 95. SPIERS, ' 95. Roos, ' 95. HATCH, ' 97. Members. ESBERG, ' 96. NAPHTALY, ' 96. EHRMAN, ' 96. CLARK, ' 96. MORSE, ' 97. NEWMAN, ' 97. EUSTON, ' 97. Miss HENRICI. Miss VIDA REDINGTON. Miss SCOTT. WHIPPLE, 97. SON, ' 97. CRAWFORD, ' 97. GAGE, ' 97. STARR, ' 98. Roos, ' 98. F. MAGEE, ' 97. WALTER MAGEE, With Leland Stanford Junior University. The University of California was represented in both contests by SANBORN and GAGE in singles, and SANBORN and BYXBEE in doubles. Saturday March 31, 1894, at Oakland Tennis Club Courts. SANBORN (U. C.) beat BUEMILLER (L. S. J. U.) 6 3, 6 o, 6 i. GAGE (U. C.) beat ELLIS (L. S. J. U.) 63, 62, 62. SANBORN BIXBEE (U. C.) beat DURAND WATSON (L. S. J. U.) 6 i, 6 o, 6 i. Saturday April 9, 1894., at Courts of L. S. J. U. Tennis Club. SANBORN (U. C.) beat BUEMILLER (L. S. J. U.) 75, 63, 63. ELLIS (L. S. J. U.) beat GAGE (U. C.) 75, 64, 26, 64. SANBORN BYXBEE won doubles by default. Class Tournament held Oct. 5, 1894, at Oakland Tennis Club Courts. MAGEE (winner of ist class) HOAG ( do. 2nd " ) MILLER (winner of 3rd class) G. Roos ( do. of 4th ) MAGEE 6-2, 6-0. MILLER. 6-3, 6-2. MAGEE 6-4, 6-1, 6-3. 119 VARSITY CREW OF ' 95. Hutchinson, No. i. Wigmore, Sub. Garnett, Coach. Cole, No. 2. Trew, Stroke and Capt. Laughlin, No. 3. Easton, Coxswain. QJJoaftng The University Boating Association was organized in February 1893. Since that time it has built for itself a club-house on San Antonio Creek, one of the best appointed on the coast, where members may go to enjoy the sports of rowing, sailing and swimming, and which some day will be the home of the college crew. There have been as yet no races, but arrangements are being made to hold in the near future a series of inter-class contests. Membership is open to those persons who have at any time been enrolled in any course of the University. At present there are seventy-five Life and Honorary members, and some two hundred yearly members. Officers. SAMUEL COLT, JR., President. PROF. C. Iy. CORY, Vice- President. MORTON R. GIBBONS, Secretary. W. G. MORROW, Treasurer. Directors, (3facult.) PROF. C. Iv. CORY. MR. L. J. RICHARDSON. alumni. W. G. MORROW. H. S. ALLEN. inn ergraouates at JBerfceleE. SAMUEL COLT, JR. WM. BAILEY, JR. MORTON R. GIBBONS. " UlnoergraJMates at iprofessional Colleges. GEO. C. KING. A. F. ALLEN. BstablisbeD Sept. 7, 1894. President, Jos. O ' CONNOR. Vice- President, T. L. BARNES. Secretary-Treasurer, S. HYMAN. Captain, CHAS. PATTON. Lieutenant, W. P. JARVIS. The Wrestling Club of the University of California was organized in Sep- tember of 1894. Eugene Van Court, the well known wrestler, has acted as instructor. Meetings are held on Wednesday afternoon of each week. There are at present twenty-three members. Officers. President, LUTHER H. GREEN. Vice-President, NiEL TREW. Secretary, EUGENE KENNEDY. Treasurer, J. G. CHICHESTER. 123 100 (Reffccftone. One day I paused before the college door To see the fairy landscape mirrored there. Instead of floor and wall and winding stair The broad, fresh slopes of green lay spread before My eyes, and far off shone the azure bay, Beyond which Tamalpais arose on high, And gray between the blue of sea and sky, The distant Farallones like shadows lay. But soft blue skies and sunny sweep of green Grew dun, then faded quite, for in their place Behold ! the image of my form and face, That lising there, had blurred the whole sweet scene. Ah me ! what beauty we might ever know If self, intruding, did not blind us so ! A. E. P. ? . (Hs sbe is portraieefc) A thoughtful creature, tall and thin and grave, And ever-spectacled. Gowned carelessly, Her hair uncurled and straight, oft-times unneat, She walks with mannish stride, and uses slang. She wastes no time in friendships masculine, Disdains all parties, hops and alcove talks, And spends her time in digging endlessly. (Hs sbe is in reality) A girl, who, neither beautiful nor plain, Possessed of dignity, yet merry, too, In dress not careless, neither vain, but neat; Enjoying, in a healthy, happy way, The youthful gaieties all girls enjoy, Strives that she may obtain a woman-hood, In all things purest, loveliest and best. 124 ' Twas the " Land of Gold " in the days of old ; ' Tis the land of gold to-day : The golden West by the sunset sea-, Where Nature ' s most beautiful gifts shall be Mans ' heritage for aye. And many a land by a golden strand In the wide, wide world may be ; But there ' s none, I ween, with bluer skies Than the land of the summer sun, that lies In the west by the sundown sea. S. E, Coleman. 125 JOSEPH L,E CONTE ! That name has, for more than a quarter of a century blended with all the pleasant recollections of this college life. Indeed, we can not think of our beloved Alma Mater without instinctively thinking of the great, good, gentle " Professor Joe, " in whose name it is thrice blessed. As an earnest scientist and a man of letters he is well known to the world; but it is as head of the department of Geology and Natural Histoty in our university that we know him best. He has made the courses under his supervision so interesting and popular that his lecture hall is always crowded. It is only necessary to hear him lecture once to understand this popularity. He is as genial and unassuming as he is profoundly learned. His lectures, delicately humorous, thorough and exact, are delivered with simple eloquence and in such a form as to be easily comprehended by all his hearers. Through these lectures and his writings he exerts a powerful influence over the student body, but without question that which makes the deepest impress is the shining example of his fearless, upright life. This life has been a long and busy one, 72 years of study that has made him learned, and experience that has made him wise. Time has been kind to him, for while it has whitened the soft, wavy hair about his temples, and dimmed the sight of his clear, honest blue eyes, it has left his superb facul- ties unimpaired. For his mental superiority, for his deserved renown we honor him, but it is for his high sense of honor, for his generous, manly nature, because he is good as well as great, that we love him. It is through these last qualities that he has gained an impregnable position in the hearts of the faculty, alumni and students, every one of whom has a word of affection, an expression of gratitude for our " Professor Joe. " 126 JOSEPH LK CONTK. 127 of f(5e (Umf cr0tfp of df f$e (ttlibtwnfer Jnfernaftonaf The exhibit of our Alma Mater at the Midwinter International Exposition deserves to be chronicled quite at length in a summary of the past year ' s achievements. Its size, comprehensiveness and interest attracted every one who entered the Manufactures and Liberal Arts Building. Those who beheld the finished display little realized the difficulties and delays with which its in- ception was attended. But through the zeal and patience of a few members of our Faculty the necessary appropriation of $5000 was made by the Regents and the architectural work was entrusted to Mr. J. B. Mathias. The exhibit occupied nearly the whole of the West Gallery, being one hundred and seventy by thirty feet, the largest single area in the Exposition with the exception of the Russian. The center of the facade was an impressive imitation of an Ionic temple, trimmed with colors, like the ancient Greek archi- tecture ; in this case blue and gold, of course. The temple was appropriately fitted up as a reception room and rendezvous for alumni, students and friends of the University. Around the walls hung photographs to carry the memory back to the scenes of other days, while numerous easy-chairs invited the weary sight-seer to rest and muse awhile. A large register lay open on the centre- table for the signatures of alumni and undergraduates. To show how this room w T as appreciated it is only necessary to state that several classes lacked only one or two signatures to make their roll complete. There were eight major departments in all. The first of these, beginning at the southern end, was the Department of Agriculture, Botany and Ento- mology. An array of rich-tinted olive oils and the varied soils of our fertile state gave a glimpse of our agricultural work. The entomological instruments were intricate and full of interest to the scientist, while the rare collection of ferns and sea-plants made by the Botanical Department attracted even the un- trained eye. Next came the Department of Mining and Geology, where there was a display of the ingenious models used in crystallography, and a miniature of the Colorado cliff-dwellings that instantly carried one ' s mind back to the more realistic reproduction at the World ' s Fair. Perhaps the most attractive feature of the Engineering Department was the system of alarm bells that now wake even the soundest slumberer in Dr. H e ' s Pol. Econ. class. It was de- vised and constructed by instructors and students in the College of Mechanics. Here also was the finest set of civil engineering instruments on the Coast. 128 Johns Hopkins and Harvard, together with our own Lick Observatory, combined to form an imposing astronomical exhibit that almost surrounded the reception room. Noticeable among the transparencies were the fluffy views by Mr. Burnham of the great fog-banks that billow round the breast of Mount Hamilton, w r hile the photos of Harvard ' s South American Station on Mount Chicain gave a striking instance of modern scientific enterprise. Johns Hopkins sent an extensive collection of spectroscopic plates, showing how astronomy is discovering new fields and new ores to explore. The earthquake instrument in the Lick exhibit was quite a novelty to most people. It was very simple, merely a delicately hung, sensitive needle that recorded vibrations on a piece of smoked glass. As they only cost fifteen dollars each, Director Holden hopes to be able to have a correspondent in every California town, who will send him accurate data of all earthquakes. The Mathematical Department had an excellent set of models ranging all the way from the cube to the most intricate three- surfaced figures ; and the Department of Pedagogics showed a select collection of school -house plans, which indicated the tendency of intelligent educators to provide better hygienic accommodations for the youth of our state. The next alcove was devoted to Chemistry, although one w ould never suspect it with his eyes shut, so tightly corked were the organic acids and other sweet-scented compositions. The Physics Department, with its fine lecture-room apparatus and specimens of experimental laboratory work, may have seemed complete to the younger generation, but to the throng of alumni it must have lacked one thing a photograph of venerable Professor John looking down upon them with calm benignity. The Affiliated Colleges of Dentistry, Medicine, Pharmacy and Law were well represented by photos and specimens. The wdelders of forceps and hammer showed their work in every stage from single plaster molars to crown and bridge construction. Pictures of the dissecting table and lecture amphitheatre gave a vivid glimpse of student life at the Toland College of Medicine. The Pharmaceutical table was laden with the deadly preparations made by students, all the way from Mrs. Winslow ' s or some other Soothing Syrup to carbolic acid and Rough-on-Rats. The Hastings College of Law had only a few photos of class and lecture-room, believing doubtless that the best illus- tration of its work and growing influence is to be found daily in the courts throughout our law-abiding state. Other exhibits may have been passed by unnoticed, but the most casual observer was instantly arrested by the life-like sketches made at the most re- cent acquisition of the University, The Hopkins ' Institute of Art. On one hand hung the sketch of a shabby beggar from life ; on the other, a specimen of western physical development rivalling the creations of Phidias himself. 129 The Library is one of the most vital aids to the students in the Colleges of Letters and Science, and as such was accorded a choice location in the re- ception room itself. There, on a small scale, was reproduced the present system of indexing and arranging the more than 60,000 volumes at our disposal. Of course, the genuine alcove at Berkeley was beyond reproduction ; but speci- men groupings by subject, subdivision and author could be accurately given. There were also Siamese and Chinese books, the earliest ever printed, and rare volumes illuminated by scribes of the dark ages. One could see the very arith- metic used by the Castro family, probably the most valuable book in the col- lection ; and the first book printed in California, bearing the imprint, " Monterey, 1843. " Among manuscripts, Bret Harte ' s " Heathen Chinee " ranked, perhaps, as the most unique and interesting to all classes of visitors. The wealth of our scientific library was shown in the thirty-three chemical periodicals on file, some of them complete back to 1812. It is the best of its kind on the coast and equal to any in the country. Student life in general was represented by photographs of the athletic, rowing, baseball and football teams, to which every college man pointed with pardonable pride. The views of the ten Fraternity club-houses showed the headquarters of almost a fourth of the Berkeley students, and the interior glimpses, especially, gave a pleasant impression of the home-like haunts of college men. Then, too, the methods employed in Physical Culture were pro- fusely illustrated, showing the process from the examination and measurement of the awkward Freshie to the training of the nimble, well-developed upper- classman. Artistic scenes around the various buildings, including Stiles Hall, the students ' home, left no bare spots on the walls, and the whole exhibit was fringed with photographs by Lange, that almost made it a gallery of art. Among them, not the least interesting were three of the University domain, taken in 1870, 1880 and 1890, respectively, which showed how rapidly new buildings have sprung up on its graceful slopes. Speaking of auld lang syne, strangest of all was the prophecy of Pres. Timothy D wight in 1794, that the far West was destined soon to witness a great material and intellectual de- velopment. The fulfillment, one hundred years later, was appended to it in the shape of a bird ' s-eye view of the Colleges at Berkeley. Our exhibit was necessarily confined to the Sciences, for the most part, but taking them and the Library exhibit as a criterion, one could form a fair idea of the excellence of the Departments of Language, Literature and Philoso- phy. Competent judges conceded its superiority over any other educational exhibit either at San Francisco or Chicago. Others excelled it in particular features, but none approached it in uniform merit and completeness. 130 o o A i i v Q W O d H K 8 K W r 131 When I was a verdant Freshman I studied long and hard, Trying to make the very best sections Appear upon my card. But it really did not pay, I couldn ' t do it, you see, It ' s of no earthly use to work so hard; To shirk is the way for me. For I ' m a merry Junior, My life is gay and free, The battered gray plug is on my head, And nothing bothers me. When I was a Sophomore bold I dreamt of rushes and canes, And fought till I was black and blue, And got but bruises and pains. Intuit really didn ' t pay, For we couldn ' t ruin, you see. The easiest way is let others fight, And that is the wav for me. Fur I ' m a merry Junior, My life is gay and free, The battered gray plug is on my head, And nothing bothers me. And now I ' m a Junior gay, And I throw dull care to the wind, And make love to the pretty girls all day, For that ' s what ' s to my mind. And then I ' m off with the boys Till the early houi s of morn; The old gray hat sees lots of fun, And study or worry we scorn. For I ' m a merry Junior, My life is gay and free, The battered gray plug is on my head, And nothing bothers me. E. V. V. B. i. " Dis little letter, " remarked the Professor, " is by Goethe-Goethe-Goethe. Goethe de greadest of modern poets de greadest since Shakespeare. Is there anybody in dis room that does not know how to pwonounce his name ? Goethe, Goethe, not Goaty, not Goeatie, not Gothy, not Go-Eath. I hev heard all of dose bad mispwonounciations in dese rooms, and many more as bad mispwo- nounciations. I will hev no conversation in dese rooms with dese large classes. We hev more work to do than we hev time for. Dere is no time ior anybody to talk except me. If you wish to talk to anybody talk to me. Is dis perfectly understood ? No conversations in dese rooms ! And now we return to Goethe, Goethe ! De greadest poet of modern times ! A wonderful man ! So many- sided. Poet, lyric-poet, epic, dramatic poet, philosopher, scientist ! He discovered de sub-maxillary bone ! Does eferybody in dis room know how to pwonounce his name, Goethe, all togeder, Goethe ! De greadest poet of modern times since Shakespeare and in some respects greater dan Shakespeare. He was so many-sided ! ' ' II. " Exsequias ire " said the Professor " to go a ' burying, as my old instructor used to say; exsequias ire, to go a ' burying to go a ' berrying for berries, you see, for ' Berries, whortle-, rasp-, and straw- ' as Oliver Wendell Holmes puts it, the great Boston humorist. When I was last in Boston, Dr. Holmes ' s joke was in everybody ' s mouth. A grocer presented a bill to the doctor for him to settle ; the old man scanned it over very carefully and remarked : " I don ' t remember that we have had any fowl lately. " " Why you haven ' t, " said the grocer, " and there ' s none on the bill, is there? " " Look here, " said the doctor, " here ' s three pounds tea, ten pounds sugar, four melons, and f ive do-do, and when we last had dodo for dinner, I can ' t remember. ' ' Dr. Holmes was more like Horace, in his genial philosophy, than any other writer of the times. He was the same acute student of human nature of men ' s quips and cranks and foibles and what not. He could see the best side of every man ' s character and opinions. You know there are some men who are 133 always saying in effect " My doxy is orthodoxy, and your doxy is hetero- doxy; meaning, you see, that your doxy, your ideas and opinions and what not and what not, is heterodoxy. Every man thinks his own doxy is right, but then there is no excuse for his having no respect for other folk ' s doxies. My doxy is orthodoxy, my doxy is orthodoxy, and your doxy, your doxy is heterodoxy. ' ' But Dr. Holmes was very different. (Here, we regret to say, our instrument was siezed with a temporary aberration and would repeat nothing but : ' ' My doxy orthodoxy your doxyheter- ody and what-not and what-not and what-not, " ad infinitum.) III. (When we entered the room we found our worthy Professor already working at the blackboard. One side of the room w r as even now white w r ith algebraic characters, and a second wall w f as being similarly defaced. The Professor smiled as we filed in, but neither spoke nor rested from his labors, until, having reached an expression of poly multinomial complexity, adorned with logs, sines, cosines, accents, subscripts and parentheses.) " This " said the Professor " is Tau ! " (We listened and admired. But what was our concern, when having erased all but the final result of his calculations, he began again the hieroglyphic onslaught. His endurance was remarkable ours was not. Our eyes were unequal to the rapidity of his advances, we were bewilded by the masterly ramifications of his theory. The situation became alarming. After an excursion into determinants, and a retreat through infinite series, after exhausting algebraic, geometric, logarithmic, differential, integral, accentuated, subscribed, umbral, penumbral and suppressed notations, and having arrived at a second expression infinitely more awful than the first, he rested, and a smile of genial self-complacency, passed across his features.) " This, " said he, " is Tau prime! " 134 anb They came from It was Chronicle ' s Children ' s Day at the Midwinter Fair Stanford. and, as you know, that enterprising paper had presented all the children about the bay with coupons allowing them a free ride to and from the fair, admissions, etc. Late in the evening a party of Berkeley men returned from the Vienna Prater concert and it occured to one brilliant Freshman to pay the fare with a number of Chronicle coupons which a small boy from a prep, school had given him early that morning. So the coupons were presented and the conductor eyed the six feet of Freshman some- what dubiously. " Look here! " said the conductor at last, " What Grammar School do you fellers go to anyway? " " Oh, that ' s all right, " said the Fresh- man, " We go to school at Stanford, you know. " The conductor took the coupons. That Fellow from It was a still and beautiful night, the moon was shining Boston. clearly in a sky bright with stars. It had been a rainy day, and the ground was damp, and full of what in Boston would be called " slight indentations in the earth ' s surface, filled with an effluvious and aqueous substance which has sought the lowest level on account of the law of gravitation, " but which, in California, are called plainly, and no doubt vul- garly, mud-puddles. And it was upon this night that the young man from Boston sallied forth to call at Prof. Whiting ' s house. As soon as he was seated in the parlor, his hostess said kindly and cheerfully, " We ' ve had a very rainy, disagreeable day, but I think it has cleared off now, don ' t you? " to which he responded quickly, " I.... I., certainly, yes, yes! I.... I.. I think the sun will be out soon ! ' ' A Legend of the It was U. C. Day at the Fair and crowds of college youth Midway. were seen everywhere on Fakirs ' Row in the Midway. " Here you are for a red-hot time ; it beats the ' 49 Mining Camp plumb to thunder and it ' s swifter than the Scenic Railway. We ' ve got ' em all here. We ' ve got ' em all. Six allusions defying all laws of gravitation. Now ' s your chance ; in two minutes we ' ll have to shut the doors to keep out the crush. " Gad! Zeus! It was Jones, Madison Ralph Jones, the Beta, who had taken possession of the spieler ' s box in front of a fake show. The Betas were the first to patronize the show. They came out saying it was real nice and then circulated about the Midway telling everyone what an excellent thing it really was. This capping game worked to perfection. Zetes and Fijis flocked to the show by the dozens. Phi boys stood to one side and thought the show must be naughty. Patterson, ' 96, tried to bum a cigarette on the strength of the performance and Hamilton, ' 95, borrowed ten cents and went in. Even Chi Phis mixed with the rest of the University in their endeavor to see the show. Well, we won ' t say anything about the performance. Everybody came out with a long and very sober face and all were hunting for Jones. But Jones had disappeared. Parkhurst is A story has just come to light which, although somewhat Williri . old and moth-eaten, nevertheless deserves to be published. It concerns R. H. S. Parkhurst and a certain frat in Berkeley. It seems that this frat had heard that the Parkhurst house was for rent and, being desirous of securing such a splendid residence for a club-house, about ten of the frat members went in a body to inspect the place. R. H. S. Park- hurst himself answered the bell; when he saw who his visitors were, he lost his self-composure completely and blushed up to the roots of his hair. After a long pause which the frat men seemed to enjoy, Mr. Parkhurst recovered sufficiently from his embarrassment to blubber out, " Well, gentlemen, I ' m sure that this is very sudden and unexpected. " The Betas ' Wine The Betas gave a splendid reception when the} opened Closet. their new club-house and everybody was there and everybody enjoyed themselves too. But one little incident occurred which the Betas haven ' t mentioned for a long time now. They were all very busy on the night of the reception in showing their house to their visitors and of course the grounds, the rooms and the Occident pig doors, which the coeds thought " just too cute, " were all admired in turn. One elderly lady had at last made the rounds of the establishment. " How lovely your house is, Mr. M , " she said turning to her escort; " But there is one thing you have forgotten to show me. Where is your wine closet? " " But, Mrs. , we don ' t drink wine here. We Beta boys drink nothing but water. " " Well then, " said Mrs. , " Where is your -- ? " But the rest of the sentence was drowned by the loud strains of " Annie Laurie " which arose from the Macaroni Band stationed in the lower hall. A Mistaken ' Tis seeming strange how little some men will know about Identity. the art of war after a whole year spent in drilling in the rear rank. It was right after the inspection and review of the last college year. It was Harry Crispwell Catlin who spoke : " Who is the file closer of the battalion? " he asked. " The file closer of the battalion! " yelled 136 one of his companions. " Why yes, " said Catlin, " I mean that little fellow with light hair that carries the sword. I think his name is Allen Wright and he ' s a Sigma Chi. " Made a It was at the Senior Promenade. Right in the midst of a Difference. dance all the lights went out and the followers of the terpsich- orean art were left in total darkness. " Let there be light, " yelled one Freshman. After the brilliancy of the assemblage was restored, two young ladies stood in a corner and compared notes. " Wasn ' t it just lots of fun when the lights went out? " said the first. " No, " said the second, " I didn ' t have a bit good time. I was with a Phi Diddle. His Father Mr. Duggan, janitor at the Chemistry Building, augments his Worked. income by selling milk which his son delivers. Among the households thus supplied is that of Mr. Syle of the English Department. One day, the kind Mr. Syle met the boy and asked, " Why are you not at school ? What does your father do ? ' ' " My father ' s at the University. " Mr. Syle became interested. " Indeed, what ' s his name? " " Duggan. " " Strange I don ' t know any Mr. Duggan at college. " Forthwith the lad: " O my father ain ' t one of the faculty. He works. " A Story of Johnny Merrill had just arrived at one of the fashionable Johnny Merrill, springs in the northern part of the state. A ball was given that evening in the hotel. Johnny saw a good looking young lady and immediately asked her to dance with him, notwithstanding the fact that he had not received an introduction. " Excuse me, " said the young lady, " I do not think it proper to dance with young men to whom I have not been formally introduced. " " Well, " said Johnny, " That ' s queer; I think I ' m taking just as many chances as you are. " He turned and walked away. The next morning Johnny and his party were seated at the breakfast table. " Beefsteak, mutton chops, ham and eggs. " Looking up Johnny recog- nized to his surprise that the waitress behind him was no other than the young lad} who had refused to dance with him on the previous evening. " Look a ' here, " he said, addressing her sternly, " how dare you speak to me without an introduction. " 137 How the Professor It was a warm summer day, and the flies were having a Sized him up. nice quiet ball on the professor ' s bald spot, while the calling of the roll proceeded with a monotonous regularity. It was a Freshman class and therefore all were present. Suddenly there was a break in the roll, and a name was called twice. The sport was asleep and had failed to answer to his name ; his friend nudged him and he sleepily said : " Stop the deal. " The pretty freshie coeds looked indignant, but the professor only smiled sadly. Soon the sport was called on, and flunked badly. The professor said nothing until the second bell had rung and then he requested the sport to remain for a moment. As he looked at him in a kindly manner over his spectacles, he could hardly believe that the gaudily dressed youth who now stood before him was the quietly dressed hard-working student who a few weeks before had been looked upon as the medal man of his class. The sport must have guessed the drift of the professor ' s thought, for he looked up quickly, and then blushing furiously, dropped his eyes again. Finally the professor tried to speak to him, but his voice seemed choked with emotion. After several efforts he managed to say: " My boy, how long have you been a Chi Phi? " The Way She It was his first call. They were sitting close together on Found Out. the sofa. She saw that he was bashful and snuggled up to him closer yet. Emboldened by this he put his arm about her and drawing her toward him implanted a kiss upon her quivering lips. The silence was intense for a minute or two, and then she said: " Why, I didn ' t know that you were a Beta! " How Hutch During the strike many of the more martial spirits among Enlisted, the University Cadets became very much alarmed and were fully convinced that nothing could save our unhappy country from a great and bloody civil war. Allen Wright determined finally to at least save California from anarchy and utter destruction by forming an Army Corps, the rank and file of which was to be composed of such patriotic citizens as were willing to serve their country in the humble capacity of private. The officers were to consist of members of the University Battalion. General Wright had no difficulty in securing enough U. C. boys to form a staff, and together they started out to drum up the line officers. One of the first men they visited was Power Hutchins. He seemed somewhat surprised though very glad to see them. The general of course acted as spokesman and, after dwelling on the dangerous condition of the country, asked Hutch if he would not be willing to go to 138 war if his country should need his services. Hutch said he would gladly go, at this the general seized his hand and shook it warmly, but Hutch put him aside with an air of mournful resignation and continued " But it is im- possible for two reasons : First, it is against my religious principles, as I am a quaker, and secondly, I have heart disease. " The general launched into a long and eloquent appeal in which he mingled satire and persuasion so cleverly that he wrung finally from Hutchins a reluctant consent mingled with dismal forebodings to the effect that his heart would surely kill him. The pre- liminaries having been settled, General Wright then said : " Now, Mr. Hutchins, of course as you hold an office at Berkeley you will go as a commissioned officer; what rank do you think you would prefer ? " " Oh, " exclaimed Hutch, " I thought of course you understood my situation. I meant to say that if I enlisted I would occupy the same position as I did at college. I won ' t go to war at all unless I can go in the band. " The Never to Professor Thomas R. Bacon was lecturing to the Young be Forgotten Men ' s Christian Association of San Francisco upon the French Date. Revolution. The professor was thoroughly familiar with his subject, his audience was deeply interested, and he was wax- ing eloquent. During a splendid flight of oratory, while his audience followed him with bated breath through the horrible scenes of the revolution, he paused suddenly, and then said: " Young gentlemen, I do not as a rule believe in remembering dates, but there is one date that is never to be forgotten. " The professor pounded on t he desk to emphasize his remarks, and repeated, " Never to be forgotten, young gentlemen, never to be forgotten, and that date, ' young gentlemen, is Just here the professor stopped, grew red in the face, and began to rummage among his papers while the audience smiled. The only Date he Professor William Carey Jones had been lecturing on the Remembered, treaty of Westphalia and had repeated the date 1648 about four times a minute for a period of half an hour. Choynski had fallen asleep, but was roused by the voice of the professor saying: " Mr. Choynski, when was that most important treaty of Westphalia ? " Choynski looked confused, but only for a second, then his face lit up with the glow of certain knowledge as he exclaimed exultingly: " Why yes, of course I know. Professor, the treaty of Westphalia was signed in 1492. " When time shall become eternity, And space shall become extant; Whe n Archie quits playing foot-ball, And the Occident ceases to rant; When the stars have ceased to twinkle, And exes no more are feared; When drill shall become a pleasure, And Agard grows a beard; When Benson gets a first section; When the campus shall be green; When the Faculty give a reception That is attended by the Dean; When Freshmen are wise as Seniors; When McNutt receives his crest; When the police-force ceases to labor, And the weary are at rest; When the Colonel tells no stories; When Wilder cuts a drill; When the BLUE AND GOLD is funny, And the battalion runs down hill; When Strawberry Creek runs water, And Denny sells the same; When Sherman loves a coed, And sets her heart aflame; When Rising analyzes Some " Powder " that ' s impure; When Jackson quits leg-pulling, And Hengstler ' s heart is sure; When alcoves become places Where coeds congregate; When Teddy is silent a minute, And Thompson ' s met his fate; When the Kappas have got their charter, And Howison ' s dog is gone; When I Iiss Cashman is seen walking To the Library alone; When the setting sun is rising Due south of the Golden Gate; When all the " bums " are taking Mechanics with Freddy Slate; When Bush is a coed-hater, From Naphtaly likewise free; When Hamilton is a Chi Phi, And Holden, the moon can see; When Chick has received his diploma; When Putzker speaks Japanese; When " Brick ' 1 ' ' makes another world ' s record And his tenor voice shall cease; When Seares has lost his precision, Precision in speech alone, And Stanford ' s a University With Jordan on the throne; When the students shall petition To have three drills a week, And the Lieutenant ' s a low-class private, With Jacobs drilling, meek; When the Recorder gives information, When Grizzly ' s leveled down, When the cinder-track ' s in condition, And the old board-walks have flown, When Moss quits teaching Mechanics And chains up his babbling tongue; When Laughlin ' s running the Boat Club, And Stanford ' s secured McClung; When Dr. Bonte ' s in heaven, Head-Chief-High-Kicker-Saint; Then, and then only, old North Hall Shall receive a coat of paint. 4}ue0fion6 for Where was he When? When? The following are some of the many questions appearing on the list which every Freshman was supposed to answer at the beginning of the term. The answers are carefully preserved in the archives of the University : 1. Give your name in full. (Take special pains as to the correct use of capitals). 2. Give your age. (Coeds over thirty are exempt). 3. What was your great-grandfather ' s middle initial? born and when ? 4. Have you had the measles? 5. Do you wear false teetl 6. Do you prefer Mel- lin ' s Food or condensed milk? 7. Do you use Pear ' s Soap ? Why ? When ? Where ? Under what cir- cumstances ? On what occasions ? (Answer as concisely as possible). 8. Have you used Mrs. Winslow ' s Sooth- ing Syrup? 9. Does your mother think that you are going to be President of the United States? 10. What do you think of Henshaw? (Freshmen will re- member to agree implicit- ly with Bonte on all sub- jects; to laugh at all jokes by professors; to observe a correct military bear- ing, being careful to give the proper salute). BYSTANDER. " What yer doin ' w r id de fedders on de oar. ' ' FRKSHMAN. " Oh, I ' ve joined the crew and the cap wanted to know if I could feather my oars. So I thought I ' d jest stick them on at home and show ' em that I ' m no green-horn. " 141 bib pou come to The above question was asked Agard and a number of men about college. Some of the answers are given below : " The ' Varsity needed me. " GORRILL, ' 95. " To show how much I know. " DE LAGUNA, ' 96. " To be a Chi Phi. " HAMILTON, ' 95. " To cut recitations. " BISHOP, ' 97. " Easy to get in. " MARSTON, ' 97. " To be a tin horn sport in a quiet way. " ROBERTS, ' 96. " To show everybody how a man in the swagger set should act, you know. " McNuTT, ' 95. " Thought I was going to be a politician. " - -McNoBLE, ' 96. " To skin through. " WATERMAN, ' 95. " To demonstrate that it is possible to be an Occident and a fraternity man at the same time. " MARC ANTHONY, ' 95. " To pose as an example of co-education. " AGARD, ' 96. " To queer the Fijis. " GILMORE, ' 94. " Thought they wanted a first-class tough. " WHITE, ' 96. " To be English, you know. " METCALF, ' 97. " Wanted to be a Phi angel. " PARCELLS, ' 95. " To run the co-op on a cooperative plan. " MARSHALL, ' 95. " To pull wires. " CHOYNSKI, ' 96. " To be a Zete. " PHEBY, ' 98. " To be colonel of the battalion. " HATCH, ' 97. " To be an all round bore. " PHEBY, ' 95. " To make everybody else ' s business my own. " EVERETT, ' 97. " To be a real sporty little boy. " MILLER, ' 98. " To become a broader man. " FAT SELFRIDGE, ' 97. " To boss the ' Varsity and at the same time get rid of some of my superfluous freshness. " MILLER, ' 97. " Wanted to be an Occident man but I changed my mind. " - LLOYD, ' 95. " To pose as a first-class freak. " MILLIKEN, ' 97. " To fall in love with every coed. " WEMPLE, ' 98. " To hunt murderers. " PIERCE, ' 98. " To show the ' Varsity how much superior I am to the rest of humanity. " G. J. HOFFMANN, ' 95. " To be as big a J. as my brother. " DREW, ' 95. " Don ' t know. " BRICK MORSE, ' 94, ' 95, ' 96, ' 97. You should have seen Haggerty ' s fire ! ' Twas the biggest which to see I aspire; If it wasn ' t a lulu, a regular cuckoo, Why then you can call me a liar. The whiskey went up with a roar, While the beer ran around on the floor. The cars had to stop, on account of the Of which there was enough to float Noa i. Old Denny ran ' round with a grin, Saying, " Isn ' t this foine, gintlemin, For of course I ' ll make money, if I didn ' t ' twere funny, From thim robbers of insurince min. " . -V- v " - The roof fell right in with a crash And every winder went smash. It was all a bad mixture, of walls, bottles and fixtures, Like Mrs. Kinney ' s Boarding-house hash. But of a sudden Hag let a moan, " The triplets I can ' t find I ' ll own, They ' re in the top story! They ' re roasted, by gory!! " And he fell on a keg with a groan. Denny was a motionless form; But while his poor wife and the neighbors did mourn, Down from the ruin, in noise and confusion, The Haggerty triplets were borne. " Ah, " quoth Hag, " this fire is damn foine, I don ' t mind the whiskey and wine, For with triplets so funny, and insurince money, I again will soon put up me sign. " 143 (Unteemfg Sreaft @U0ociafion. President and Chief Freak: WILLIAM WACHSMUTH ROLLING, ' 97. Ordinary Freaks : ROGER SHERMAN PHELPS, ' 97; FILLMORE WHITE, ' 97; ARTIE HlRSCHFELDER, ' 98. This association was organized by its present president to supply a long felt want. Its object is incidentally to discuss and carry out the theory of jay- ism as taught by the president, Mr. Holling, but primarily to provide a circle of admirers for the genius of the association ' s most able exponent, the president himself. Membership in this association is limited. Worthy applicants will however receive recognition from Mr. W. W. Holling. ffle foot0dff Bill} ' Friend led the yelling in section X. We won ' t forget Billy ; he howled a good deal louder than the Stanford band. This somewhat annoyed the band. Billy also made sport of the band, for he yelled when they came on the grounds: " You ' ve broken your pledge, you Stanford men, I thought you weren ' t going to bring any tin-horns along with you. " The band at last mustered up courage to walk around the grounds and show their brass (instru- ments). " And why does the Stanford Band wear white trousers? " asked a stranger, " Why, it ' s cold enough here to-day to freeze you! " " Well you see they come from a hot country, " replied Bill} ' . jE)e (Knete Wflere 0e nmc from. FRESHMAN (at Students ' Congress): " Who is that man who has just fin- ished speaking ? ' ' JUNIOR (with surprise): " That! Why that ' s McNoble, George F. McNoble. " FRESHMAN (suddenly): " I ' ll bet he comes from Stockton? " JUNIOR: " So he does, but how did you guess? " FRESHMAN: " His speech was so floury, you know. " A dispatch from Russia came one day, It said, " The Czar is dead; Send over Bonte mighty quick, We want him for our head. " 144 (Bs reported b a student.) SCENE: The President ' s room. (The Pres., Prof. Lang e, Dr. Richardson, Prof. Putzker, Prof. Howison, Mr. Richardson, Prof. Paget, Mr. Henshaw, Dr. Plehn and Mr. Armes seated around table.) President K. " You will please come to order, as it ' s very late. We ' ve waited alto- gether too long for some of the faculty. The secretary will please read the names of some of those absent, and we will try to ascertain whether they are simply late, or whether im- portant business will prevent their ultimate arrival. O, I ' d better say that we ' ve waited so long that we have no time to read the minutes of the last meeting. " Secretary. ' ' Professor Edwards. ' ' Voice from the faculty. " Unavoidably detained. " Secretary. " Is his business of such a nature that he will not be here at all? " Voice again. " I think so. He is watching the football practice. " Secretary. ' ' Mr. Pierce. ' ' Mr. Henshaw (indignantly). " Mr. Pierce is now on the football field, en- gaged in active practice, and of course could not be expected to leave for such a thing as Secretary (hastily). " O, no, of course not! Mr. Huntington. " Voice from table. " He ' s probably on the way; but don ' t wait for him, he won ' t be likely to get here till we are adjourned. " Secretary. " Dr. Hengstler. " (General smile). MS Mr. Richardson (mirthfully). " He has probably walked home with her and is saying ' Good-bye ' at the gate. He ' ll be here very soon. " President. " The rest have all sent their excuses, so there ' s no need of our spending more time on that. We will proceed to the discussion of dogs, which was left over from our last meeting. Allow me to say a few words. The dogs have been so numerous and are becoming so troublesome about college lately, that it is positively necessary that something be done immediately. You know that there are faculty dogs, fra- ternity dogs, student dogs and stray dogs. Now, in order to do away with them fairly, justly and thoroughly, it seems to me that we must begin at the beginning; that is, I - - fear - -, with the - - the - - well, - - the faculty dogs. A motion is in order. " (Everybody scared). Dr. Richardson (boldly). " I move that we make it a rule, that from this time forth all dogs be excluded from the class-rooms. " Dr. Plehn. " Isn ' t that a little rigid? It is easy to propose it when one hasn ' t a dog of his own. " Prof. Paget. " I weesh ' to make a second to that mo- tion. It pleases me much. {To Dr. P.) I feel sad for my young friend here. He has had so much of the trouble to find a dog to match hees hair and hees shoes. It ees hard under some cases to sub- sist (you call it?) no? sub- merge? yes? ah! submit, yes, ,, thank you, submit gracefully. Umph? " Pres. K. (quickly). " Are you ready for the question? " (Cries of " Question! " from a few bold spirits). Pres. K. " It has been moved and seconded that we exclude all dogs from the class-rooms. Those in favor? Opposed? The ' ayes ' have " Richardson is the only man that Timothy Dwight ever bit. " it. Motion carried. " Prof. Howison (rising}. " Gentlemen, I cannot find words to express my deep grief at the action of these men around me whom I have ever thought 146 were my friends. The exclusion of Socrates from North Hall will cause do- mestic hardship. My wife will be obliged to take Socrates for a walk every afternoon if I am unable to take him up to the buildings. (Exit indignantly}. Prof. Bacon (to Dr. Plehn). " Well, this thing ' s perfectly plain to me. Nobody but Richardson would have made that motion. Nobody could have any objections to Timothy Dwight except Richardson. Richardson is the only man that Timothy Dwight ever bit. " Enter Dr. Hengstler, closely followed by " X. " He is greeted with a broad smile from all present). Dr. Hengstler. " May I ask what has been the business transacted in my absence? I have missed much, I fear. Being, however, unavoidably de- tained er Dr. Richardson. " Why er really, don ' t you know, reminds me, yes, reminds me of my friend Austin Dobson ' s little poem, you know, poem, yes poem. Very appropriate, you know, appropriate, yes, appropriate, very, very. Just let me quote it, won ' t take but a minute, you know, a minute. Ahem Ahem ' Rose kissed me to-day, Will she kiss me to-morrow? Rose kissed me to-day, And I ask with dismay, not unmixed with sorrow, Rose kissed me to-day, Who will kiss her to-morrow ? ' You must beware, my young friend, you know, beware, beware, yes, be- ware, you know. " Dr. H. (blushingly). " ' V , but what " Mr. Henshaw. " Dr. Richardson has explained it well. You didn ' t miss much. Why, at Harvard, you know, Dr Richardson. " Just so, just so. I fear, yes, really fear, my friend, my friend, er that you , yes, that you will regret, you know, regret your ab- sence, as we-, all of us, you know, quite official and all that, you know " Mr. Henshaw. " Yes, quite right. Dogs wouldn ' t have been tolerated at Harvard as long as they have been here, by Jove! " Prof. Putzker (sympathizingly}. " I feel deep sympathy for de yoong man here. He has de deesappointment, de sorrow, de , what shall I call it? for himself. But ah, he ees in love, this yoong man, and what care the yoong when the rosy, wtiful chains of Coopid bind their tender hearts? Dogs then do not count! " (Smiles beamingly ' }. Dr. Hengstler (vexed and puzzled}. " Cannot some one tell me in plain English? " 147 Mr. Henshaw. " Why, you know, me dear man, at Harvard and at Bawston, don ' t you know Dr. Richardson. " Well, I will tell you, my young friend; er , er tell you, tell you. We know you are a splendid mathematician, yes, splendid mathematician, but you must learn how to eliminate ' X, ' yes, learn how you. know, to eliminate ' X; ' a-ha, quite a joke, you know, learn how to elimi- nate ' X. ' " Prof. Putzker {pompously}. " Mote be allowed the privilige of explain- ing to de gentleman? But first I weesh to tell him that when he will talk to me of Eenglish speaking, he must not know that I haf been told in Eengland that I speak Eenglish like de Eenglesh-man. Efery-where I am took for the native of the country. In France, many haf told me, ' What ! a Cherman ? I would have swore you was a Frenchman; you speak so perfect our langwich. ' In Spain I am took for the Spanishman, in Etaly for the Etalian, in Chermany for the Cherman. Langwich es, they are a natural geeft to me. I cannot help it, I am quick to learn efery-thing, but the langwiches in especialty. " Pres. K. " Dr. Hengstler, we ' ve just decided that in future all dogs are to be excluded from the class-rooms. If you have objections, you should have been here to state them. Too late now. The next question for discussion must come up now. " Prof. Lange. " I move that the stand- ing committees report first. " Pres. K. " I think your motion is out of order; I hadn ' t finished what I was saying. " Prof. Lange. " It comes under the head of unfinished business. " Pres. A " . " Well, all right then. " Dr. Richardson. " I don ' t see how we can do it, really, can ' t do it, you know, for the committees are not here, they ' re, so to speak, absent, you know, absent. " Pres. A " . " The question is, are their reports here. No? Well, I sup- posed not. After the discussion of the next question, those present will have to form themselves into the different committees in turn and attend to the re- ports, as this must be done right away. Now, to proceed to new business. We have to-day a very important question for discussion: What is to be done to prevent the matrimonial rush for fellows, in this University; what is to be done in order that during their courtships and engagements said fellows do not entirely neglect the work in their various departments? This question is " Everywhere I am took for the native. ' now open for discussion, and I would suggest that it is so serious that great stress should be laid upon whether we are to keep on allowing fellows in the various departments. " Mr. Richardson (with malice aforethought). " I would suggest that one of those gentlemen most nearly interested open the discussion. " Mr. Henshaw (blushing and stammering}. " O, really now, I ' m not pre- pared, you know, why, er , pretty hard on a fellow er er Dr. Hengstler (with becoming blush and frowii). " Really, that seems quite irrelevant and unnecessary. " Prof. Pzitzker. " I may be allowed to remark, perhaps, that it seems to me eminently proper, for the young ladies, who are ideals, ah ! yes, more than that, they are idols, let me say, idols. Is it not right that in the freshness, the dewy freshness, the blushing sweetness, (what more can I say, yet I do not express their perfection), should choose strong and noble Herculeses, to to - to be in love with them? It ees a case of right and wrong, as I said to my Sophomore class the other day; I said to them: ' The regents, with the noble kindness wich distinguishes all their acts, have asked of me to accept a assistant. ' And I haf said to my class: ' Shall I give over my Sophomore class, I, who have made the course so popular, shall I give it to another? Shall I put Sophomores, who have expected, hoped, to have my instruction, into the hands of some-one else? Is it fair? Is it just? Is it honest when they might have me, to give them another? ' So it is here. Is it not to be expected that such young ladies, wtiful and blooming, should, like the Sophomore class, fall in love with some strong, some brilliant yoong Prof. Lange. " Really, we must get down to the question. It seems to me that we ought to be able to find men who are engaged, or married, and fill the vacancies with them. This would prevent the alarming crisis that now threatens us. " Mr. Henshaw. " As my fellow-sufferer has said, really, you know, this seems a little superfluous, a a a little, well, a little ; why, you know, there ought not to be much danger, the California girl, you know, well, you know, is so strenuous, you know, and, well, there are so few that one would care, you know, to Dr. Hengstler (angrily}. " I don ' t agree with you at all. Everyone knows that the California girl is everywhere regarded as one of the best specimens, mentally and physically, of the noblest womanhood. Of course, there are a few sentimental Mr. Armes (cynically}. " Don ' t grow excited, my friends. The California girl may be good, but she is not by any means perfect. Now 149 Prof. Putzker (excitedly}. " You to talk! You, at your age, and have never found, among all this garden of ?0tiful flowers, one to suit you ! Ah, you should have a shame for being so cynical, so criticising, so--. {Voice from table, in low tone: ' Perhaps it is not his fault! ' ) I should think you would haf fear that as a puneshment, some day, when you are walking in the University Park, the gods will allow to befall you the same fate which to your favorite, Aeschylos befell, Ha! ha! ha!! " Pres. K. " Well, you ' d all better think about this question. I ' ve got to catch the next train to be present at a regents ' meeting this evening. (As he rushes out) And that committee work Dr. Hengstler (quietly). " Move we adjourn. " Chorus (briskly}. " Second it. " {Exeunt omnes}. 150 tfe. Freshie inches : foot-ball " cinches. ' II. Soph, pride; rushing, tied. III. Junior, tired; " ease, " fired. IV. Senior, grave; sheepskin, slave. of t0e crtn. Putzker has just, for the seventy-seventh time, recited his old gag on the greatness of Schiller. He is interrupted in the midst of a flowery metaphor by the entrance of Miss Knerr, ' 98, who desires to be enrolled in the class. " Ah no! " says the professor, " We cannot have you, Miss Knerr, in dis class. It is only de deepest students who are capable of appreciating Schiller and myself. We cannot have you in dis class. " Miss Knerr is almost weeping by this time. The exponent of the Schillerian chestnut regards her fixedly for some minutes and at last, forgetting his wife and six children, says pathetically: " Ah, Miss Knerr, you may stay. I cannot wesist you! " An asthmatic youth to Stanford went In search of useful knowledge; To gain his health was his intent, And an easy course in college; But Jordan said: " It seems quite clear This man cannot be trusted; You see, we are great blow-hards here And, sure, his wind is busted. " 10 i. Every five minutes of the hour in one of Dr. H - - - e ' s recitations. (gdffob. There is a WOODLAND, fair and FINE, As those that DART along the RHINE ; In DEL-AGUNA there ' s a cot, And ASH trees all around the spot. Here dwelt a maid more SWEET and YOUNG, Than rain now ever PATTERS -ON. A NOBLE FRIEND thought it no sin To gain the WRIGHT her heart to WINN. But though he knew her WELL-END-O(R)F( ) Had pressed her hand so WHITE and soft, Were her name Roos, Ross, RUCH or Russ, He knew not, so could not discuss. It was a soft MAY afternoon, The MAYBERRY BUSH was all in bloom, And she, who was a noted WALKER, Went out, and he went to escort her. Her hair was BROWN, her eyes were GRAY, ACROSS her cheek a blush did stray; ' Twas WILDER than the flush of morning, When in the east the sun is " DORNIN. " But when her parents saw this antic, They, both of them, became quite frantic. Ma KocH-ed and hemmed and called her " HUSSY, " PA(R)KHURST and soon became quite fussy. The NOBLE FRIEND, a DASHER gay, Who knew to GAMBLE any day, Called LOUDER-BACK, in voice quite hoarse, " ne ' er was known to feel ;r-MoRSE HO-WELL so e ' er you DAM your brook, BORD-WELL your house, ' tis now forsook; BOLT-ON your doors till time has sped, HOWARD off thieves ? Your treasure ' sfled. ' ' The LITTLE maid with nod and BECK, And smiles and glances full a PECK, Exclaimed: " 7 SAW-YER coming, dear, Now no -LoY of bliss I fear. " Her dainty HAN(D;SCHE in his placed, And o ' er the TUKT- GREEN they raced; And HYMAN old had tied the knot, EHR-MANN could say " forget-me-not. " The day is cold and dark and dreary, It rains and the wind is never weary; The vine still clings to the mouldering wall, And at every gust the dead leaves fall, And the day is dark and dreary. But the fact that ' s most sad to the coed girl, As she walks on the slippery way, Is that not the least little bit of a curl Will be in her hair all day. 152 a. Kvery five minutes of the hour in one of Dr. H - - - e ' s recitations. At two o ' clock P. M. on Monday, February 25th, there passed away from our midst a well-known and beloved friend, Jack Rising, for some time in at- tendance upon the University. Jack ' s death was the cause of deep sorrow to his many acquaintances, and the sadness of his untimely demise w y as heightened by the harrowing circumstances that attended his last moments. Jack was never celebrated as a student, but was always extremely regular in his attend- ance upon his classes. On the unfortunate afternoon of his death he had been in the best of health, and in the exuberance of his spirits he ventured once too often upon a favorite hazard of his. At one o ' clock he entered room 18, North Hall. The occasion was the regular obsequies of the United States History Class, directed by Doctor Haynes. The fatal lecturer had not proceeded half an hour before Jack began to show signs of distress. The strain was telling upon him terribly he made vain efforts to reach the door, but his strength failed. In spite of the precarious condition of the sufferer, the lecturer heartlessly con- tinued. It became evident that Jack ' s affection was a fatal one. He was eventually carried from the room by some of the more hardy members of the class and soon expired, in spite of everything that his grief-stricken friends could do to alleviate his sufferings. Cheerful and lively conversation on inter- esting topics was tried as an antidote for the fatal effects of the unfortunate lecture, but although a grateful glance of his glazing eyes testified to a moment- ary relief, the remedy was applied too late. Jack died. And the F. E. Haynes method of instruction scored its first victim. IN THE LIBRARY. Freshmanus, kissibus Sweet coedorum, Coedibus likibus Wanti somorum. 153 THE LAMENT OF A SOPH. {Hamlet adapted.) " Between the studying of History and Tommy ' s calling on me, all the interim is a phantasma and a hideous dream. " " The benediction is a set of oaths compiled by a monk named [ I Benedict and named after him. " The perpetrator of this joke thought _ he was quite clever, but Tommy jumped all over him, and-- C. PROF. BACON: " Were there any points of resemblance between |_| William of Orange and George Washington ? ' ' SPIERS, 95: " Yes, t hey were both the fathers of their country. " But A Bacon marked Spiers failure on the recitation, and O WILSON: " Professor, why was Henry IV. of France called a Bourbon ? " PROF. BACON: " Because that was his name. " The class howled at Wilson ' s ignorance so that young gentleman changed his tactics, and PROF. B. : " What did Colbert do to relieve the financial difficulties of France ? " HATCH, ' 97 : " He cut off the tail (taille). " But nobody laughed except Hatch, and so ._. PROF. B. : " How long do United States cabinet officers hold office? " MAYBERRY: " Four years, same as the President. " N PROF. B. : " Always? " MAYBERRY: " Yes, sir. " PROF. B. : " Suppose they die. " M MAYBERRY: " The President re-appoints them. " Everyone thought Mr. Mayberry was very cute but he got a cinch on his term ' s work in N consequence, and M PROF. B. : " How can a man cease to be a member of the Canadian y Senate? " WHITE, ' 96 : " He can resign or he can die. " This was a good o opportunity for the Professor to squelch White, and so Nov. 8. Before the Game. PROF. BACON: " The French and Austrians were going to get around N Frederick ' s right end, a movement in another kind of military art, nowa- days. " The professor looked around the class with a broad grin but nobody smiled. It is an absolute fact that E 154 ATHLETICS AT BERKELEY. (JUf QBoofte (Keceit eb at f$e feifirarg. " ANNUAL REPORT ON SMOKING. " - - By the faculty of the U. C.; having special reference to North Hall steps. Published by J. Sutton Co. Price i5c. " THE ART OF BUMMING CIGARETTES. " -- By Wm. Patterson. This is a highly entertaining book in which the author recites his many thrilling and exciting experiences in bumming cigarettes; through long and continued practice he has reduced his mode of cigarette bumming to an art. Published under the auspices of the " North Hall Steps Bumming Association " and sold only on subscription . " ALL I KNOW. " A two-page pamphlet by J. A. Y. Parkhurst. This little pamphlet, though quite brief, will be found highly entertaining; the author has laid particular stress on his fighting qualities in class rushes and also ex- plains how he came to be elected class president. Sold by the author. " EiGHT RECIPES FOR SOUP. " - - This is a highly entertaining little book and is published by the young ladies who recently applied for a charter from the Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity. Sold only to particular friends and sympathizers. " TwiCE TOLD TALES. " By Prentiss Selby, Jr. This is a collection of stories of much merit originally, but the charm has been somewhat lost by many repititions. The jokes are the same as the author has so often sprung on his unsophisticated friends. These jokes have been collected with great care from numerous old almanacs and patent medicine advertisements. Beautifully bound in half mourning, at 25C per copy. " DETERMINATION OF THE MODULUS OF ELASTICITY OF THE FACULTY ' S IvEG. " - This is a clever little volume in which the author, Mr. Edwin R. Jackson, gives some very useful information founded on his own varied experi- ence. We can recommend the book as splendid supplementary reading to those students who are at present taking the course in " Strength of Materials. " The book is for sale by, and has received the hearty commendation of, the " North Hall Steps Bumming Association " and the " ' 96 Poker Club. " " A COMPENDIUM OF USEFUL INFORMATION. " -- By H. W. Horn. This book will be found very interesting, in fact almost invaluable to Mr. Horn ' s friends and admirers. It will also save the author the annoyance of endeavor- ing to explain to his ignorant fellow-classmates and coed admirers that there are but a very few subjects on which ha is not thoroughly posted. The author has had wide experience, and though the style is a little ponderous, we take pleasure in recommending it to all our readers, especially the young and inex- perienced. For sale at the Chemistry Building. 156 (Jennie i . In those days there was no king in the land, but a president, yea and an ex-president who de- sired to be president a second time. 2. And in those days the tribe of the Stanfordites sought for an adver- tisement and a vain display before men. 3. Now Jordan, chief of the Stan- fordites, rejoiced in the extent of his wisdom, and the length of his head. And he summoned from the East the ex-president to be a professor of Law, International and Constitutional, and the children of Stanford and the land of Palo Alto rejoiced greatly thereat. 5. But the rule of the ex-president was short and ended in wailings and in gnashings of teeth, 6. For behold the ex-president broke the rules of Encina Hall, which is the temple and the chop-house in the land, and bore therein tobacco and wines, yea even wines of fine quality. 7. Now the people of Stanford rose secretly in their wrath and there disap- peared the wines and tobacco, in all $34.17, and the disappearance was complete. 8. But when the ex-president heard of his loss he clothed himself in sack-cloth and threw ashes upon his head and made a great outcry. 9. And he saieth unto them that gathered: " Thus and thus dealeth Jor- dan with me, and he hath hired me and I am his Prof. " 10. Then Jordan arose in his might and demanded of his people that they satisfy the ex-president, with gold or with liquor equal to that they had stolen. n. But a loud protest arose from the tribe of the Stanfordites and rebel- lion was among the people. 12. Howbeit, Jordan feared the rebellion of his people and went down into his own pockets, yea even into the pockets of his Indiana jeans, and from the contents thereof paid in full the demands of the ex-president. 13. And the memory of the ex-president remained long in the land of Palo Alto and among the camp of the Stanfordites. 157 ' B f$e The band has improved immensely under the new leader but Johnny Howell hasn ' t. Johnny is just the same as he ever was. He hasn ' t improved a bit. He continues to give the signal for " cease firing " right in the middle of one of the band ' s best pieces. The band always hates to quit but of course they must obey the drum-major. Johnny, like Dr. Waterman, the " ever charming Douglas Waterman, " has a whole deck of commands which are of his own make. Nobody else would claim them. We print below some of the choicest of the collection. Band marching to the front to effect a slight change of direction the command is i. Get in the road. 2. MARCH. To correct the position of one of the Bandmen the command is i. Get in the road. 2. MURPHY. To reprimand a member of the Band the command is i. Get on to yourself . 2. SELBY. To start the band moving in a certain direction the command is i. Now come on over to the Chemistry Building. 2. MARCH. San Francisco Examiner. There is a bo.v in old North Hall, And on it is this label: " Occident Contributions Drop Here " This story is no fable. Colusa Jones, so green and fresh, Stood looking at this bo.v. He reads the sign, makes up his mind, And a dime into it drops. A somnolent young Fellow, Of the philosophic kind, To Berkeley came, and straight began to train His class in " Harvard ways, 1 ' To the very great amaze Of th ' ordinary, Sophomoric brain. He wore his hair in curls; And of California girls, " Oh, they are much too strenuous! ' ' 1 he said, Then, vacillating swain, Much to youthful Betas ' pain, A college widow gay he planned to wed. After the Skull and Keys Initiation. 158 (fitfee fu6 ' e (Hor ern All the boys had a real nice time. To be sure the Club started under difficulties. The morning papers of January yth reported that the heavy rains had washed away everything but a couple of unwashable tramps between Oak- land and Woodland. The Club got safely as far as Davisville, but there dis- appointment awaited the boys. When Brick heard that the track between Woodland and Davisville had been washed away his spirits went down con- siderably (three fingers). The Club was obliged to walk part of the way to Woodland on what re- mained of the road-bed. This tragedian experience put each and everyone in mind of the last southern trip. The grand entrance into Woodland was made on a flat-car attached to a cattle train. The wind blew a gale and also cinders from the engine. Despite the bad ] J ? m x is- weather, Bake- well, Waterman and Russ man- aged to play a quiet little game on the center of the car, .while Rickard sang hymns. Water- man came out ahead on the game, winning ten cents, three collar buttons, six quinine pills and a co-op ticket. Woodland is a jay town. The Club sang all its funniest things and the audience never cracked its face. The boys got desperate ; something must be done. A small kid was hired, placed in the back part of the church and told to laugh and yell when the wink was given him, so as to pull the audience on. The trouble was with the wink. It was given at the wrong time and the Club ' s most sentimental song, " My old Kentucky Home, " passed as the best joke of the evening. Next morning the Club got out of Woodland as early as possible. They left on the first train through to Marysville since the washout. It was a freight train and the crowd traveled in the caboose. There was water everywhere. It stretched away into the gloaming on both sides of the track 159 just as far as the eye could reach. Freshman Hutchinson said that the caboose reminded him of Noah ' s Ark and Somers suggested that a dove be sent out. The Club was going to throw out King, but Parcells interfered and threw two blue chips out into the storm instead. King met with a mishap at Marysville. He dropped his valise out of the third story window of the hotel. When the valise was picked up it was found that King ' s collars had been damaged. Chico was the next stop. Everywhere people were talking about the wash- out. " Is the washout ahead? " Stringham would ask of some unsophisticated countryman at each station. " Yes, they ' re having a - - of a time, " would be the answer. " Then why in thunder don ' t they take the wash in! " the funny man would say. The Club had a great concert at Sacramento and were royally entertained. Stockton was the last town on the trip; they came pretty near keeping the boys. A dance followed the concert and the Club met a lot of pretty girls. One young lady admired Cupid Wilder very much and she was heard to re- mark that Wilder would have been perfectly complete if he had only brought his doll along. The Club started for home next morning. Brick astonished the waitresses at the hotel by ordering a mistake for breakfast. Bakewell was in such a hurry that he could not perform all his morning ablutions and so had two shaves wrapped up at the barber-shop. The Club was soon homeward bound. Sixteenth St reet Station was reached in the course of time. " Well, " said Brick as he piled off the car, " Talk about your trips this trip beats three aces and " but Brick didn ' t finish the sentence for at this point he stumbled over a railroad tie and fractured the side-walk. Brick hasn ' t said anything about his trip since. But the tour was a great success financially and other- wise; all the boys look back with most pleasant recollections to the outing but King, who still mourns the loss of his collars. Bn5 tbe JBanfc Little Freddie Bordivell was happy t ' other day, For he with Miss Henrici had come across the bay. As they reached the Berkeley station To himself thought he " have made quite an impression; How pleasant it will be To walk with this fair damsel up to the Varsity. ' " But his brilliant hopes were shattered When she turned to him to say " Pray excuse me, for Fve promised To walk np with Prof Sou fe. " 160 (Bc oes from QBosfon. The class has been discussing the fallicious syllogisms that arise from the use of the undistributed middle term. MR. HENSHAW: " Miss Krenz, why would it be wrong to draw a posi- tive conclusion from these premises: ' All scarlatina patients have sore throat. This patient has sore throat. ' ? " Miss KRENZ: " Because the ' sore throat ' is not distributed. " Our Boston teacher is well versed on all subjects. During recitation some one asks if the principle of causation could be applied to chemical action. " Oh yes, yes certainly. Now supposing you mix two substances, say, well well , say they are sulphuric acid and carbonic acid, then the reaction would be Miss WAMBOLD: " But Mr. Hetishaw, there wouldn ' t be an y reaction. " Ray man. Library. QUERY: Why is the Library: ) Like a Focus? 2) Like a Cattle Ranch? ANSWER: Because: ) The Rays meet there. 2) Th ' raise meat there. Los ANGELES FOOTBALL FIELD. FREDDIE on the fence: " Those Stan- ford men can trot right away from the windy city fellers, can ' t they? " TOMMY: " Yer bet! The Stan fords plowed the field and swiped the roller. " NEW CONSERVATORY AT BERKELEY. 161 for want to be a Zete, 1 do, And raise the very d too. I ' ll go on a skate And be out very late; I ' ll join without more ado. I want to be a Chi Phee, And go in sassietie, Pll surely get in For I ' ve got lots of tin, And McNutt 1 has examined my pedigree. I want to be a jolly old Deke, A half sport and half dig, so to speak. I ' ll be chock full of knowledge, I ' ll boss the whole college, I ' ll be anything but pensive and meek. I want to be a Beta dove, And flourish on brotherly love. I ' ll pose as a saint, But use lots of red paint, And mud on the other f rats shove. I want to be a little Phi boy, And be mamma ' s pet and her joy. I won ' t be a sinner, I ' ll eat goat for dinner, ' 2 And be precious gold without the alloy. I zvant to be a Sigma Chi, And never be heard from again till I die. They always do bloiv That they ' re quite select, you know, And I ' ll be a sporty boy on the sly. I want to be a Fiji, [me; Because the other f rats don ' t seem to want With Waterhouse and Gilmore, And good fellows a score, It ' II be very jolly, you see. Shall I be a Sigma Nu ? Those who answer " yes " are but few; But it takes little coin,2 So I think I im ' II join, And it ' s better than the Occident, too. i) The elder McNutt of course. 2) A josh about as old as the Colonel ' s hen story. 3) Wolf reports that the initiation fee is $2.50, which includes a flag pin. SENIOR to Los ANGELES COED: " How did you like the steamer trip? " L,. A. COED: " Oh, ' twas too lovely for anything; I went down on the Santa Rosa and came up on the Pueblo. " SENIOR: " Was the fare better on the Santa Rosa than the Pueblo? " L,. A. COED : " Oh yes, ' twas better going down than coining up. " FRESHIE COED (to Senior ditto): " Do you know Dam? " " Yes, I know the whole Dam family. " IN MECHANICS. PROF. SLATE: " Well, Mr. Radelfinger, what is your solution of this problem ? ' ' RADELFINGER: " L,et X represent the PROF. SLATE: " But X has already been used to represent RADELFINGER: " Oh, well, any unknown quantity. " PROF. SLATE: " U, for instance. " Class smiles (audibly); Radelfinger blushes (visibly). 162 to 0t Ouftar accompaniment, low ar.6 soft. Oh ! if she would only be Mrs, I ' d cover her sweet lips with Krs; And earth would be full of such Blrs, That I would forget all the Hrs Hurled at me by students unwise; I fain would become her Mr, ' Twould kill me if anyone Kr; She ' s as lovely as Castor ' s Sr; On Teddy ' s fair lass there ' re no flies. A and W discuss the Logic Courses. W: " That ' s the course of the three haitches, Howison, Henshaw and Henderson. " A: " Yes, and two of them are ' hens ' they ' re a pair of birdies. " W: " That ' s a fowl jest, you ' re too fly. " A: " Well, that is a matter of o-pinion. " Whereupon North Hall commenced to tremble, and the humorists ceased, with a commendable regard for the lives of those within. Professor Joe in lecturing on estuaries refers to a splendid description, in Scott ' s " Red Gauntlet, " of an adventure of the hero on the " Frith of Forth " and requests the students to read the same. Pheb}% ' 95, makes immediately the following entry in his note-book. " For description of tidal wave see Scott ' s Regatta. ' " Berkeley butcher making inquiries " What ' s the name of that there club- house up on the hill that looks like a chicken ranch, that house with the steep roof and all them funny doors and winders ? I think some calls the club the ' Bad Potato Pie. ' " JIMMY B. MARC ANTHONY. J. H. B. is a young Sophomore, There once was a fellow in Rome, Who in everything first term got four, Who got dead and dissolved into loam; When his dad made inquiries But his name got away, Jim said " Five is the highest. And in Berkeley to-day " So I -won ' t have to dig any more. " In Marc Anthony finds a new hcme. 163 (Boob ime Coming! There ' ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming, O, I know it ' s coming, when: King ' s English is not murdered quite, by William Dallam Amies, And Miss McCoy doth cease to grin, and think it lends her charms, Those blinding, brilliant Rays in ' 95 do graduate, And dear Professor Howison won ' t keep his classes late ! There ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming; yes, it ' s surely coming, when: The Betas buy their talked-of coach, for their fraternity, ' It does not take, to register, quite ALL eternity; The " Blue and Gold " conies out on time, just on the very day, And Mr. Henshaw goeth east, and goeth east to stay. There ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming, coming quickly to us, when : The girls form the majority, and boys the coeds are, The U. C. band will play in time, just one short, little bar; The exes are prohibited, and all of us just pass, And ' 06, of world-wide fame, becomes the Senior Class ! There ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming; O, it ' s coming, coming, when: Kay Sherman, in the library, stops gazing at the girls, And Graves, the poet, does not wear his hair in such long curls; The foot-ball teams, like coaches, all good ministers become, And Mr. Huntington in class, is not quite deaf and dumb. There ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming, most sure and certain, when: More young, unmarried Fellows are instructors at U. C., And filled with buzzing whisperers each alcove will not be, All to themselves, for their own use, the girls will have a gym, And Horn, at last, is made to see, not quite all known by him. There ' s a good time coming, bringing joy and peace to men, There ' s a good time coming, most especially, when : The Chi Phis all are angels, and their halos have to raise To all, 4Ooers or not, who walk the starry ways ; The " Blue and Gold ' ' 1 staffs do their work, and hand it in on time, And when I don ' t have such hard work to make my verses rhyme ! 164 A WALK IN THE GROUNDS. KINDLY FURNISHED BY PUBL. U. OF C. HISTORY. 165 No, this is not the advertisement of some new brand of liver pills, or cough mixture, or Sarsaparilla, or Mexican Liniment, or hair invigorator, or S3 ' stem tonic, or cough drops. It is just a little " ad " of the Phi Did- dles and it is intended to impress preps with the remarkable qualities of this frat. No, you are again mistaken. These young gentlemen are not ad- vertising Stanford ; they are from Berkeley. If they had been Stan- fordites we should not have thought it strange that they should thus adver- ,, tise themselves and their institution. Yes, there are re any of these signs on the Big Oak Flat Road to Yosemite and even on the high peaks of the great valley itself, this same " ad " appears by which the Phi boys have made their presence known to men. You are quite right. Such advertisements would look much better in newspapers. The Phi boys will probably confine themselves to newspaper ad- vertising after this. " Fools ' names and fools ' faces " etc. The Midwinter Fair is now a thing of the past. It was a stupendous un- dertaking and reflected great credit upon those in charge. Many comparisons have been made to give one a good idea of the immense size of the fair. An authority states that if all the boards used in the construction of the Midwinter Fair should be placed end to end they would not by a good deal reach around George J. Hoffmann ' s opinion of himself. They were rehearsing, for the Junior Day Farce. The coach stood in the center of the stage and directed every bod} , and ordered everybody around, and made everybody feel uncomfortable. The audience was Russ. The audience laughed loud and long at all the jokes and applauded each performer vocifer- ously by way of encouragement. " Look pleasant, Mr. Selby, look pleasant can ' t you? " yelled the coach. " The fact is, " said Selby, " that I have to cry so much in this blamed part that I want to cry all the time. " " Well, if that ' s the case, " said one of the young ladies, " why in the world don ' t you get a plumber ? ' ' 1 66 Corner of (puffer ' s t8rarg. SHELF A. Cherokee Grammar. Meisterschaft System in the Magyar Language. Ten Wessons in Hottentot Pronunciation. Chinese Lexicon. SHELF B. Progressive Lessons in Fiji Conversation. Selections from the Pata- gonian Poets. Samoan Conversational Exercises. Beginner ' s Book in Ma- layan Tongues. Esquimaux Dialects. Researches as to the Origin of Choctaw Word Forms. Dahomey an Unabridged. A Cannibal Treatise on the ' English Tongue. ' LOWER SHELF (These books are covered with dust). German Grammar. Web- ster ' s Dictionary. BOOKS IN CONSTANT USE. Mary Stuart in Modern Greek. Schiller Lexicon. Poems by Albin Putzker. " After the Ball. " Percy Benson. " The Campbells are gone. " Kid Hilborn, J. L. Wittenmyer, Jones of Colusa. " He was a Prince. " Mr. Layman. " Oh where, oh where, has my little dog gone? " Profs. Howison, Haskell and Hengstler. " Listen to my Tale of Woe. " E. R. Jackson. " We won ' t go Home till Morning. " Delinquents in Drill. Evening Hymn. " McSorley ' s Twins. " Bush and Naphtaly. " The Bridge " ( ' tween earth and heaven). Billy Friend. " The Owl and the Pussy Cat. " Misses Crabbe and Stull. " O Promise Me. " W. H. Hollis. " I Promise Thee. " Miss C. White. " The Cat Came Back. " Erlanger. " Sweet and Low. " Miss Knerr. " My Sweetheart of Long Ago. " Miss An--rs-n. " I ' m a Charmer, but I ' m no Dude. " R-y Sh-r n. " Rock me to sleep, Mother. " Geo. Louderback, A. D. Hirschfelder. " O! That we two were Maying. " -Miss P. Hunt and G. Walker; Miss A. McDonnell and H. Wyckoff; Miss Cashman and C. E. Parcells. " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. " Everett, Craig, Cross, Parcells. A Freshman she and he a Soph In stylish suit and baggy. Said she, " O, I just dote on Gym, " Said he, " And I on Magee " 167 grange Cafe of tfy QVlttarinter Jain Little Walter Smith It zvas U. C. day at the fair, roameth around ye And W. O. Smith was there, exposition. He saw every sight, As well as he might, And at everything did gap and stare. II. He meeteth an aged In the a ternoon he met a coed, coed, who proposeth Who said, " Mr. Smith, not far ahead that they see Millie- Is a wonderful feature, Christine. A two-headed creature, Who can dance, laugh and sing so ' tis said. III. But they entereth So little Smith replied with a grin, by mistake " Why yes, we had best take it in. " another building, But they made a mistake, Missed the two-headed fake, And Smith never smiled agin. IV. In which babies " Ah I see, " said the man at the door, are checked for he thought the coed ' s age was two score, " You ivoiild check your little boy, Since he may cause you annoy; These boys are a terrible bore. ' ' V. And Smith is insulted " This is the baby-checking department, you know, " grossly Continued the man, as he saw and is maddened ff e had made a mistake; thereat. Smith no excuses ivould take, And for hours at half-mast hung his jaw. of cntris Go be jErecteo l tbe IRegents on JSerfceleg Campus. At the last meeting of the Board of Regents it was proposed that a statue be erected on the campus to the memory of Dennis A. Haggerty, a former benefactor of the University, whose memory to this time has not been honored by any token of past services whatsoever. A prominent San Francisco sculptor accordingly made the above sketch, which we take great pleasure in printing. The figure is to be of bronze and of colossal size. The barrel and box of crockery will be in natural wood. The artist has carefully studied the facial expression; the late Mr. Haggerty is represented as bringing a number of root beer bottles from the cellar, and in the very act of saying, " How many more beers, gentlemin? Break all the gl asses ye want; I ' ll pay fur thim. " The statue will be erected in the middle of the campus and will be a fitting me- morial to such an illustrious man. 169 ' ue ctnb (Bofb ' e 3o8 of of (poefrg. A FANCY. I feel my soul with tragic passions torn, flee, my heart, from this dull life away, Where college boys would not my curls have shorn, And college girls not smile at me all day. 1 long to wander by the streams of Greece, By slow Meanders waving tide along ; But here they think it is a strange caprice That I aspire to poetic song. Alas my life is full of woe and weary, But every genius must some pain go through, So, though the path I ' ve chosen must be dreary, ril to my Muse and to my curls be true. Walter Huddleston Graves. His name was Douglas Waterman, a guileless yo uth and shy, " Society " and all its ways, he worshipped ; this Chi Phi And when, upon the campus once, the boys for drill had swarmed, He said to grave Lieutenant Winn, " Sir, the cotillion ' s formed ! " The oddest Fellow at U. C., " Er my idea of an old maid, " The oddest by all means, Said Dr. Richardson, Replied, when asked what he liked best, " Is she who has no husband and " Philosophy and beans! " Despairs of having one " There was a young maiden named Knerr, There was a young man from Colusa- Who talked in a soft little purr; It ' s terrible how much he knew, sir! She obeyed, blushing red, A Freshman is he When George Hoffmann said, Of celebritee " Show your dimples and smile now! " to her. This large-headed Jones of Colusa. There was a youth of whom ' twas said, " He ' s really naught but feet and head. " But those who rashly asked his name, A dreadful awe soon overcame. He ' d say, " I cannot say it sooner, It takes some time for Theodore A. de Leo de Lopez de Laguna ! " 170 ' ue ctnb (Bofo ' 0 3o6 of of T ?tfr wow The voice of inspiration wakes Eternal echoes in the Halls of Time, Loud sounding- through the course of years, and makes Each thing immortal which its spirits takes Nor binds its flight by any land or clime. And chief among the chosen themes that Art Can render famous with inspired skill. And which to man alone the gods impart, Shall justly stand the poetry which the heart Has ever made, (in man), and ever will. May Beauty ' s charm forever rule supreme And furnish Art with her inspiring theme, If or fail her lovers with her kind esteem. AFTER THE CLASS ELECTION. " never thought, ' " said Charles Parcells, From deepest depths of dumps, " Tho ' people said so, till to-day, That all our class are chumps ! " took a course in drama once, with Wm. Dallam Armes. Thought I, " His English will be fine, ' twill lend the lecture charms. ' " But ah ! the disillusioning, ' twas not as ' twas announced, Since day by day, and o ' er and o ' er, these words he thus pronounced : Perdooced and interduction, Pervailing, objec ' , sich, Mischievious and hunderd, Attact and jist and wich, Denommerong, pertension. Ridiculous, selec ' , Perfection and pertended, And gov ' munt and subjec ' . Given the problem, Should girls with young men Be at college, in such strife and noise f " Well, " says Miss Clough, " That is easily solved They should come to encourage the boys ! ' ' Douglas Milkman and Maxwell McNutt Are the cheese of society, but That doesn ' t go to show That these gentlemen know The big snobbish figure they cut. More accurately, WATERMAN ; but the substituted monosyllable fits the metre better and figuratively depicts the gentleman ' s childlike character, f Not CREAM, exactly; a little moi e so. Freshman Gosbey was drilling in an awkward squad on the road to the east of North Hall. " Hold your shoulders straight, " yelled the cor- poral endeavoring to cor- rect Gosbey ' s position. " I can ' t hold them exactly straight, " said Gosbey, " you see this road slopes slightly to- ward the south. " PROF. E. R. Finding a Curiosity. JUNIOR UNDERSTANDING. RISING Give formula for adulterated whiskey ? JOHNSON, ' 96 H 2 Ag 4 E. s Ty + H 2 O = J 2 Ag 4 + 25 C 2 En 4 TS 2 A good many strange things happen which beat the Dutch, but here ' s one that even beats Charlie Okerlinn ' s nickel-in-the-slot machine. An expressman, at the opening of last year, mistook Stiles Hall for the Zete House and delivered a trunk there. How any man can think that the Y. M. C. A. and the Zete Fraternity are one and the same thing, is something that we really can ' t explain. MORGAN, ' 97. " Say, what do they do at the Freshie Glee? Sing? Oh! If that ' s the case I ' m not going. I can ' t sing, I never could sing and I ' m not going to sing. " The Sophomore class is reading one of Victor Hugo ' s masterpieces. In one of the chapters Hugo mentions the Louvre. " And what is ze Louvre, Meester Ayres? " says the instructor. " Well, I don ' t exactly know, " answers Ayres, " but I presume it ' s some- thing like the one on Fourteenth and Broadway in Oakland. " AT THE ART INSTITUTE. (Students talking over masquerade ball). FIRST STUDENT: " I ' m going to dress up like a paint-tube. " SECOND STUDENT: " What for? " FIRST STUDENT: " Then all the girls will squeeze me. " on (Reabtn j of tn Stanford boys are sporty, you all know very well, For to one who has lived at Stanford there are no fears of H-. No place could be worse than Stanford, is a fact you can ' t deny, That ' s the reason Stanford boys are not afraid to die. Recently from out the east with a flourish of trumpets great, As you have heard the EXAMINER and other papers state, There came the mighty Harrison, who was paid to work his jaw Irrespective of the fact that he knew very little law. Now our famous Benny, besides being up to snuff, Had a great and soulful liking for " the genuine old stuff. " So he brought along with him about three dozen keg, And three box cars of choice cigars, so he wouldn ' t have to beg. When he ' d packed his stuff away in old Encina Hall, He went across to Jordan ' s house to make a friendly call. Now ' tis an ancient story in old Encina Hall, That whoever dwells within its walls shall never drink at all. While Benny called on Jordan the boys went to his room, And when they found that liquor they were plunged in deepest gloom. Then up spake one young student and his face was long and grave, " I ' m sorry to see that Harrison to liquor is a slave; " " Let ' s throw it out the window in accordance with our rule. " At once a dozen voices yelled, " Now don ' t be a d-d fool. ' Tis true that all this liquor cannot in Encina stay, So we will take it quietly and put it safe away. " Then straightway all the students went upon an awful toot; They used up Benny ' s liquor and his cigars to boot. Meanwhile Jordan and little Benny were talking politics, When Jordan said " This liquor ' s fine " Benny said " Fiddlesticks ! " 173 " That Stanford made good Brandy is a fact that I admit, But I have got some good old rot that will double discount it. " Said Jordan, " Now dear Benny, I would like to sample that, " So he seised his own chapeau, and Ben grabbed his grandpa ' s hat. When they came to Benny ' s rooms, that lawyer let a yell, And ejaculated something that sounded much like Rats. He leaned himself against the wall and glanced from side to side, Said he, " This beats the record, this beats my Berkeley ride. " Everyone declared the lectures were not what they expected, But no one of that learned crowd the reason e ' er detected. The true and only reason I declare without hesitation, Was that poor old Benny Harrison had lost his inspiration. If I were a Stanford Student, What do you think I ' d do? Td pay for Benny ' s liquor And for his cigars too. A fool and his money are soon parted, but Radelfinger and his grin never. The grin is with Rattle always; it bobs up serenely on all occasions ; it follows him to lectures and riles Profs; it is not a smile ; it never was one ; there is not an element of a smile in it. It is just a sickly grin. Rattle doesn ' t care. He has played foot-ball three seasons and has been in four class rushes; he has had his jaw dislocated, a rib broken, and an arm sprained ; he has lost a couple of teeth and a meal ticket, but he never lost his grin. We have the welfare of the University at heart and so for humanity ' s sake, Rattle, chase that grin. 174 Hunting. Tramping. Spooning. Riding. Fishing. Rowing. Tennis. WHAT THE STUDENTS DID DURING THE SUMMER VACATION. (With apologies to the Berkeleyan). De I aguna, ' 96, was employed in the talking department of Edison ' s pho- nograph factory. He is said to have given great satisfaction. Robbins, ' 97, was putting up fruit in boxes for the Earl Fruit Company. They came very near putting him up by mistake. Gorrill, ' 95, attended the annual convention of his fraternity at Niagara Falls. Shortly after his departure he sent home for a pie compass, being de- sirous that he should share equally with his eastern brethren. Roos, ' 95, was employed at the Midwinter Fair. He was one of the ex- hibits in the Dahomey Village. Wolf, ' 94, was also employed at the Midwinter Fair. He was on exhibi- tion in the " Mellin ' s Food for infants " exhibit. Friend, ' 96, spent his time in raising a fiery red beard. He intends to act as a light-house after graduation. Georgie McChesney, unaccompanied by parents or guardian, was actually seen in the Cairo Street Theatre at the fair. He reported that he was much pleased with the performance. Agard, ' 96, joined the militia during the vacation. During the labor troubles at Sacramento he was appointed to the important position of Daughter of the Regiment. Whose claims to beauty are in vain? Who glories now when it doth rain ? Who soon will use both pipe and cane ! The Coed. Who think they are the lords of earth ? Who overestimate their worth ? Whose actions often rouse our mirth? The Profs. Who would like three days of drill ? Who makes the course a bitter pill f Who sees through bluffers who are " " ? The Lieut . Who from his duty wouldn ' t flinch ? Who ne ' er to students yields an inch? Who never fails to give a cinch ? Whiting. Who finds good items very few ? Who fumes and frets with much ado? Who wishes all his gags were new ? The B. and G. Editor. Who rustles around in search of the " ad " ? Who is doomed to hear that times are so bad ? Who adds up accounts and is driven nigh mad? The B. and G. Manager 176 .y, oepiemoer loth [Jeception to young people ' s societies. old City i noon agau complama, GOING TO SCHOOL. years of a, i beat him ex Many Scholars Arrive on the Steamer j day. Oflfi Santa Rosa. The steamer Santa Rosa reacoed here yesterday from southern ports. Among; the passengers were nearly one hundred young men returning from their vaca- tion, and who will go to toe Stanford Uni-. veraity at I ' alo Alta to resume tneir studies. warrant K- complain ' The e Ward The- 09 Died While insenslbt 4anie Nolan was locked San Francisco Bulletin, c ' ;qe Station for sd insft " September 3, 1894. anb (profeesors. (With Apologies to " The Ladies ' Home Journal. " ) This department will endeavor to answer to the best of its ability all queries of a personal nature. F. M. KING AID Yes, it would be allowable to wear a boiled shirt to college. KID HILBORN It is no offense against the moral code for foot-ball players to comb their hair once a week. Miss CRABBE, ' 97 A girl of 19 might w r ear her dresses well below the knees, indeed barely escaping the ground. (2) Long hair is also quite becoming. H. L,. ALEXANDER, BILLY FRIEND, PROF. JONES I should advise your rubbing vaseline well into the roots of your hair if you wish to increase its growth. I have known cases when this has been most successful and where not only new hair has come in, but it has been made glossy and thick. Miss H. CASHMAN Yes, Mr. Gorrill is right ; you are undoubtedly the sweetest coed in Berkeley. C. L. MCFARLAND There is no new recipe for encouraging mustache growth. The advice used to be, " Let a cat lick it, " but I would respectfully advise letting a Kat kiss it. H. C. WYCKOFF Your valise has aroused envy in the heart of every grip-carrier. If it should wear out we would advise a Saratoga trunk to take its place. 177 JAKEY CLAUSSEN Try lemon juice for banishing summer freckles. Miss SOPHIE GALLOWAY You are mistaken. A young man whose ad- miration is worth having would admire a quiet girl in preference to a noisy, slangy one. Miss F. McCoY Of course it was foolish for you to have flirted, as you describe it, with a strange freshman, but now that you have seen the folly of your ways and there is a possibility of your meeting him, I should advise you to treat him as a perfect stranger. BERNARD P. MILLER No, I don ' t know of any way in which you might make yourself popular, unless you were born over again and pursued your life upon entirely different lines. A. W. NORTH According to your own account you certainly have all the requisites of a great man. (2) Renewed applications of strong salt and water will reduce the size of the head. R. A. KINZIE Yes, you are perfectly right. It is extremely bad form to make yourself agree- able to anyone outside of your own fraternity. " CiNCH. " No, we do not know whether or not ' 95 ' s Blue and Gold was bound in the cast- off clothing of the Varsity police- force. We hardly think so, how- ever much circumstances point to the contrary. That our U. P. F. could stop resting long enough to cast off anything is absurd. NON-FRAT The name of Johnny Howell ' s frat is the Ome- ga Alpha. (2) It is symbolical for: " The first shall be last and the last first. For many are WHITING (meeting William Dallam after called, but few chosen. . _,, . 1( . T , , an ex in Physics): " Great Scot lima ruined man. I won ' t be able to cinch a single Sopho- more on this examination. " (He looks mournfully at the examination papers scat- tered in the mud and rain for 200 feet). " O, " said a timid Freshman maiden to Mr. Jones, " I can ' t find the Fashion Books! Don ' t you keep them at the magazine table ? ' ' from a Jree mdn ' B (JXofe - January 241 1, 1895, 1:55 P. M. - - Mr. T. F. Sanford, after an eloquent Carlylian declamation on the depravity of human nature and especially on the thanklessness of mendicants, says: " Often a man will accost you on the street and pitifully beg for some financial aid, stating that he has not tasted food for three or four days. Generally you are moved to hand him a coin, and like as not, will, in a few minutes meet him again in a grog-shop " ! !? The class howls merrily, but a blank interrogation mark is all that is visible on the august features of T. F. S. Wednesday, 9:25 A. M. -- T. F. Sanford, after writing vigorously on the board the following subject, ' The Preparation of a Greek Body for Burial, ' faces class: " If any of you are thinking of following the profession of Undertaking, you will find this subject interesting " ! ! Class laughs spasmodically. Wednesday, 1:55 P. M. -- T. F. Sanford, after writing vigorously on the board the following subject, ' The Preparation of a Greek Body for Burial, ' faces class: " If any of you are thinking of following the profession of Undertaking, you will find this subject interesting " ! ! ! ! ! Class roars lustily, except a few wearied ones, who, having heard the joke before, grin mechanically. Wednesday, 2:50 P. M. -- T. F. Sanford, still muttering to himself and chuckling: " If any of you are thinking of following the profession of Under- taking, you will find this subject interesting ! ! ! That was a good joke one of my best " !!!!? MR. SANFORD: " What have you to say about this, Miss K-ll-y? " Miss K.: " Oh, mercy! I don ' t know. " MR. SANFORD: " Miss K., please to understand that I cannot allow such strong language in my class. Please continue, Mr. F. " Mr. F. makes a bold attempt but flounders hopelessly. Mr. Sanford brings him up with the remark, " You are off your beak, Mr. F. " FRESHMAN (to the younger Pheby) " Say Pheby, why didn ' t you join the Zetes this year? " PHEBY (after some hesitation) " Well you see I have had two brothers in the Zetes and I guess they are sort of getting on to us now. " Selby as usual was trying to say something funny. " Hello, " he yelled, as he came within shouting distance of a crowd of Sophomores, " Did you know that Hutchins had a job? " " Why no, " said one, " I didn ' t know that Hutch worked. " " Well he got a soft job, you bet. He ' s employed down at the mole throwing tomatoes on the railroad track so that the trains might ketchup. " And Selby wondered why the crowd didn ' t laugh. 179 (Kib jE)if6otn. This drawing will illustrate the fact that De Laguna is not so very different from a dictionary and separated only from that book by several stages of metamorphism. was Kid Hilborn, ever gay, Who to his ma did write one day: " Dear ma, you will be glad to know That I am an athletic man; I play at foci-ball with the Varsity, And do whatever I can. On every day at practice time I hie me to the scene And with the other stalwart lads, I gambol on the green. ' ' ' ' But this good child does not alone write to his fond mama; But in three days sends these few lines unto his dear papa : " Dear pa, can you some money send, For I am busted dead; There ' s not a man who ' ll money lend, They haven ' t got the lead. I went over to the races, And now I haven ' t a single bean, For I have lost my last red cent, A gambling on the green. " One ttouffc raffler 0at c feft When Miss McCoy told Bakewell, ' 95, that he had an elegant voice for funerals. When McBride, ' 98, remarked that he joined the Fijis because the walk up to the Beta house was too long and difficult. When Roos, Otto, said that he could get into any frat if he only wore good clothes. When an aspirant for Kappa Kappa Gamma christened the Gamma Phi Beta, the Gamma Flea Biters. When Miller, ' 97, far-famed for his perennial freshness, astonished the class by telling the Professor that " The Spanish went over to America and conquested the Indians. " When George Hoffmann, ' 95, informed Miss Porter of her election into Tau Delta. When Steele, ' 97, entertained his friends on the night of the pig roast with a description of marble hen coops. When Prof. Ardley announced to the class that " The books haven ' t ar riven yet. ' ' i So at The energetic and persevering efforts of certain of our representative under- graduates have at last borne fruit in the establishment of several new professor- ships in our University. It is the privilege of the Blue and Gold to anticipate our esteemed contemporary, the Register, in announcing these endowments and the courses offered under them. The gentlemen to whom we must tender our sincere congratulations for their progressive enterprise and devotion to public interests, have suffered with the rest of us the long felt wants which are now supplied. They sought from the Faculty some recognition of the needy state of the University in these branches of study , and failing to impress that body with an appreciation of our necessities have now undertaken at their own risk and expense the work of broadening our information in these much neglected branches. In the face of many discouragements they persevered and we are proud to recognize their eventual success. The Endowments are three in number, as follows : I. The Frank A. Wilder Chair (and Table) of Applied Poker. Frank A. Wilder, P.D.Q., Professor of the Science and Art of Poker. Henry Albert Jacobs, D.J., P.D.Q., Associate Professor of the Science and Art of Poker. Charles E. Parcells, N.G., Assistant Professor of Applied Poker. John Lewis Wittenmyer, Instructor in Poker. Charles Louis Oldenbourg, Instructor in Poker. Courses. 1. The Science of Poker. Its fundamental principles. The Art of Stacking the Deck and Dealing. The Ante and the Science of Raising. PROFESSOR WILDER. Open to all students with not less than five failures in other University work. All others are accepted at the pleasure of the Professor. 2. The Theory and Practice of Bluffing. Weekly exercises in Standing Pat with supplementary lectures on the Art of Raising and Theory of Calling. Assoc. PROF. JACOBS. 3. History and Development of the Jack Pot, with investigations into modern and approved methods of opening. ASSIST. PROF. PARCELLS AND MR. OLDENBOURG. 4. The Theory of Limits. The Two Bit Ante and the Dollar Limit. MR. WITTENMYER AND MR. OLDENBOURG. 181 5. The Three-of-a-kind Theorem. The Theory and Practice of Drawing to a Full, with a course of practical exercises in the Treatment of Test Hands. MR. WlTTENMYER. 6. Practical Course. Daily applications of instruction. Every student of Poker is eligible to this course. Exercises are held in the Officers ' Room, the Berkeleyan Office or at the Wid ' s. THE ENTIRE DEPARTMENT. II. The C. H. White Chair of ' Practical Donothingism. C. H. White, Professor of Donothingism. J. Uribe, Assoc. Professor of Donothingism. Milton A. lyippitt, Assist. Professor of Donothingism and Curator of the Back Steps. A. M. Stephens, Jr., Instructor in Donothingism. William Chandler Patterson, Instructor in Donothingism. Charles C. McCleverty, Fellow in Donothingism. 1. Introduction to the Art of Donothingism. Cutting, with a discussion of methods. The problems of Drill, and their solution. PROF. WHITE AND Assoc. PROF. URIBE. 2. The Principles of Applied Donothingism, covering as a field for individual research the various phases of Back Step life. Investigation of abstract features of Donothingism in their relation to Collegiate Duties. ASSIST. PROF. L,IPPITT AND MR. PATTERSON. 3. The Method of Least Hours, with an idealistic contemplation of the Limited Status. The nature and importance of Cinches. Assoc. PROFESSOR URIBE AND MR. STEPHENS. 4. The Morals of Donothingism. The Cigarette as a substitute for the Textbook in the Intellectual Development of Man. Scientific Profanity with instruction in the legends and traditions of the Donothingists. PROFESSOR WHITE, assisted by MR. McCLEVERTY. 5. Theories, and Pr actical Methods of controlling Faculty Committees. Leg- and Wire- Pulling, with especial attention to the Military Department. MR. PATTERSON and MR. MCCLEVERTY. 6. Exercises in Donothingism. The classes will meet upon the back steps every day for various lengths of time, according to the proficiency of the indi- vidual student. The professors and instructors will always be at leisure between the recitations in the above courses to give personal attention to problems presented by the students for discussion. These courses are open to all attendants at the University who have attained Limited Standing and to any others who are credited with more than five failures or who can show a satisfactory record of cuts in Drill. 182 III. The Chair of Theoretical and Applied Coeducation. Raymond Hough Sherman, Professor of Coeducation. Willard Dawson Thompson, Associate Professor of Coeducation. Chauncey L. McFarland, Assistant Professor of Coeducation. Emmet Leroy Weinple, Instructor in Coeducation. Joseph D. Layman, Inspector of Alcoves. 1. Elements of Coeducation. First principles of the art. Study of typical coeds from observation. Exercises in classification at sight. Standard tests of coeducatability ; to be amplified by a course of lectures upon the History of Coeducation in the University of California during the last Four Years. PROF. SHERMAN. This course is primarily for Freshmen who intend to make the work of this Department a feature of their University course. Open also to upper-classmen who have been unable to undertake the work of this department before. 2. Advanced Coeducation. Use of the Library and the Alcoves. Conver- sational advantages of the Library illustrated. Formal Introductory Methods of Practical Coeducation. Exercises in the recognition and in the best method of development of Coeducational possibilities. Assoc. PROF. THOMPSON AND ASSIST. PROF. MCFARLAND. Work in this course will include periodical inspection of the alcoves by the students under Mr. Layman and the preparation of papers on the observed uniformities of coeducational conditions attending typical instances of coeducation discovered. 3. Coeducational Theories. Discussion of Methods, in a sequence of Lec- ture Courses, as follows: a) Beta Method, as applied to Library, Class Room and Campus; Needs of Coeducation. PROF. SHERMAN AND ASSIST. PROF. MC- FARLAND (two sections). b) Class Room Method proper; Adaptation to greatest utility of Coeducational Possibilities in the Class Rooms; Study of the reaction of Coeducational Unions upon Professors and Instructors. Assoc. PROF. THOMPSON, c) Library Method proper, with special attention to the relative advantages of long and short Coeducational Sessions. Assoc. PROF. THOMP- SON AND MR. WEMPLE (two sections). 4. Practical Course. In this course the student will be expected to pursue lines of individual work under the supervision of the staff of instructors. Ap- plications of Standard Methods will be made, with observations of results. Attention will largely be given to the discovery and development of Original Methods. Success and Originality in the practical work of Coeducation will entitle the student to a recommendation to a position on the staff of instructors, in cases of vacancies occuring. 83 Jbur " Ah ! Schiller vas a very modest man. All gread men are modest. De first time dot Schiller ever addressed de students at a Uni- versity he went right home and wept. How strange dot was in such a gread man, and yet do you know dot de first time I ever de- livered a lecture before de students dot I went right home and wept like a child. " " Je --, " came the voice from the next alcove, " when I look into your eyes and recol- lect that you are engaged, my heart is filled with pain ' ' - which sounded serious. But a cau- tious investigation disclosed the fact that it was only Emmet W , the Phi Diddle Adonis. BERNIE MILLKR (to his squad, during Extended Order): " Hey there, you fellows. Halt on kneeling ! " Executed by Van Fleet, ' 97, with great precision. YOUNG LADY, ' 98 (seeing Mr. Herbert Anthony for the first time}: " Who is that sor- rowful young man ? What a lovely pall-bearer he would make. " 184 (Bfee $im, Wfafa fje II. Ow Monday and Thursday afternoons When the U. C. ' s out to drill, Of strains of martial music grand The battalion gets its fill. The band looks fine when inarching But when they begin to play, The dogs curl up and howl and die And maiden ' s faint away. Chorus : The band plays " Annie Rooney " And " Two little Girls in Blue, ' ' ' " High School Cadets " and " Daisy Bell " And likewise " White Wings " too. Parcells does yell and jest lire so The drum-major looks so grand, Now where ' s the jay, who would not say, " Without him what ' s the band. " There they ' re coming down the street, They ' re marching two abreast ; Just see the major twirl his staff And proudly swell his chest. The kids all follow in his wake As down the road they come, The only thing right on the key, Is Selby ' s big bass drum. Chorus. III. When our great band and drum-major grand Are out on dress parade, There is no band within the land That ' s not put in the shade. They draw admiring coeds, Heart thrills doth the music send, But when they play fortissimo, Your hair will stand on end. Chorus. R. J. R. fanforb cfloof am a Stanford School Scholar O, Mr. Jordan he ' s a Starr, Them Berkeley boys they think we ' re jays But they don ' t appreciate rural ways. Chorus Teacher! Teacher! Why am I so happy in Mr. Jordan ' s School? II. We cannot play a football game But we can bluff them just the same; W e cannot beat them Berkeley boys But we can make it up in noise. Chorus. III. I dearly love my teachers true, And do whate ' er they tell me to, We have a President on tap; O, International Law ' s a snap. Chorus. IV. When I have graduated here I ' ll enter Berkeley ' s Freshman year ; That is to say if I can pass I fear that I shall flunk, alas. Chorus. 185 F. B. Miss HENRICI. To be the most popular girl in college. PHEBY. To be a Zete. BACHMAN. To be a politician. Miss FELTON. To vote. BERNHEIM. To be a military hero. MILLER, ' 97. To be popular. HILBORN, ' 96. To be tuf. LOVEJOY. To get the medal. LLOYD. To be a real live fraternity man. Miss ANDROS. --To become mathematical. BARRY BALDWIN. To be real speedy. G. W. BAUER. To succeed Mann, ' 94, as Chief Objector and Kicker Extraordinary. Miss FITZPATRICK. To inherit Miss Bienenfeld ' s popularity. Miss KNERR. -- To succeed Miss Cashman. JIMMY JONES. To be taken for a city man. McCLEVERTY, SOPHIE NEWLANDS, ET AL. -- Same as Barry Baldwin. TEMPLE SMITH. - - To grow a longer bang than Ralph (H)Airey Chick. OSMONT, AND THE S. A. E. ' s. -- To live up to the inspired genius of Brother McNoble. McCoY, ' 95. Hasn ' t any. Jfcfc The Deux Temps Club of Oakland, A party elite did tender, And the swells of the Varsity side, Themselves thereunto did render ; Among these a Freshman gay With his lady fair in blue, Did deliciously take their way, To assist the ' ' function ' ' ' ' through; But patriotism, like duty, Was forever in their hearts, The Varsity they would remember, While gracefully doing their parts; And thus came about the legend, Which here in rhyme is told ; The Freshman gay was Avery, And the colors were: Blue and Gold. H i A Memory of the Midwinter Fair. F-rr-s and the Gum Girl. QRo-6 goee to ' Twas night. And Ro-s had boarded an Oakland car. He tried to gain the forward end. He failed. He stepped high. Why? L,es etoiles ne peuvent que dit. He stepped about like a premiere danseuse. He stepped on the ground; on the earth; on the car; on the conductor ' s toe. Did he say any- thing? No. But the conductor did. ' Twas awful ! The pain, I mean. Ro-s tried to smooth it over. The car struck a curve. He smoothed it over, vari- ously. The conductor was disgusted. So was Ro-s. At least after he gained his feet. Not much to gain? Yes. considerable; Ro-s has big feet. Car stops. Ro-s doesn ' t. He sits down. Car starts. So does Ro-s. Starts to get up. Thinks better of it. Another curve. Ro-s moves from port to starboard. No hesitation on his part, gracefulness personified. Conductor returns. " Fare! " " Fair to middlin ' " says Ro-s, gathering various sections of himself together. Reaches for his pocket. And gathers in the conductor. Simultaneously. No exertion on his part. Perfection of grace. Roos stands again, or rather against, the car. And embraces conductor. L,ovingly? No. Threateningly? No. Embracingly? Yes. Reaches for his pocket. General joy. Eureka! He has found it ! No; ' tis the door-knob. Ro-s surprised. At last he finds his pocket. Extreme joy. Ro-s pays his fare. Conductor overjoyed. Conductor rings the fare. Ro-s tickled to death. That bell ! Reminds him of a street-car. Wonderful penetration! " Ring again! " No. It costs money. " Money! " No object. Gives conductor a dollar. Twenty rings. Ro-s still reminded as before. More dollars. More (or less) rings. Ro-s, himself, rings. And embraces conductor. Continued ad infinitum. Oakland. Car stops. Ro-s steps gracefully off the car. On his face. Street is hard. So is his face. No damage. To the street. To the face? Die Sterne allein konnen es sagen. 187 e$enb. (Air: ' ' The Prodigal Son. " ) There ivas a young man, so the story runs, It does, it does; The professor in a chemical lab, He wiiz, he wuz ; He taught us one day the odor of mercaptan, Why man and beast away from it ran, We placed it immediately under the ban. Sing tra la la la la la la ! Chorus We placed it immediately under the ban, Tra la la la la la la ! To North Hall then our steps we bent, We did, we did. To our recitations we severally went, We did, we did. Our appearance created a profound sensation. Everyone uttered an exclamation, Everyone fled in consternation, Sing tra la la la la la la ! Chorus - Everyone fled, etc. III. To Zoo we proceeded more knowledge to gain, We did, we did. Windows flew open but all in vain They did, they did. To us it was an awful trial, But we sat it through with a blissful smile ; Though our hearts throbbed painfully all the while, Sing tra la la la la la la ! Chorus Though our hearts, etc. IV. At 12 M. then we thought it best, We did, we did, To give the college an afternoon ' s rest, We did, we did. So home we not only went but ran, Which was by far the very best plan, We knew all we wanted of mercaptan. Sing tra la la la la la la ! Chorus We knew, etc. 188 MARK HOPKINS INSTITUTE OF ART, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 3pee trite. Jackson, in French, says that he does not understand how a thing could be self-evident. " Well, " says Professor Paget, " did you ever hear of ze fool- killer, Monsieur Jackson? " Jackson says that he has. " Well, Monsieur, did you ever meet zat gentleman ? ' ' After a few moments deep thought (for Jack- son), he admits rather reluctantly that he never had that pleasure. " Well, " says Professor Paget, " zat is what I call a self-evident fact. " A young lady meeting our friend Mr. Graves, or as he is more widely known, " Walter of the flowing locks, " stops to chat with him a few moments about a party that he is going to attend that evening. Just as she turns to leave him she says: " And how are you going to wear your hair to-night dear, in a Psyche knot or in a pug ? ' ' Now I sit me down to keep an eye on Benny RainsdelTs sleep; If he should snore before he wakes, just ivatch the look the prof ' s face takes. 189 a CoeO Collogue. The day was very stormy, The rain fell in a sheet, I put my little overshoes Upon my little feet And started up to college. When I got upon the street And out upon the campus, It struck me everywhere, In all the hastening people, A gay, expectant air. " Oh! tell me, sir, I pray you. What happens here to-day? " ' ' Why, don ' t you really knoiv, sir You see, ' tis a rainy day And all the pretty coeds Wear the dress-reform, they say. ' Tis the first rain of the season And everyone ' s on hand To see come up from the early train This fair courageous band. ' " So I waited with the others To see the wondrous sight And looked with silent wonderment And a great deal of delight. For alt.ho ' they look a little Like gum-girls at the Fair, They are certainly well-fitted For stormv-weather wear. " A Typical Coed. ' According to the Examiner. Our ;df orife (goofte anb " The Joys of Youth " " My Autobiography " " Money and Finance " " Heavenly Grins " " Chips that Pass in the Night " - H. " Encyclopedia Brit " " La Mode, The Delineator " " Aids to Beauty " - " Heavenly Twins " Miss K. Jared, Miss F. N. Hamilton. A. H. Allen, R. Sherman. S. Ehrman, M. Esberg, D. Bachman. G. Walker, M. Choynski. A. Jacobs, Frank Wilder, Wallie Everett. A. F. Agard. Ina Martin, Kate C. Wambold. H. Bienenfeld. H. U. Roeding and J. R. Hamilton. C- -D 8R-DL-Y I. Pedagogical Studies. 190 Ston of a DeaD jfatlure. Jokes don ' t happen at this college very often. They are about as scarce as Billy Friend ' s whiskers. A few moons ago, however, we got a joke that was about as fresh as Wigmore, ' 98, and we were happy for a week. But to return to our story. The editorial brain had been acting for the last fortnight in a way which showed an utter lack of team work, so we determined to do something strictly original. We did not decide to follow the example of ' 95 ' Blue and Gold and clothe our thoughts in overall material ; neither did we decide to gain notoriety by getting into a fight with the elder Roos, as did Patterson. We had a scheme, that was all. It was a great scheme. It was a capital josh. It gave us an ex- uberant feeling, such as is given by a bottle of Theta Nu Epsilon soda. This was the scheme. We would open a Mosmocolipan Dispensary, ad- vertise marvelous cures affected by letter, get everybody at Berkeley to patronize us and then publish the correspondence. It was perfectly clear that the scheme would succeed, as clear as one of Archie ' s explanations in Trig. Some of Prof. Bacon ' s witticisms well bottled would answer for medicine ; but the scheme was a dead failure. We got only two letters in answer to all the medicine we sent out. Fat Selfridge was the only man that bit. We publish Fat ' s letter below : Fiji Islands. Dear Doctors ; I have been troubled during the last few months with obesity. It has never been my object to reduce my weight. I followed your advice and took a course in Sophomore German under the Wild Man of Bor- neo, but all to no avail. I have also been taking Whiting ' s Physics, and al- though every other member of the class has lost flesh, I have lost only five dollars ; that was for busting an old thermometer in the Physical Lab. I fol- lowed the advice in your second letter and for the last month have been listen- ing to Selby ' s jokes. I am now as thin as Wolf. Sincerely, Fat Selfridge. l-YM-N 2. Pedagogical Studies. 191 WANTED. SITUATIONS WANTED. ESSONS IN POLITENESS. D. Bach ma 11. A JOKE RENEWER Dr. Richardson, Mr. Armes, Dr. Senger. LESSONS IN THE ART OF PRESERVING Si- lence. Prof Putzker, Miss R. Vrooman, Frank Wilder, Miss M. McCleave. A SOFT SNAP. McCleverty, Plunkett, Gosbey, McNutt, Roos Bros. INFORMATION AS TO WHY SO MANY SOPHO- I mores are showing signs ol Knerrvous pros- tration. FOUND. ANEW BIOLOGICAL AND PSYCOLOGICAL specimen bearing the name of Milliken. ANEW FRATERNITY, THETA NU EPSILON; the finder will please return frat, also bulletin board, to J. H. Mee, Dudley Dean, Tom Taylor, McNutt, Robbius, Marston, Gregory, Jimmy Bishop, Havens, Rawlings, Lowell and the other brethren. A YOUNG MAN WANTS A SITUATION IN AN office or to drive a buggy or delivery wagon; is used to ponies. Address, Wm Plunkett, ' 96. AN ELOQUENT YOUNG MAN WISHES A JOB in high-priced book store; has had experience in the business M. Anthony, ' 95. POSITION AS CHIEF DANSEUSE IN BALLET corps by a Berkeley student; is experienced, young, handsome and frisky. McCleverty, ' 97. SITUATION AS CUTTER, BY A LITTLE BOY thoroughly conversant with every department of the business. Jimmy Bishop, ' 97. SITUATION AS LANDSCAPE GARDENER. P. Selby. LOST. FOOT- BALL GAME.- Finder will please return to U. C. (JXet er in When will Brick Morse ever finish, really pass and graduate ? Never in a thousand years! When will A. B. Pierce at last succeed in bringing down his weight ? Never in a thousand years! Will Roos Brothers buy Frat memberships, however long they ivait? Will cultured Dr. Richardson ever find a fitting mate? Will Prof Putzker ever cease himself to venerate ? Never in a thousand years ! Will the terms, " cuts, " " flunks " and " cinches " e ' er grow obsolete or rare. Never in a thousand years ! Will the Stanford team at foot -ball e ' er defeat us fair and square? Never in a thousand years ! Will the Betas ever cease to smile at Freshman coeds fair ? Will the rainy-day skirts e ' er grow long, and short be foot-ball hair? Will Professor H., sans Socrates, e ' er climb the golden stair? Never in a thousand years ! Will Marc Anthony, in the co-op, e ' er learn to be polite? Never in a thousand years ! Or the co-op e ' er stop cheating us, with all its main and might? Never in a thousand years ! E ' er in class shall we see Socrates, great Howison ' s delight? Does the student live who e ' er can soar to De Laguna ' s height? Does ONE class, save ' 96, both brains and beauty too, unite? Never in a thousand years ! ! 192 We are continually receiving letters from Freshmen asking for an explanation of colloquial expressions. We have therefore thought it but proper to define some of the more common words. CO-OP : A peculiar kind of bunco headquarters, where the unsophisticated pay out wealth, to be cheated annually, or for life. DRILL : The favorite course in college. Generally under the supervision of a Pyebyter, but occasionally of a Fiji. EUCALYPTA: Another name for Blue Gum. One of those young ladies in abbreviated blue costume who dispensed chewing gum at the Midwinter Fair. cf. Ferris, " Gum Girls at the Fair. " GLEE CLUB : A howling success. OCCIDENT : A weakly publication. MATH : A vulgar abbreviation for m(ental) ath(letics). P. G. : A cant expression or abbreviation for " partly graduated. " cf. Brick Morse on " Five Year Courses in Football and Glee Clubs. " RUSH : One of the oldest terms in any language. We read that Moses was found in rushes as early as 2,000 B. C. The records, however, are faulty inasmuch as they do not state whether he was tied up or not. At a certain Associated Students Meeting, Gorrill, ' 95, endeavors as usual to air his knowl- edge of Parliamentary L,aw. He astonishes those present by saying: " Mr. President, I move that the remark be strnckened from the minutes. ' ' Everyone thinks that Stew R-wl-n-s is a typical Fiji, but does he not look better in the garb in which our Chinese War Correspondent has sketched him. There was a Phi Diddle named Torrey Who said, so runs the story, " To the boat-house I ' ll go, " And my gall I will show, " For I ' m not a member, by gory. " As this angelic Phi could not show his check, The boat-keeper took him right by the neck, And with the aid of both feet Bounced him quite neat, And Torrey, the Phi, was a wreck. ' ream. was dreaming, idly dreaming, And the midnight lamp was gleaming, By my side ; Books before me lay in numbers, Books that kept me from my slumbers, Books, my pride. And I let my thoughts far wander, Thus did I the minutes squander, Minutes dear ; When methought I heard a rustle, Something ghostly, doomed to puzzle, Coming near. Up the stair it seemed advancing, Now quite slowly, now enprancing, To my door ; For a moment all was quiet, The noise, methought, had now passed by it, Gone before. When, unto my eyes appearing, With his large mouth open, leering, Stood a dog ; Wagged his tail, and cut a caper, ' Though his form was thin as vapor, From a bog. So familiar seemed his features, Best beloved of college creatures, It was Jack. No sooner made was recognition, Than I said with deep contrition : " Welcome back. " Soon, however, the thought came to me, And I asked : " Say, Jack, what slew thee, In thy prime ? Was it strychnine, was it arsenic That did make thee unto death sick, In this clime? " " Just this thing I came to tell you, For the fools on earth that dwell do Know it not. ' Poison ' said they in their knowledge All these bright men of the college, Oh, what rot! " " But this it was that then did slay me, Pray, this is secret, don ' t betray me, With such pains. I attended but a lecture Given by that sleep-perfector Dr. Haynes. " Queries Who is the man who knows it all, Who ever poses in the hall, Who in a meeting ' s always heard, Who thinks he must get in a word And air .his knowledge ' fore mankind And show the splendor of his mind ? That ' s Gorrill! Who wants to be a warrior bold, And a very high commission hold, Who when in ranks looks like a guy And doesn ' t dare to wink an eye, Who thinks he ' s on to all the tricks, And gets the tactics badly mixed ? That ' s Hatch ! Who wants to be class president, Who towards class politics is bent, Who tries to be a popular man, Who chins the coeds whene ' er he can, Who knows he is a man of brain And thinks this to the world ' s quite plain ? That ' s Bachman ! Who tries to be a punster gay, Whose jokes are older than Bonte, Who ' s ever ready with some stale pun, That ' s very old and very bum, Who does your patience sorely tax By selections from ancient almanacs ? That ' s Selby ! 194 BERKELEY ' S BOOK OF HERALDRY W. W. go-f-ng. Aestheticism rampant has entrapped his simple soul ; Above our gross material sphere his high ideals roll. He seeks the esoterically beautiful, and yearns To see those styles adopted after which HIS spirit burns. Our unaesthetic garments he abhors with boundless scorn. He longs to teach the unelect just how clothes should be worn. The graceful folds of drapery win his artistic eye, While foldless everywhere he sees the garb that others buy. Himself? For him the flowing Grecian mantle is the type Of what our modern costiime should endeavor to be like, And this he boldly imitates but watch him, passing there Him of the haughty carriage and the wildly jumbled hair. Behold, he wears an overcoat, but not as others do With tight drawn surface back and front, and not a fold in view. With careless grace he drapes it, hanging from his shoulders broad Nor breaks the flowing outline which the empty sleeves afford. With wrinkles No, No, with graceful folds all up and down the back That overcoat That overcoat! Our language fails, alack, Of adjectives, of adverbs and of interjections, too, To give that matchless overcoat the credit that is due . ' O H-ll-ng, thou apostle of the beautiful in dress, May all the gods this favor grant we cannot ask them less : Remove the exhibition from our weary tired eyes We ' ve gazed too long upon this freak. We yield to him first prize. Our Chair of German Language and Literature. YE MAYDEN ' S PRAYER. Whenne now ye New Yeares Day hath come, And I from college tarry e, I thynke of Herrick ' s tender line, " Now, whyle ye maye, goe marrye. " Soe my moste earnest prayer shall be, Whylst I remayne in college: " In thys our University, More Fellows! NOT more knowledge. ' ' ' TO MISS KN-R-. There is a young maid with a dimple, Who, although she pretends to be simple, Makes use of her arts, And sends forth her darts, And has captured a Freshman named Wemple. 196 I T t0fen o (ttlg Cafe of Woe. A school of Art on a hill did stand It harbored a mad, unruly band That yet had plenty of that called sand; That band, had sand! Listen to my tale of woe. Then came a time when that band was tried By janitors, rules, and Martin beside, Who thought to Satan that band allied. Satanic tribe . ' Listen to my tale of woe. Chorus : Hard trials for them boys, Doomed to fall because of the noise, That grates the nerves of them not poised. Not poised, no noise ! Listen to my tale of woe. II. There ' s Bob McKee and " Beautiful Snow, " And Joseph, too, who was never slow To flirt with the girls all day you know; That ' s so, you know. Listen to my tale of woe. And Armer, he who oft delayed, In modeling room when maidens stayed, To adorn and bedeck those maids befrayed, Delayed ! unpaid ! Listen to my tale of woe. One Ra ' phael ' poor Joe half crazed By smoking as he heavenward gazed, T io ' committee-men looked on him amazed, He gazed, undazed. Listen to my tale of woe. And Ri.vford met by ' ' Chawles ' ' and ' ' Duke ' ' Unearthed a plan that would shock St. Luke, To paralyze Joe, and Martin rebuke, Rebuke! rebuke! Listen to my tale of woe. IV. Abetted by all the sinful group Of boys who shrink and howl and whoop And still to " Fox and Geese " do stoop; Do stoop, that group ! Listen to my tale of woe. They concocted a plan, this unruly band, To give ' em a dose they might understand All law to scorn, high jinks demand. That band, demand ! Listen to my tale of woe. V. They climb through traps, and by ropes are dropped; They pelt with clay until they are stopped, And beer and bretzels they long to adopt; Not stopped, will adopt. Listen to my tale of woe. 197 VI. " The best laid schemes o ' mice and men " " Gang aft agley " as the poet ' s pen And so it chanced to " these here ten, " That den of ten ! Listen to my tale of woe. Grave Martin declared they were " too flip " The committee arose and told them " to skip " And Bosqui remarked " Their wings should be clip ' d. " So flip, be clipped. Listen to my tale of woe. VII. They appealed to their patron, St. Mathew he ' s called, To save them from this terrible fall. He came in response to their doleful call. Forestalled, that call. Listen to my tale of woe. He could not save from that awful brink And now they sit moping, ready to sink, Sans courage, sans bretzels, sans beer, sans drink. Sans drink to sink. Listen to my tale of woe. VIII. In this grievous doom so sad to relate No maidens shared, for they are sedate, A dove-like lot who bow to fate. Sedate, they wait. Listen to my tale of woe. IX. They are Martin ' s pets, and others beside ; They sadly gazed on the boys and sighed " How could they do it? We ' d have died " " Have died " they sighed. Listen to my tale of woe. of Officers of Class ' 95. J. F. CHRISTOPHER, President. J. H. BROWN, Vice-President. W. C. POWELL, Secretary. S. J. ONESTI, Treasurer. L,EO MUNTER, Historian. Editors for Blue and Gold. MUNTER. W. J. JACKSON. H. S. COTTLE. S. J. ONESTI. F. C. BECKER. While the election of Budd as Governor of this state was indeed a joke on Estee, the estimate of many that the bud(d) of our class is a living type of integrity, is no joke Onesti. There was a man named V. R. C. Who thought a Pharmacist he ' d surely be. He wore a tall hat to college, To impress friends with his knowledge, But he failed most ignominionsly. PROF. S. " When was the first Pharmacopia of the United States published? " J. J. C. (in the rear row) " Just out ! " PROF. SEARBY. " Mr. C , what is the dose of Colocynthis ? " MR. C. " For a child about 3 grains, for male about 10 grains and for a female 7 grains. INSTRUCTOR W. " What is Capsicum fastigiatum ? " ONE OF THE FREAKS " Hot stuff. " 198 HENRY L,. MII ER HAYDN M. SIMMONS CHARGES A. BAYI V EY CARL T. L. GYDISON FREDERICK G. UiviyM. rl " 1 W ' J. WIRT CUMMINS WASHINGTON I. CI,AY GEO. A. COOK JOHN F. CHRISTOPHE JOHN J. CROWLEY HAROLD S. COTTLE DAISY M. BOWEN JOSEPH H. BROWN FRANK C. BECKER VOLNEY R. CRAGIN 1 o w V en pd 5 w tO 10 K K)tO-t K tOtOtOtO to to to to M 10 i- to to to to to to $ M h-l W 0 tv 0000 c i w 4 Cn O to O - O M O o %__ Interest: Oriental Specklei Similar Bilious. || i j?||ff| 1 F II Comical goo s en tr. P r tn Q C ' g CL 3 IB P O H H fr - S P . T3 H. p en n ' 5? ?rs s-o 1 i-f 1 S 1 QTQ W ' fB " T3 p- p 3 fB J2 2. " 5 ' r " o 3 en V! g P 2 CC n s 5? ,_, fB " C o en fB ' - P -t " P 35 3 3 3 fB Z- - 3, P SL " n w ri- 3 en ' t t 3 i S P S n o S 7 3a 2L 5 c 3 2 - 4 o " T) en " B 3 c y fB 5 ' f? A P ' C G GO W 2 H t-i oJ | - ' aiK W g 52; 2 t JO V O H e 1 o ur missing linl |i? ? -- o j-t O r c ' 13 at j (T O 2 E 3 J ) ( lp S? S- 3 ' 3 - o 2 3 = n iiiU R- x 2 ' G. B- 5 ' q- 5- 8 5 P " S- S : P " C f? 3 2. 3 r g tn " 3 " ts p PS P 2, fB EJ ' O a T fB T3 1 O " i fB P ra fB en en 5 uadrivalent. horough Chemi [akes a good Cl C fD - o r " 1 en o i ?d gR.ia 3 tn " Ull p -i n Z P 3 s s; sf 8 1 3 tn 5 " (A (ft O 1 wT fB ? v; O 3 -i g. 3 5 p 2 f. X | JS ? ; " 1 p " ' !L " p P eu B en en r tn -v " -i fB en p O " ' .2 f r -J o , t: =? o " (0 fB fB 3 J Qj o i . 3 7 o. 3 pl t 3 di BO ' ' jj V n O 3 a. f Cfq fB 3 r+ " p o ' o p rB i Q B " 1 ' sx " 3 cr T O ( M en tn tn o H t-J O c ' O O O -i H 2 i-3 H i-J -J o o o o o o o O O O o O -5 -j d 003 H t-j o o ' o ' o l -h tn_ 3 o fB c O w E. o S o 2. 3 fB CfC 7Q O " C Q C " fB fB fB rt- C 3 en P " " t T3 1 O fB A- c s 3- ? |U n X 5 3 be a car-condu be a ladies ma appear modest. t tn " rr o CT 1 _.. 8. Cf SS Jlff tn 2. 2- P P S ? o s 3 5 . B r P g g- E J ' 2, 3-3 P p 1 S. 3. N - S fB S n. P n 3 r fB o 3 P 3 P|| p o be a bachelor. discoverable, emulate Muntel become a Congr 0- 3- n p n o o ' 3 ? 3 fB fB fB i-l p en P en S - P P fB PT rt- Q_ 1 " . 0_ n " 5 " " P fB . jfQ r- -t 3 t f- 5 rlncipal IRotiv fB p fT o r-f P .= fB tn Ci fB TJ tn rt o 3 fB 3 P 3 S r-r O 1 tn | 1 I en s " Si p w Cj 5 ' 2 " H 3 1 c 3 fB r - 3 S 3 " fB r fl r 199 of Class Officers. Senior Class. BURBANK G. SOMERS, President. Miss MABEL C. CRAFT, Vice- President. FRED. L. STEWART, Secretary. ISADORE HARRIS, Treasurer. Middle Class. T. A. PERKINS, President. J. J. BARRETT, Vice- President. B. L,. McKiNLEY, Secretary. S. J. LAZARUS, Treasurer. P. L,. WEAVER, JR., Historian. R. H. MORROW, Sergeant-at-Arms. Junior Class. STANLEY JACKSON, President. E. F. TREAD WELL, Vice- President. T. T. FITZPATRICK, Secretary. R. K. PAGE, Treasurer. SCENE: Lecture Room of Hastings College of the Law. (The professor ' s chair at a raised desk against a bare white wall, with lamps lighted on each side. Four long green tables stretch away from the desk, around which chairs are placed. Two students discovered talking with backs to the stove. The door opens; enter Judge McKinstry, who takes the chair and begins calling off the names until he finds somebody present. Others enter from time to time, or go out when they have recited or grow tired of the recitation.) Judge (calling names from list). " Mr. Mulligan, Mr. Mulvaney, Mr. Ma- lony, Mr. Muldoon, Mr. O ' Hoolihan, Mr. O ' Shaunnesy, " Mr. O ' Shaunnesy. ' ' Here. ' ' Judge. " What is the subject of chapter fifteen? " Mr. O ' S. {grasping for a book and looking for the place}. " I did not un- derstand the question, Judge. " Judge (irascibly}. " Does chapter fifteen treat of Title by Purchase? " Mr. O ' S. " Yes, mam. " {Laughter from class and blushes from O ' S.} Judge (reading from list in catalogue). " Mr. Riley, Mr. Rooney, is he here? " (Students wander in by twos and threes}. Judge. " Mr. Shamrock, is he here? Mr. Michael de Patrique Shilaley of Angels ' Camp, Mr. Swattimone Puchmore Gilhooly of Cow Holler, Mr. Sylvain Jules Lazarus of San Francisco, Mr. Lazarus. " Here. " Judge. " Can a woman marry her widower ' s brother? " Mr. L. (two weeks a student of the law}. " There has been such a rush of business at my office, Judge, that I have not had time to prepare. I assure you, Judge, I have been too busy to look up the point. There has been such a rush of Judge (impatiently interrupting, calling more names}. " Mr. Ignatius Fitz- patrique Beasy of Eden, A. B., College of the Sacred Fiddle Dee Dee, Mr. Al- berto Jagette O ' Kieff, A. B., College of the Lone Professor, Mr. O ' Boyle, " Mr. O ' B. " Here. I did not hear your question, Judge. " (Aside to Mr. Kelleher, while the judge repeats the question} " Can he? " Mr. Kelleher (aside to Mr. O ' Day}. " Can he? " Mr. O ' Day (aside to Mr. O ' Fay}. " Can he? " Mr. O ' Fay (aside to Mr. O ' Day}. " Yes. " Mr. O ' Day (aside to Mr. Kelleher). " Yes. " Mr. Kelleher (aside to Mr. O ' Boyle). " Yes. " Mr. O ' Boyle (hesitating}. " Yes, I guess he can, Judge. " Judge. " Guess again. " (Reading} " Mr. O ' Hara, Mr. O ' Hara. " Here. " Judge. " A woman cannot marry her widower ' s brother, can she? " Mr. O ' Hara (promptly}. " No sir. " (Aside) " How, in hell, can she. " Judge. " Now, can you tell me whether a man can marry the mother of his orphan children, if his wife ' s mother is living and he as executor of her only daughter ' s estate refuses her any interest in the dower of his wife ' s estate. " Mr. O ' Hara. " Yes, I think he can. " (Exit O ' H.} Judge. " Mr. Gallagher. " Mr. G. " No sir. " (Then exit Mr. G.} Judge. " That is a point doubtful in general law, but our Supreme Court has settled it. " (Reading} " Mr. Murphy. " Mr. Murphy. " Here. " Judge. " Can the oral testimony of the testator be produced to show his intention, in a contest over the probate of his will? " Mr. Murphy. " Yes sir. " (Exit with his hat} fudge. " Mr. O ' Toole. " Mr. O ' Toole (having been waving his handkerchief to a girl in a window next door, is punched by his neighbor and a?iswers}. " Here. " Judge. " Give an example of a gratuitous bailee. " Mr. O ' T. " A kind hearted gentleman, who has consented to hold the infant of a strange young woman while she goes around the corner to col- lect a bill. " (Exit Mr. 0 ' 7V) Judge. " What is a thing in action, Mr. McCarthy? " Mr. McCarthy. " A chappie ' doing the line ' on Market Street on a Satur- day afternoon. " (Exit McCarthy.} Judge. " Who is a cestui que trust, Mr. Mulligan? " Mr. M. (taking his feet down from the table). " A law student getting a drink on credit. " Judge. " Can anj one tell me with what principle of equity he can pay the bill? " Smart Volunteer. " The equity regards that as done which ought to be done; therefore equity regards the bill as paid. " Judge. " Good. That is the law in this state, according to a recent amend- ment to the codes. Mr. Monahan, what is a copy-hold tenure? " Mr. yl .-- " It is where B holds a copy of the text-book, while A recites to C. " Judge. " Yes, that is the only kind now known. Now, can you give me an example of a failure of consideration? " Mr. M. " It is a failure of consideration as to the Oakland boys, when the professor calls an early recitation on Saturday morning and then cuts. Judge. " Is a mutual contract to marry valid if not in writing? " Mr. Flaherty. " No sir. " Judge (facetiously}. " Then a single lady should always keep blank pro- posals on hand, and produce them on emergency for signature. Now, tell me, Mr. O ' Bryan, " (Enter Mr. O ' Bryan, very late, very hurriedly and holding a cigarette in his gloved hand, with a silver tongs attached to his little finger.) Mr. O ' Bryan. " Here. " Judge. " What is the remedy in case you are walking along the street, and someone empties a bucket of soap-suds from a window above upon you, to the injury of your clothes? " Mr. O ' B. " I guess, Judge, I would sue him for damages for breaches on the tort. " Judge. " I did not know that there was any such thing as breeches on a tort. The class will take for the next lecture as far as convenient. " (Confusion. ) CURTAIN. offe je of Class Officers. Class of ' 95- R- E. O ' CoNNELL, President. C. P. HAUSELT, Vice- President. E. W. WATERMAN, Secretary. J. A. JEFFREYS, Treasurer. N. B. WACHORST, Sergeant-at-Arms. Class of ' 96. F. S. HOYT, President. Miss M. J. AYERS, Vice- President. Miss M. JORDAN, Secretary. MONT. THOMAS, Treasurer. A. A. FOWLER, Sergeant-at-Arms . Class of ' 97. CHAS. EMORY, President. RAY E. GILSON, Vice-President. WM. H. HERRINGTON, Secretary. FRANK JOHNSON, Treasurer. L,. J. KERWIN, Sergeant-at-Arms. Is it possible for us to be serious sober students when there is alwa5 r s H(ale) Porter or Beers in quantities, ever at hand ? Booth and Barrett will never be seen together again, but Booze and Barrett are well nigh inseparable. Why is it that the tall senior with small side chops and a fallen eyebrow on his upper lip follows the students that have a hollow hacking cough ? OVERHEARD IN THE LAB. JAKEY C. " Hello, Germany! " CHARLIE H. " Hello, Jerusalem ! " SUPT. LYTTON. " Where ' s Cannon? " BOB. " Just gone off! " T , ' 97, is a fair sample of what a composite picture of the Freshman class would resemble, should such a photograph be taken. It was a Freshman who jammed an excavator into the safety-valve of a vulcanizer. Of course, the " machine " blew up, making an opening in the ceiling the size of a 5-inch pipe ; but we couldn ' t get along without the Fresh- men anyway. Old Colonel Hubbard, Who lives in the cupboard Where we get our fillings of bone ; Is willing to share With anyone there His cage or our one telephone ! It is suggested by some that during the hot summer months of the coming year it would be a wise plan to have a keg on tap in " the cage. " From present indications, it is not likely that this will occur, but who can tell " what a day may bring forth? " (much less a keg.) T- filling. Junior, during the last long vacation, desired to put in an amalgam Not knowing where to obtain his material, he asked a friendly senior to direct him. A day later, again meeting his friend, T was asked if he had obtained the amalgam. " Yes, " he said, " I got it; I went up to D ' sand he gave me enough for three or four fillings but he didn ' t give it to me mixed " G , ex- ' 95, on entering college, made arrangements for getting his dissecting off his mind as early as possible, and one hot July day, for the first time, was found in the dissecting room at Toland. Here he labored for three solid hours, except for a few moments snatched for his luncheon, which was eaten with the treasured " sub " full in view. That night G rode the night- mare all night long, in company with cadavers of divers shapes and forms and arose next morn fully persuaded never to dissect another " sub, " no, even if he should never graduate. He left college within the month and is now an itinerant practitioner, residing for the most part within the precincts of the county Contra Costa. UCK OBSERVATORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, FROM THE NORTH-EAST. 204 ITY DEDICATED TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BY CHIL , JR AUTHOR OF ' LUCILLE WALTZ " " MOTHER ' S GIFT ' ' " MY LITTLE LOVE ' COPYRIGHTED 1894 BY EMILE A. BRUGUIERt, JR. 205 UNIVERSITY MARCH By EMILE A.BRUGUKRE.J. . 3 s fc.. F U g " ywF ! =, M i i ff MM B 3 . - - W i F= j g g 206 -L m ' rci 1 ij IM i U i Is B? i V w 4 I i rftt a=z jta - iisl M i to 207 li A s tti tJ PP i W i M D.C. Intro. i 208 r% r% 209 jfccuffg. M T-N K-LL-GG : " None but thyself can be thy parallel. " J. L,- C-NTE : " Erect, sublime. the measure of a man and that ' s the meas- ure of an angel. " C. B. BR-DL-Y : " His skill excels all other skill, His council hath no peer. " C. Iy. C-RY : " Where the down upon his lip Lay like the shadow of a hovering kiss. " C. M. G-YL-Y : " Choice words and measured phrase above the reach of ordi- nary man. " G. H. H-W-S-N : " He asks no angel ' s wing, no seraph ' s fire, But thinks, admitted to that equal sky, His faithful dog should bear him company. " L,. T. H-NGSTL-R : " Anon I listen to the low fond cooing of the dove, And smile unto myself and know I am still loved and love. " -LB-N P-TZK-R : " His jest will savor of but little wit. " DOCTOR R-CH-RDS-N : " By flatterers besieged, He sits attentive to his own applause. " H. P. B--L-Y : " The earth ' s a speck and we are all specklets upon it. " (H. P. B.) -DM-ND - ' N LL : " Famed for every branch of science ever known, In every Christian language ever named. " I. STR-NGH-M : " His favorite science was the mathematical, His noblest virtue was his magnanimity. " A. O. IV--SCHN-R: " Gross, astronomical, stargazing, comical, hazy, moon- crazy, fantastical man. " W. C. J-N-S : " Full of wise saws and modern instances. " J. D. L,-YM-N : " And yet he seemed busier than he was. " -RCH-- P--RC-: " I wish he would explain his explanation. " A. F. IV-NG-: " His hair streamed like a meteor to the troubled wind. " R. S. N-RR-S: " A mouth with a red fringe around it. " F. SL-T- : " But here ' s a man who council can bestow, Still pleased to teach and yet not proud to know. " A. V. S-PH : " I must to the barber ' s, for methinks I am wondrous hairy about the face. " O. B. H-NSH-W: " And they were happy, for to their young eyes Each was an angel and earth Paradise. " " For ever since the conquest have been fools. " G-RTR-D- H-ND-RS-N: " Come gentle spring, ethereal mildness, come. " T-M PH-BY : " A second cousin to a government mule. " W-LT-R GR-V-S: " ' Twas sad by fits, by starts ' twas wild. " M-x McN-TT: " Sighing that nature formed but one such man and broke the die in moulding. " CH--NC--Y McF-RL-ND: " Childish, sweet and woman-wise. " V-D- R-D-NGT-N : " What majesty is in her gait. " M-R LN-Y: " A rose-bud set with little willful thorns. " H-L-N C-SHM-N : " That beauteous dame whose heavenly charms Kept Troy and Greece ten years in arms. " FR-NK STRINGHAM : " The ladies call him sweet, The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet. " M-RC -NTH-NY : " Greater men than I may have lived, but I do not believe it. " J. L. D-NW-DD--: " Much may be done with a Scotchman if he be caught young. " H-RRY T-RR-Y: " If he ' d only be bad like a sensible lad, And idle and dwadle and play. " " , R-Y SH-RM-N : " His wallet ' s stuffed with blisses, With true-love-knots and kisses, With rings and rosy fetters, And sugared vows and letters. " BL-M-R : " Her air has a meaning, her movements a grace, You turn from the fairest to gaze on her face. " K. C. H-LM-S : " My spirits as in a dream are all bound up. " D GL-S W-T-RM-N : " Seest thou a man wise in his own conceit? There is more hope of a fool than of him. " CH-RL P-RC-LLS : " I incur the general name of villain through the world. " FR-D S R-S : " Everyone is as God made him and sometimes a great deal worse. ' ' BR-CK M-RS-: " What ho! a torch! the monarch cried; straight- way Morse glided in the hall was light as day. H-RV-Y C-RB-TT: " So wicked, witty, and yet so thin. " M-RT-N G-BB-NS : " Your talk is so quare, And your sweet curly hair Is as black as the devil. " GR-C- S-TT-N : " All who know her say that she Was formed for man ' s felicity. " V L B-K-w-ivivi " He is everything in streaks. " BR N BR-DL-Y : " ' Tis a rich rough gem; deny it who can. " D-W-TT GR-Y : " It is a great plague to be too handsome a man. " G--RG- G-BBS: " Too civil by half. " ALB-RT H--ST-N: " True gallantry toward women is a sure sign of a great man. " P-RCY - ' BR N: " He was the mildest mannered man That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat. " G--RG- R--S: " I do not give you to posterity as a pattern to imitate, but as an example to deter. " EDG-R R-CK-RD : " Vows with so much passion, swears with so much grace, That ' tis a kind of heaven to be deluded by him. " G. H-NT-N : " An air half sad, half noble. " G--RG- McN-BL-: " He ' s quite a politician. " W-RR-N E. IvL--D: " Deep versed in books, and shallow in himself. " " Be to their virtues very kind; Be to their faults a little blind. " K-R- WH-T-: " I chatter, chatter, as I go. " ARTH-R AG-RD : ) , . , . ,, Two lovely berries growing on one stem. B-NJ-M-N R-MSD-LL : J T. A. L,. D- IV-G-N-: " So wise, so young, do ne ' er live long. " C-RR- - BR-ER-: " Her eyes are homes of silent prayer. " J-HN H-W-UV : " He who bloweth not his own horn, that horn shall in no wise be blown. " IN- M-RT-N : " The glass of fashion, the mould of form, the observed of all observers. ' ' W-LL-RD TH-MPS-N : " It ' s a dead secret only ten of us know it. " P-W-R H-TCH-NS : " Nor lean enough to be thought a student. " J-ss AND-RS-N : " But since he ' s gone, I feel forlorn, I think all day about him. " R. H. S. P-RKH-RST: " Who let me loose? " H. C. W-CK-FF : " Amo, amas, I love a lass. " G RG- N-BL-: " Don ' t ever say coon to me. " R-CH-L VR M-N : " A mighty hunter when her prey was man. " EDW-N J-CKS-N : " He was a mortal of the careless kind, With no great love for learning or the learned. " G-L-N F-SH-R : " For they say that a sleep fell on Nature, In the midst of the making of things, And she left him a two-legged creature, But wanting in wings. " ARTH-R BR-WN : " O, sleep it is a gentle thing, beloved from pole to pole. " P. Iy. B-SH : " Whence and what art thou? " F. G. R-D-LF-NG-R : " What ' s in a name. That which we call a rose, By any other name would smell as sweet. " Iv-LL N A. K-I M-N: " There is a pleasure, sure, in being mad, which none bnt mad men know. " ALB-RT W-RN-R: " Stealing her soul with vows of faith, And ne ' er a true one. " H-RR T B--N-NF-LD: " She makes men wander in their heads. " 213 ANN-- G. D-PF- : " Her hair is like the sunny beam. " G--RG- K R-LFF : " The prince of darkness is a gentleman. " S. M. EHRM-N : " And also could you be a little modest, ' twould be con- venient. ' ' EL-Z-B-TH S-ND-RS-N: " Those who desire to dig deep should beware of coming up muddy. " L. H. H LB-RN : " He whistled as he went, for want of thought. " E. Iy. M-YB-RRY: " A very unclubable man. " W. G. SP--RS: " Damn that boy, he ' s gone to sleep again. " L,. R-B--TS: " I stood on the bridge at midnight, just after a breathless run, And two moons set over the city, where there should have been but one. " PR T--S S-L-Y : " A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits. " M. H. P-CK : " He seemed a cherub who had lost his way and wandered thither. ' ' " Small choice in rotten apples. ' " T-M T-YL-R : " Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me. " FL-TCH-R McN-TT : " His studie was but litel on the Bible. " E. G-SI,-NG H-CK-B--T: " Where gotst thou that goose look? " GR-C- CR-BB- : " Even innocence itself hath many a wile. " W. W. EV-R-TT: " Oh! what an ass am I! " R. E. E-STON: W. A. ST-RR: " We were as twinned lambs, That did frisk i ' the sun. " J. H-B-RT M--: " A little, round, fat, oily man. " J. R. S-LFR-DG-: " Another fat, unwashed artificer. " H-TCH : " What! has this thing appeared again? " SO-H-E GA--OW-Y : " Where comest thou, sweet maid, with the Aurora Borealis B--RTH- KN-X : " She is made up of pain and ecstacy. " [hah. " J-M B-SH-P : " A youth, Who ne ' er in virtue ' s ways did take delight, But spent his days in riot most uncouth. " M--D- DURAND : " But who is this? What thing of sea or land Female of sex it seems, That so bedecked, ornate and gay, comes this way sailing. " EMM- M-RG-N : " A quiet conscience makes one so serene. " 214 D-DL-Y D--N: " Ah me! in sooth he was a shameless wight, Sore given to revel, and to ungodly glee. " Sw-N-LE: " Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look. " B-TL-R : " And her voice was as the warble of a bird, so soft, so sweet, so delicately clear. " B-RN-RD P. M-LL-R: B-RN-RD P. M-LL-R: " Omnes Gall is divided into three parts. " B-RN-RD P. M-LL-R : ] IV-WR-NC- H-V-N : " A regular Chi Phi. " L,L-YD R-BB-NS: " Unthinking, idle, wild, and young. " O. S. C-s-: " Thou art inclined to sleep. " R-LPH CH-CK : " It is not my fault that I am handsome; it is a birth-mark I am doomed to bear. " C-TH-R-N- ENG-LH-RDT: " A thousand sweet humanities speak wisely thro ' her hazel eyes. " FR-D 1,-w-LL : " The poor in brain, for genuine wit Pass off a violent counterfeit. " C. H. B. L, GHL-N : " Too much of a good thing. " G. F. R NH-RDT: " A man may smile and smile, and be a villain still. " GR-C- L-v- : " Whom to look at was to love. " RO-E-T T. CH-SN-T : " The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes. " H-L-N ANDR-S : " Girt with a crimson robe of brightest dye, Passeth fair Venus in her bravest hue. " ST RT R-WL-NGS : " Tall and slim, glum and glim, Thin as a match; just look at him. " G-Y B -YL-Y : " Man, false man, smiling destructive man. " FR-D M-G--: " And glides in modest innocence away. " T-M OL--Y: " Whose right it is uncensured to be dull. " W. W. H-LL-NG : " With forehead villainous low. " FR-D M-RST-N: " He ' s a tough man, tough is Fred M , tough and devilish sly. " AGN-S H-LM : " I know a maiden fair to see, Take care ! She can both false and friendly be, Beware ! ' ' J. E. GR-G-RY : " He ' s a pleasing elf enough, but lazy as the devil. " K-TH-R-N- L-NCH : " And she would weepe, if that she sawe a mouse. " 215 " T ie nursery still lisps out in all they titter, Besides they always smell of bread and butter. " AGN-S KN RR : " The fairest rose is also the freshest. " J. G. CH-CH-ST-R : " Thy beauty draws us by a single hair. " Osc-R W-LD-R : " The sweetest thing that ever grew. " H. S. AV-RY : " The thing was quite conspicuous, chiefly from its color a dazzling red. " J-N-S OF C-L-S- : " Remaining fresh and green the year around. " FI.-R-NC- GR--N: " To some thousand smiling beaux Her smile was cold as winter snows. " C-RM-N M R- : " Ah, she can very coyly whisper, hold her chin up, laugh and lisp. " EMM-T W-MPL-: " Canst thou not cease chinning coeds? " M-R N WH-PPL- : " Juno in the show of majesty. " -D--TH H-NR-C- : " Whom to call pretty were but to give a feeble notion Of many charms in her as natural As sweetness to flowers or salt to ocean. " M-Y C-H-N : " O, ye Gods! how she can talk! " BR-C- C-RNW-LL : " The soul of this man is in his clothes. " I,- BL-MB-RG : " They always talk who never think. " P iv M-LL-R : " He wears the rose of youth upon him. " M-RY McCL V-: " A child of our grandmother Eve. " D-xw-LL D-V-NP-RT : " His mouth as wide was as a great furnace. " G--RG- EBR-GHT : " Fond of wearing a short jacket which gave him the look of a pickled or preserved school-boy. " S-M W--D: " I am the very pink of courtesy. " W-NN CR D: " His chin, never reaped, showed like a stubble land at harvest home. " E. W. ST-DTM-LL-R : " Yet all who know me wondered as I passed. " Iv N R--S: " Mysterious nothing, how shall I define thy shapeless, baseless, placeless emptiness? " ly-LL N P-RK-R : " No sun upon an Easter day was half so gay a sight. " H-RRY P-RK-R: " A rose-bud newly washed with dew. " 216 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON : " Partly products of beef and beer. " PHI DELTA THETA: " Suppose there were true men, you know! " SOROSIS : " Ten measures of talk were put upon earth and the women took nine. " CHI PHI: " A mixture of low spirits. " DELTA KAPPA EPSILON: " I never saw devils so well appointed. " THETA Nu EPSILON: " A d , damp, moist, unpleasant body. SKULL AND KEYS: " There is a tavern in the town. " ZETA Psi : " Nobody ' s virtue was over-nice. " GLEE CLUB : ' ' Made still a blundering kind of melody. ' ' PiERCE ' S ROOM: " All hope abandon, ye who enter here. " BOURDON : ' ' Methought it was a sound of riot and ill-managed merriment. ' ' BOARD OF REGENTS: " And we have stopped our ears to their demands, And posted off their suits with slow delays. " SIGMA CHI: " A genteel set of clerks with souls above their spheres. " GAMMA PHI BETA: " Some people are more nice than wise. " BETA THETA Pi: " O wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful! and yet again wonderful, and after that out of all whooping. " OMEGA ALPHA: " We know what we are, but know not what we may be. " PHI GAMMA DELTA: " Faithful to their system, they remained in a masterly state of inactivity. " SIGMA Nu : ' ' Plenty of room for improvement. ' ' KAPPA ALPHA THETA: " What a strange thing is man! and what a stranger woman ! ' ' KAPPA ALPHA: " Although our last and least. " 217 7 4 editors of the ' 96 " Blue and Gold " realize that the publication of such a volume requires the cooperation of many individuals. We therefore wish to express our deep thanks to all those persons who have helped to make the book a success. We have been fortunate in the selection of our publishers. The book is from the press of the Louis Roesch Co., San Francisco. The work speaks for itself and we have only to thank them for their many valuable suggestions and for the uniform courtesy they have shown. We also wish to express our thanks to the Boston Engraving Co. for their splendid reproductions of line and wash drawings. The editors take great pride in the artistic work of this book. We believe that Mr. E. B. Bird ' s drawings have never been surpassed by any college annual. Mr. Bird has given us many valuable suggestions; our business relations with him have been most pleasant, and we heartily recommend him to our successors. We are justly proud of the splendid designs furnished for the book by our classmates; the designs of Edwin R. Jackson, William Spencer Wright, E. L. G. Steele, Jr., Arthtir Brown, Jr. and M. Albert Preston deserve special mention. The cover design is the work of Arthur Brown, Jr. Messrs. T. A. Perkins, Philip L. Weaver, J. Ross Hardy and Leo Munter have rendered valuable services in the collection of material from the Affiliated Colleges. Galen M. Fisher has edited our department of Societies and Frank A. Wilder the Athletic Department. We are indebted to Frank H. Dukesmith, Publisher of the Illustrated History of the University of California, for several, splendid half-tones. To all others who have in any way helped in the preparation of this volume the editors extend their sincere thanks. 218 the oAdvertisers ' reeling ! (62 indeed we thank you each dear friend, Jror all the mites which than did ' st send, Unto the Uoy of a U. Q. fold, Our noblest pride, our BL UE and GOLD ! is for Agard, a sissy, whose faults Include a great fondness for strong smelling salts. RAPHAEL ' S Tflnaitt Store Tttne 9-11-13 and 15 KEARNY ST., San Francisco, Cal. stands for Belmont Club, and also for beer ; When the two are together, one will soon disappear. Invitations r ENGRAVED OR PRINTED Programs Souvenirs Menus Badges AND WEDDINGS As we have executed the larger part of the Party and Banquet Printing: used in San Francisco and vicinity for the past five years, we have special facilities for this class of work. We can always furnish original ideas for appropriate souvenirs at short notice, and having ail the necessary ma- terial and appliances on hand, can produce this class of work at rates which would be actual loss to the general job printer. COMMITTEES SUPPLIED WITH SAMPLES The largest manufacturers of Em- blematic Cards and Badges in the United States. Emblematic and Embossed Society Cards, Folders and Badges (whole- sale and retain, 5.000,000 Emblem- atic Fraternal Cards in stock. Highest Award for Fine Printing and Badges, Mechanics ' Institute, 1887, 1800, 1891. Gold Medal and Diploma of Honor, California Midwinter International Exposition,. 1894. Catalogue Pamphlet , [ate. DIRECT on FOR THE TRADE m and Pine Printing at LOV Thirteen steam cylinder and job presses, nev t pe and fort); competent vork,men insure quick and accurate at lov rates. F)rints p verifying I elov ? ontgonier an Francisco California is for Craig, with eyes big and brown, As a masher of co-eds he ' s gaining renown. We are the make rs of all the above Fraternity Pins. Why send East? Price-lists on application. Fraternity Canes, Pipes, Rings, Links and Buttons to order. Hammersmith Field, GOLD and SILVERSMITHS. 118 SUTTER ST., 5 5 SAN RRANCISCO. J. KAVANAGH. C. V. KAVANAGH. Merdhamtt 6 New Montgomery St., ' T 1 Under Palace Hotel, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL Students ' Orders respectfully solicited. is for Dam, which one speaks with a cough, He ' s good in his way, but his trolley is off. is for Ehrman about whom tis said, He ' s given to painting our little town red. WE CARRY EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL. BELLS BATTERIES PUSH BUTTONS TELEPHONES TELEGRAPH INSTRUMENTS TEST INSTRUMENTS WIRE ARC I,AMPS INCANDESCENT LAMPS SOCKETS SWITCHES DYNAMOS MOTORS VOLTMETERS AMMETERS. Medical Batteries. Medical Supplies. We install and repair Bells, Gas-lighting and Incandescent Apparatus. We can do any kind of Mechanical or Electrical Work in our Factory. CALIFORNIA - - ELECTRICAL- . WORKS, 35 Market St., San Francisco, Cal. IM PORTERS, 14-16 BATTERY STREET, SAN KRANCISCO, CAL. is for Friend, O ! relentless Fate ! The man was accused of being a Zete. 4 is for Graves, with hair like a mop, Cut it, dear Walter, there ' s more than one crop. KNITTINGCO. 120 SUITER ST., 2 F R f N clsco . Headquarters for Bathing- Suits of every description. Bloomers, Bicycle Suits, in Cloths and Knitted Goods. Sweaters, for Ladies and Gentlemen. Gymnasium and Track Suits, Foot Ball and Base Ball Suits. -- Ladies ' and Gents ' Underwear knit to order. Latest and Prettiest St3 1es ! Perfect Kit ! Most Reasonable Prices! Buchanan Bros. Manufacturers and Importers of Feather Dusters, Brooms, Carpet-Sweepers, 609 SACRAMENTO STREET, two doors above Montgomery, TELEPHONE NO. 5610. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. is for Haynes, of melodious voice, Twixt his and a tom-cat ' s, there ' s really no choice. 5 is the man who wrote these verses for fun, Beware ! he ' s well heeled, for he carries a gun. U. C. HEADQUARTERS l Sweaters, Tennis, Track and Gymnasium Suits. E. T. ALLEN 416 Market Street, S. F., Telephone Main 1013. Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Cricket Goods. Our Specialty : Artistic Framing. Factory : 312-316 Grove St. Sehassler Bros. Manufacturers and Importers of - - - - . PICTURES, FRAMES, MIRRORS, iRTIJT, ETC., ETC. Telephone No. 5562 is for Johnston, the sport of the college, Who ne ' er passed an " Ex " to anyone ' s knowledge. is for Kierulff, a bore as some say, He ' ll talk a hole through you, if you don ' t get away. T) eception Terrapin Stew, Tomales, Welch Rarebits and Oysters in every style - OUR SPECIALTIES. J. M. PARKER CO., 306 Sutter Street, San Francisco. . G Watches, Dian]or|ds FINE JEWELRY. JPine diamond oJewdry and Jftigh Srade Complicated Swiss Watches a Specialty. 126 Kearny Street, Thurlcio oJSlcck. Ram 27, San JPrancisco TAKE ELEVATOR. NO IMITATION GOODS. S. SCHEELINE OQ Importers - and Wholesale Dealers 319-321 MarKet Street, San Francisco. L is for Laguna, long live Teddy, For an endless talk he is ever quite ready. is for McNutt, of society fame ; The crease in his trousers is ever the same. Omn ersntly IT MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., L. L. D., President of the University. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases. 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 Principles and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. (Dean.) W. E- TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. LENGFELD, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. BENJ. R. SWAN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. G. H. POWERS, M. D , Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KERR, A. M , M. B., C. M., Edin., 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, Curator. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. JOHN M. 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. W. E. HOPKINS, M. D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. GEO. F. SHIELS, M. D., F. R. C. S., Edin., Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence, and Adjunct to the Chair of Surgery. C. A. VON HOFFMAN, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Gynecology. H. N. WINTON, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Therapeutics. WM. J. HAWKINS, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Physiology. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Pathology and Histology. WINSLOW ANDERSON, M. D., M. B. C. S., Lond., Adjunct to the Chair of Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOHN H. BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The session of 1895 will begin Sept. ist and continue eight calendar months. During the term all the branches of medicine and suigery are taught, didactically and clinically. Regular clinics are held three days in the week at the City and County Hospital (450 beds), Potrero Avenue, where the Professors of the practical chairs have charge of the wards and possess every advan- tage for the instruction of students. There is also an active clinic conducted three times a week at the College Dispensary, where large numbers of patients are examined and treated before the classes. Didactic lectures are given daily by the Professors, and evening recitations are held several times a week. The dissecting room is open throughout the entire year. Material is abundant and costs but little. It will thus be seen that the course of instruction, which extends through eight months of the year, aims at the development of practical physicians and surgeons. The great advantages possessed by the Medical Department of the University enable the Regents and Faculty to commend it in an especial manner to those seeking a complete and systematic knowledge of the medical profession. The facilities for bedside study have been largely increased of late, and the student will find opportunities at his command which for comprehensiveness are nowhere surpassed. FOUR YEARS ' COURSE. In response to the general demand, both in and out of the profession for a higher degree of profi- ciency in medical education, the Medical Department of the University was one of the first in the United States to adopt the four years ' term of study. No student can present himself for final examination until he has attended faithfully four regular courses of lectures and clinics. Graduates of recognized academic and literary institutions are admitted to the second class with- out examination. FEES. Matriculation Fee (paid but once) ? 5 oo Demonstrator ' s Ticket 10 oo Fee for Each Course of Lectures 100 oo Graduating Fee 25 oo For the Annual Announcement and Catalogue, giving Regulations and other information, address R. A. JVIeLiEAri, JVI.D., Dean, 3O5 Karny St., COP. Bush, S. p. is for North, all students agree In saying he has enough egotism for three. 8 is for Oldenbourg, whose curly locks might Light the way over the dark campus at night. QMUTION, Do not buy what is claimed to be a STEINWAY or WEBER UPRIGHT PIANO from any person not an established piano dealer without first being assured that the piano is what it seems to be. We have a complete record of all STEINWAY and WEBER PIANOS sold on the Pacific Coast the past twenty years. Bring the manu- facturer ' s number of piano to us and we will give you its history. Pacific Coast Representatives for STEINWAY and WEBER PIANOS. San Francisco, Cor. Kearny and Sutter Sts. Oakland, Cor. Broad-way and rath Sts. Portland, Oregon, 5th and Yamhill Sts. Seattle, Wash.. 715 Second St. II Prescription Druggists. Cor. Bush and Montgomery. Branch : Cor. Polk and Suiter. Superiority in dispensings and purity of materials is our record. HMT. If you cculd your shirts rrtade to order for trie sarrie price as you pay for therri ready rriade, would you do it? Thafs the price I charge for them same as ready made, 332 KEflRNY STREET. JOHN H. SHEEHAN. FRED. V. FI VNN. Flynn Sheehan, JUNCTION OF Market and Ellis Streets, ROOMS i, 2, 3. ENTRANCE : 906 MARKET ST. stands for Tom Pheby, who makes us all feel That in his small head there is a large wheel. is a question, we want to suggest, Why A. Brown never buttons the lower part of his vest. Importers and Dealers STUDENT ' S ROOMS TASTILY FITTED UP WITH CARPETS, RUGS, FURNITURE, DRAPERIES, CURTAINS, ETC. ARTISTIC EFFECT GUARANTEED AT MODERATE COST. Largest StocK - - LovJest Prices IN CARPETS, RUGS, FURNITURE AND CURTAINS to be found on the Coast. 641=647 Nlarkiet St., San Erancisco. EEWARD J. CURRY. JOHN BOHAN. CURRY BOHAN, Merchant-Tailors BUSH STREET, Telephone Building, bet. Montgomery Sansome, SAN KRANCISCO, is for Ramsdell, ye Gods! what a grace Lurks in his movements and shines in his face. is for Steele, who to a " prep " school returned, For with Zetes he ' d forgotten everything that he ' d learned. MNCROF T ' S OOKSTORE Get your Prescriptions and all Modern Appliances for use in the sick-room at TELEPHONE Main 356. W. M. SEARBY, Proprietor. 400 Slitter Street, Cor. StocKton, San Francisco. Full line of GROCERIES and PROVISIONS Canned Goods, Hardware, Crockery, Glassware, Wood and Willow Ware, Etc. Gor. Shattuck oAvenue and Addison St., oSerkeley, Gal. Agency Wells Fargo Go ' s Express TELEPHONE 5. is for Thompson, a writer of note, Who never could publish a thing that he ' d wrote. is the usual vacancy so hard to fill, Just put down ' 97, it well fills the bill. BEST SMOKE ON EARTH ! GENERAL ARTHUR ALL CUBAN HAND-MADE! PACIFIC COAST AGENTS. is for Veeder, with pretty pink cheeks ; He ' s used Cuticura for the past seven weeks. is for Waterman, a society man, Who acts like a snob whenever he can. For all Wants in a Drug Store go to J 7 . H. S7VHTH 5 CO. . DRUGGISTS and CHEMISTS, 1300 POLK ST., COR. BUSH, ' (QP ' SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. TELEPHONE -EAST 181. can ' t play JPo Unless you eat " Morning Meal Mush " and Bread made from " Advent Flotir " . J Manufactured, only by DEL MONTE MILLINO CO., 1O7 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN KRANCISCO, CAL. The FRATERNITY and GLEE CLUB GROUPS were made this year at Webster ' s The new Carbon effects a Specialty ; ( !) also the trioplate or multiple style ofphot0 ' 1609 eBroadioay, Oakland, Gal. Special rates given to Students. unknown quantity, in ' 98 does abound, Just look over the Freshmen, it soon will be found. ' s for Yamamoto, if he don ' t take to books, He can easily join the Jap army of cooks. GEO. B. FLINT, Proprieter. Hilt Broadway, dlear Gor. ttth St. .Oakland, Gal. Improved BUKK BKRGBR, ipeeriijg ai d StirVeyirjg No. 9 Province Court, Boston, Mass. Lightness Their instruments are in general use by the U. S. Government Engineers, Geologists, and Sur- veyors, and the range of instruments, as made by them for River, Harbor, City, Bridge, Tunnel, Railroad and Mining Engineering, as well as those made for Triangulation or Topographical Work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country. Illustrated. Manual and Catalogue sent on Application Pacific Coast Agency FOR Extra Dry Champagne . . . . 3. Jiatfldd Norton- Gor. e pine and JPront. . San Francisco. THE A. LIETZGO. Manufacturers of Scientific Instruments. Make a specialty of First-Class Instruments for the Civil, Mining, Irrigation, Hydranlio and Mechanical Engineer. Examinations, Adjustments and Repairs Field and Office Supplies kept in Stock. Directors: A. LiETZ, C. WEINMANN, E- T. SCHILD, OTTO VON GELDERN, C. E. GRUNSKY. 422 Sacramento Street, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Illustrated Catalogue on Application. Boys Don ' t forget C. F. Roberts for your Candies and Ice Cream Soda. Cor, Polk and Bush St, FRANCISCO. is the Zenith of Blue and Gold fame, To reach it has ever been ' 96 5 aim. 14 APRIL 2. Dr. Senger advises his Freshman class that the use of tobacco is a fairly good thing provided good tobacco is used. WILLIAM AL VORD, President. CHAS. R. BISHOP, Vice President. THOMAS BROWN, Cashier. S. PRENTISS SMITH, Ass ' t Cashier. I. F. MOULTON, 2d Ass ' t Cashier. ALLEN M. CLAY, Secretary. SflN FRflNCISCO. Capital: $3,OOO,OOO.OO. Surplus and undivided Profits January 1 st 1895, $3,162,645.42. CORRESPONDENTS : ( Messrs. Laid law Co. New York - ( The Bank of New York, N.B.A. Boston : Tremont National Bank. Chicago: London : Messrs. N. M. Rothschild Sons. Virginia City, Nev. : Agency of the Bank of California. ( Union National Bank. ( Illinois Trust and Savings Bank. St. Louis: Boatmen ' s Bank. Paris: Messrs. De Rothschild Freres. Australia and New Zealand : Bank of New Zealand. China, Japan and India : Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China. Letters of Credit issued, available in all parts of the World. APRIL 9. The Betas move. Sherman is seen carrying the fraternity pie to the new club house. 15 APRIL 10. The band practicing near North Hall disturbs Profs. Bacon and Howison simultaneously. AND SILVER SMITHS. Dealers in DIAMONDS, PRECIDUS STONES, WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, LEATHER G-DODS POTTERY, Having their own Factory with every modern facility far manufacturing, SHREVE CD, are prepared tn furnish TROPHIES; MEDALS, BADGES and C ' LASS at the lowest prices, dDt Stt: J. M. LITCHFIELD CO., MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN Military and dTavy Sood Silk Jaunting Flags and Banners. Lodge Supplies Society Regalia, Uniforms Sic., Stc. Military and Navy Tailors, 12 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. APRIL n. The U. C. goeth to the Fair. They partake of the hospitality of the Vienna Prater. 16 APRIL 13. Bourdon; L,inney ' 95 is the only man injured. CONROY O ' CONNOR SUCCEEDED BY DUNHAM, CARRIGAN CO. 1849 1875 INCORPORATED DUNHAM, CARRIGAN HAYDEN CO, 1888 17-19 BEALE ST., San Francisco, ' c Ko California. YALE TOWNE ' S GOODS, Locks, Knobs, Hinges. A full line of all kinds of house trimmings. Hardware. KEARNEY FOOT, Files and Rasps. BUCKS BARTON, Chisels and Gouges. Beale St Front. YALE TOWNE Weston Pattern, Differential Duplex and Triplex Blocks. Carpenter ' s, Cooper ' s Plasterer ' s and all Mechanic s Tools. Machinery, Lathes, Belt and Pipe Cutters, Chucks, Lathe Dogs and Tools. TABOR Improved Engine Indica- tor, with Houghtaling Re- ducing Wheel. ASHCROFT Steam Gauges. JENKINS BROS. Genuine Valves. Pipe, Pipe Fittings of all kinds. HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL, Etc., Etc. Main St. Front. APRIL 21. U. C. Stanford Debate. Attorney-General Hart ' s Arguments are convincing. APRIL 25. The Pyebyters open their club-house. Young lady visitors think the OCCIDENT pig doors " just too cute. " PERFUMERY. TOILET ARTICLES. BERKELEY PHARMARY F. V. BAER, PROPRIETOR. Cor. Shattuck Ave. and Center St., Berkeley, Cat. MERK ' S PREPARA TIONS. PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIAL TY. U. C. Boys don ' t forget IMPORTER AND DEALER IN F riotograpriic Apparatus and Supplies. BU brancbes of amateur worfc given special attention. 412 Fourteenth Street, Oakland, Cal. Marshall F. Jones, T. Roorris 113 arid 115, Phelan Building, San Francisco, Cal. APRIL 28. Whiting cinches eighteen men in Physics " just to scare the next class. " MAY 12. Class day. A pair of trousers worn by Corbett ' 95 does most of the applauding. TsmfldDir amid T1EET SFEQIdL RATEJ TO JTUDENTJ. MAY 15. Commencement. " Brick " don ' t graduate. 19 AUGUST 13. College opens. Ye Prep taketh the exes and is rushed by the frat man. CLABROUGH, GOLCHER Co. Manufacture Athletic and Gymnasium Supplies. Uniforms and Gym. Garments a Specialty. Foot Ball and Base Ball Goods. TRACK SUPPLIES. Sole Agents Wright 8c Ditson ' s I awn Tennis Goods. Guns, Fishing Tackle Agents A. G. Spalding Bro. Base Ball Goods. and Sporting Goods. 605 MARKET ST., S. F., [GRAND HOTEL BLOCK.] AUGUST 16. The Beta ' s give a rushing party. Brown ' 96 asks " What is a Russian party; what kind of a costume should I wear? " AUG. 1 8. Chi Phi gets a corner on red-headed men from ' 98. MANUFACTURERS GIANT SAFETY NITRO DYNAMITE CLIPPER MILLS BLACK BLASTING, JUDSON IMPROVED POWDER, SPORTING POWDER, NOBEL BLASTING GELATINE. DEALERS IN CAPS AND FUSE. The Giant Powder Company, Consolidated. 430 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. aim am E. M. Rosner and . . . Be mat Jaullus. c m3T ' Ifcusic furnisbeo for all occasions. Address: SHERMAN, CLAY CO., San Francisco. Bet. Kearny and Grant Ave., San Francisco POST STREET, tc Compang. of tfye Pacific (Joast. The largest and best equipped Photographic Gallery on the American continent. The latest improved appliances for producing the finest work by the instantaneous process. 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. The visitor is amply repaid by calling and inspecting this beautiful work. Pictures enlarged in Crayon, India Ink and Water Colors at moderate prices. VIEWS OF PACIFIC COAST FROM ALASKA TO MEXICO. SPECIAL RATES TO THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS. AUG. 23. Lieut. Rickard executes the rifle salute with his sword, to the " Lieut. " AUG. 24. Green the prevailing color at Freshman reception at Stiles Hall. Supplies Wedding Breakfasts, Lunches, Dinners and Receptions on short notice. . CATERER. CHINA, SILVER, LINEN, GLASSWARE, CHAIRS, CARD, SUPPER TABLES, Etc. loaned. COUNTRY ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION. ORDERS FROM FRATERNAL SOCIETIES AT REDUCED RATES. LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS. TELEPHONE 687. 639 FRANKLIN STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. International Dictionary The New " Unabridged. " ery State Superintendent of Schools G. C. M err sum Co., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U.S.A. Send for free pamphlet containing specimen paces, illustrations, and full particulars. l)o not buy cheap photographic reprints of the Webster of 1847. They are far behind the ti AUG. 25. Morning after th e reception. Hayseed has sprouted on the floor during the night. AUG. 25. Peck, in his neat little bathing suit makes an impression. This, at the Boating Association opening. " WE ARE AFTER YOU " TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE I arge Reduction in Rates ON DWELLING HOUSES AND DESIRABLE MERCANTILE RISKS Northwestern National Insurance Co. Assets over $1,850,000 Losses paid over $12,000,000 Don ' t forget the number. 412 Montgomery St. GEO. W. TURNER, Manager, Pacific Coast Branch. Telephone Main 1666. oQo AN EYE OPENER Charles Lyons, London Tailor, rriaKes fine Tailoring equal to trie finest rnade in the country at one half the prices charged by Credit Tailors. Sarriples and self-rneasurernents free by rriail. 1212 to 1218 Market St., 302 Kearny St., and 908 MarKet St. Discount to Faculty and Students. AUG. 27. Plehn " What is civilization ? Hocheimer (prospective pawnbroker) - When man improves intellectually and FINANCIALLY. AUG. 30. Junior Class Election. Plug kicking contest. J,F, Doctors agree that the best rerriedy for overtaxed nerves and rriuscles after severe phisical exertion is a gentle stirriulant. PUp WHISKEY ; I- used in rrioderation is the best stimulant. mm 1 1 OLD BOURBON Is rnedicinally pure. AUG. 31. Freshman Reception to Sophs. ' 96 brings the rope, Freshies do the rest. SEPTEMBER 3. A Cornell professor falls fast asleep in Physics during one of Whiting ' s lucid explanations. SEPTEMBER 6. Pot Veeder rescues a baby from a burning house on Bancroft Way. SEPTEMBER n. The ' 96 Poker Club issues an order that Delaney shall shave off his whiskers. SEPTEMBER 12. Beta Theta Pi advertises on North Hall Bulletin Board for members. SEPTEMBER 13. Prex Kellog attends the circus. SEPTEMBER 13. Captain Jones salutes Captain Stringham in front of Company F. Stringham loses his hat in consequence. SEPTEMBER 17. Roos, Otto, decides that he will be either a Beta or a Chi Phi. SEPTEMBER 19. Eight out of seventy five men pass Whiting ' s first Physics examination. SEPTEMBER 21. Howell ' 96 discourses learnedly on mixed drinks before the class in Organic Chemistry. SEPTEMBER 21. Dr. Bailey informs his class that Corbett is not the college man ' s ideal. SEPTEMBER 28. Before the A. S. U. C. Meeting Miss B. announces that she is going to attend the associated charities. SEPTEMBER 29. ' 96 goes yachting on the bay. OCTOBER 9. Pheby expatiates on the stars and constellations much to the awe of the Assembled Astronomers of ' Ninety -six. He concludes by asking the open-mouthed stargazers if " they know the lyion. " Amazement alone prevents them from answering. Of course they know Pheby ! OCTOBER 16. One of the innumerable Freshmen class meetings held for the purpose of deciding whether San Francisco or Berkeley shall have the Glee. Roos attempts to present a minority report, but is (dis) gracefully sat upon by President Oliver who desires to know of Roos what section in Cushing ' s Manual gives him the right to present such a report. " I ' ll show you, " said Roos reaching for his pistol pocket. General consternation and fainting of the coeds of ' 98. OCTOBER 17. Sophomore Hop : The " light fantastic toe " immovably imbedded in the resin of the Gymnasium floor. OCTOBER 20. Mr. Randall (in class in surveying) : " The points should then be pricked through on a blank sheet. " OCTOBER 29. Prof. Ardley to W. W. Winn (at roll-call): " W, W, W: Well, well I hope you double up so fast when you get married. " 1410 MAJRKET ST., 1412 Het. City Hall .Ire. and ZarJiin Street. L GROUND FLOOR GALLERY. The Largest and Most Commodious in the U. S. SAN FRANCISCO, MARCH 17, ' 95. F. H. BUSHNELL, 1410 Market St., S. F. Dear Sir: I wish to express to you, that I regard your Ground Floor Studio an innovation in your particular line of business. It is a con- venience and a comfort to your numerous cus- tomers, and the appreciation of the many ac- cessibilities attached, cannot be overestimated, after one has ascended several flights of stairs or ridden in an elevator of perhaps questionable safety, it is no wonder that the results lack that life like expression, that alone makes a picture true and valuable. With best wishes for your continued prosperity I remain yours truly, 620 Market St. A. OTTINGER. SACRAMENTO, MARCH 21, ' 95. F. H. BUSHNELL, S. F., Cal. Dear Sir. The photographs, I had taken at your Studio last week, arrived here safely. It gives me ex- treme pleasure to acknowledge the receipt of the same, for they are in every sense of the word " Works of Art " . The likeness isperfectaud the Artistic finish, superb. They are certainly all the most exacting critic could desire. You evidently have studied every little detail for the comfort and convenience of your patrons. Having visited the best galleries in Rurope and the Eastern States. I can say without fear of contradiction " Bushnell ' s leads them all " . I have exhibited the photos to my Sacramento friends, who will pay you a visit when they go to the city. I have not forgotten to inform them of the fact that your Gallery is the largest Ground Floor Gallery in the city ; a convenience highly appreciated by the Public. Wishing you the unlimited success you deserve for establishing and maintaining the most ela- borate Ground Floor Gallery in the World, I am gratefully yours, J. L. HAVERLIN. State Printing Office, Sacramento, Cal. (ffieferencea : PETER BRUGUIRE, 1800 Franklin St. MRS. D. E. ALLISON, 2112 Broadway. FRED. HOTELEING, 1776 California St. C. I,. MCt,ANE, Principal Virginia Public Schools. E. F. DELGER, Germania Bank. D. S. SNODGRASS, Selma Bank, Cal. MRS. ERNESTINE KRELING, Tivoli. W. B. BLAIR, Office of District Attorney. New City Hall. Dr. WILLIAM T. KNEEDLER, Fort Mason. J. R. RUCKSTELL, Heald ' s Business College, 24 Post St. A. OTTINGER, 2930 Sacramento St., The Daily Report. J. S. WEBSTER, 1812 Pacific Ave. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON, Beauty Doctor. 26 Geary St. A. Mel. ALEXANDER, 1904 Webster St. P. B. ELLIS, Carson Mint. R. B. Hale, Hale Bros. H. M. WREDEN, 2223 Taylor St. J. D. DAGGETT, U. S. Mint. J. DE I,A MONTANYA, 1510 Taylor St. MAJ. J. KNOWLTON, St. Nicholas Hotel. 14 1O MARKET ST. 1412 net. City Wall Are. and Eorfctn Street. GROUND FLOOR GALLERY. The Largest and Most Commodious in the U. S. 27 OCTOBER 30. Mr. Gorrill informs the Political Economy class that he has been to the World ' s Fair. MEN ' S FURNISHERS. Latest NecRwear, Latest Styles in Collars Special discount given to students. 509 - Montgomery St. -509 San Francisco. 555 PolR Street, bet, G-nlden G-atE AVB, Turk St., San Franciscn, TELEPHONE EAST 422. . OMflV H Makes a specialty of prepairing, students for different flrnerican Colleges. Address P. R. BOONE, Berkeley. NOVEMBER i. Adjutant Waterman (at battalion drill to Lieut. Winn): " Sir, the cotillion is formed. " NOVEMBER i. Dekes give a reception. Somebody swipes a lot of spoons. H, LE BARON SMITH,- THE AMERICAN TAILOR, ABOVE MONTGOMERY ST., 3 2 3 BUSH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 1254 o I DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE MEN. FRANK J. SYMMES, President. VANDERLYNN STOW, Secretary. QAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. The only complete Manufactory on the Coast. 222 Sutler Street, 2- San Francisco, Cal. THE WORLD it SMILES ON SUCCESS. Men of mark win their way to public recognit- ion by their sterling qualities. For fifteen years VICTOR BICYCLES have proved their leadership by absolut merit. The improvements in Victor Bicycles are most marked Simplicity, Strength, Ingenuity, Honest Methods and Material are features of Victor Bicycles, which the most ex- perienced riders appreciate. Somehow the best class of riders are to be found upon " VICTORS " . Victor Bicycles are known the World over " VICTOR BICYCLE " MAKERS . . . OVERMAN WHEEL CO. Pacific Coast Branch: 309 I arkin St., S. P. Oakland House : 56 San Pablo Avenue. I,os Angeles Branch, Westminster Hotel Block. NOVEMBER i. Patterson, ' 96, " joshes " Roos, ' 98, on his propensity for following up the Skull and Keys runners. Roos jumps on Pat from the stairs and a serious conflict ensues, in which no one is hurt and both sides claim a decided victory. 29 NOVEMBER 4. Prof. Ardley (explaining the laying on of tints): " A small quantity of ink an almost in inestimable quantity will ruin the whole tint. ' ' Oakland 1011 Broadway Tel. 549. Berkeley 2128 Shattuck Ave. Tel. 42. CANDIKS ICE CREAM ICE CREAM SODA For the best of everything in our line try us. L for Farriily and College Histories, Groups, and Portraits Scientific and technical subjects. rade color reproductions all process printing by the best rriodern rriethods. Illustrators of this volume. THE HELIOTYPE PRINTING CO., 211 TREMONT ST., Boston, Mass. NOVEMBER 6. Prof. Paget (after explaining Hugo ' s description of Napoleon ' s formation at Waterloo): " At least, I zink dees was the way. I am not so well acquaint with the methods of strategic, but I weel ask some of you soldiers. What do you zink about eet, Mister Feezherald ? " 30 College Comforts. After a good bit of hard exercise and training work do yon know what really jolly comfort there is on a couch like this ? as $7.00. Surely you know " she " ' would furnish the pillows. You can buy one as low If you ' ve got but little room in your limited living space, just think how much real convenience there is in a piece like this. There is all kinds of room and all kinds of comfort just see how low you can buy a piece like this. California Furniture Company, 117 GEARY STREET. N. P. COLE CO. JUST ISSUED.. m V, iffuefrdeo of tfy (ljUuf eretft of By WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A, M., Professor of Jurisprudence. This book is one of the most important contributions to the history of education in America. It gives an account of the growth of an institution which occupies the highest rank west of the Mississippi River. Its history is a most interesting exemplification of the development of the American State University. The University of California asside from ranking among the best institutions of learning in the country, is peculiarly indentified with the growth and development of the State and its history is a contri- bution to the history of the State. The book is written in the best literary style. The Author is recognized as being the person most competent for the execution of the work. His thorough knowledge of the education and history of the State together with his long connection with the University, peculiarly fits him for t he authorship of so valuable a History. The book contains over four hunderd pages with three hundred superb cooper-plate, half-tone engrav- ings of the Faculties of the several Colleges, past and present, and of the labratories and buildings of the University. The mechanical excellence of the work is superior to any book heretofore ever issued from the Pacific Coast. Size of the book is 9 x12 inches, printed with large clear type on one hunderd pound coated or plate Paper. Price of the full English cloth, Is.oo. Sold only by subscription. By mail $5.50. FRANK H. DUKESMITH, Publisher, 219 BUSH STREET, San Francisco. NOVEMBER 13. Mr. Randall in surveying states that the best description of the location of a bench-mark that he received was as follows: " Bench- mark two feet north of a squirrel-hole with a hen ' s nest in it. " Falcon I ight and Easy Running. Bicycles, Strong and Graceful, Workmanship and material unexcelled. Riding taught. Wheels rented and repaired. Agency: 318 Seventh Street, Oakland. Charles S. Wheeler. Ernest H. Ludwig. Ernest H. Ludwig Co., THE MODEL AMERICAN CATERER 1206 SUTTER STREET, Telephone 2388. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 1013 Broadway, Oakland, Gal. ohler Chase Keep in Stock all the I,EADING MAKES OF PIANOS. Offering Unequaled Advantages to Customers who are seeking the Best Instruments at the Lowest Possible Prices. DECKER BROS. AND OTHER LEADING PIANOS. NOVEMBER 22. Pheby in one of his lucid (?) astronomical explanations states that " the moon rises successfully (successively) every night. " CHA8. H. SHATTUCK EDMUND J. SHATTUCK Manufacturers of PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHIC OFFICE AND WORKS : No. 520 Commercial Street and 525 Clay Street. n: SUPERIOR BRONZE POWDERS LITHOGRAPHIC STONES AND MATERIAL. This Book is printed with our inks. s= Paper used in " J$lue and furnished by raumsc dTos. 4 9, ' 4-21 and 423 Way Street. San JPrancisco, (Sal. 33 JLTouis Roescfl. . SVicke. ]?Bofo at ? (Jngrat of tl lt ig for 3f 320 Sansome Street. Lliquor Pcafers, fc.,(fc. IPovI; for rke? Txea ?onal l ' l ' e. 7 tBCo, Caf. pre08 1Roomg: 419 Sacramento St. " Celepbcne H5ain 1071. " B L UE AND GOLD IE ASK FOR NO BETTER ADVERTISEMENT THAN THE FACT THAT THIS BOOK WAS PRINTED AT OUR OFFICE. - ALL WORK IS EXECUTED UNDER OUR PERSONAL SUPERVISION AND ONLY IN THE BEST MANNER. OUR UNEQUALED FACILITIES AND EXPERIENCE PLACE US IN A POSITION TO PRODUCE THE MOST FINISHED AND ARTISTIC WORK AND OUR REPU- TATION IS A GUARANTEE FOR THE EXCELLENCE OF OUR PRODUCTIONS. 34 " GAMBRINUS AT HOME " ORIGINAL DESIGN FOR " BLUE AND GOLD ' 35 DESIGNING M1ALF TONES COPPER " -AND ZINC ETCHING A C. HCGIM,, MANAfiKR 518-520 SACRAMENTO STREET- cAll type used in this issue was supplied and cast by ' Rep (Eppe 4-05 40? Sansome Street, San Francisco. (Pa . dTtcnitfacttirerti of JHercules andoAjax Sas and Gasoline Sngincs. PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY ! Call and See Us! Hooker S Co. -f 16-18 Drarrim St. O SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ' O DECEMBER i. Junior Day. An elderly lady wishes to know if Junior Day is always given by the Deke Fraternity. What ' s in a Name? 24 GEARY STREET, S. F. FIT AND FASHION LATEST SUMMER STYLES $500 RAZOR TOE, BLUCHERS AND BALS IN RUSSIA, TAN AND CALF. This much, ivhen that 9Tame is " Lucke " and ivhen it is stamped inside a boot or shoe, its a guaran- tee of quality, of fit and style. " Lucke s " shoes lead the fashion. very pattern is the latest and a leader. Pure Prepared Paint. DOES THIS LOOK I,IKE We guarantee PURE PREPARED PAINT to be composed of Pure White Lead " Old Dutch Process " (our own manufacture), Pure Oxide of 3inc, Pure PERFECT PAINT ? Coloring Pigments and Pure Linseed Oil. If you want a Perfect Paint, if you want a Paint absolutely pure, if you want a Paint that will not chalk or crack, if you want a Paint of the heaviest possible weight and the greatest cover ing capacity, if you want a Paint in which you get exactly what you pay for, and a statement of its component parts, fy PURE PREPARED PAINT. Our sample cards, showing -iO of the newest and most popular shades, with hints as to suitable trimming colors, quantity required, directions for use and prices, can be obtained from any of our agents, or from W. P. Fuller Co. SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES OAKLAND, SAN DIEGO, SACRAMENTO, PORTLAND, STOCKTO , SEATTLE. DECEMBER 4. Miss Henrici in an awful attempt to catch the boat jumps into the arms of a deck hand. 37 DECEMBER 25. Chicago wipes out Stanford to the tune of 24 to 4. inZONDER ! NOVELTIES IN XztfONDER! Spring and Summer tyftillinery 000 3 at i " THE WONDER " 1024-1026-1028 MARKET STREET, New Hats, Flowers, Feathers, I aces, Ribbons, etc. fcarge Stock. J ow Prices. Give us a call- The largest retail Millinery in the United States. BRANCH STORES: OAKLAND AND SAN JOSE. E. H. ORIGGS, DEALER IN Coal Oil and Gasoline. Oil and Gasoline Stoves. Patent Cans furnished free. Stove Wicks and Chimneys. Stoves and Lamps repaired. All Orders promptly attended to and satisfaction guaranteed. Special terms to Chib Houses. 2 IO7 Stanford Are., next to the Post Office, TELEPHONE 24. Berkeley, Cal. SCHOOL SUPPLIES. Established 1861 Importer and Manufacturer of Artists, Architects Surveyors Materials. 146, 148 Fulton Street, near Broadway, NEW YORK. Dr. Frances C. Treadwell (Late of Philadelphia) Has sunny Parlors in the Murphy Buil- ding, Room 94, Corner Market and Jones Sts. Take elevator. Examination free. Dr. Treadwell is thoroughly skilled in all the branches of dentistry. I The I eading Stationers . . Printers and Book- Binders 406 California St. Next Door to Bank of California, SAN FRANCISCO. JANUARY 14. College opens. JANUARY 15. The Daily Berkeleyan makes its first appearance. 38 JANUARY 23. A very, ' 98 (in Math, class): " Mr. Pierce, I don ' t quite under- stand the second carollary " o THE o- .ptame bibrar and Association ALL KINDS OF MERCHANDISE-, INCLUDING The object of this Association is to SAVE MONEY for the consumer by supplying goods directly from the factory, or from wholesale houses, and by giving discounts from regular retail prices. Agricultural Implements, Books, Bicycles, Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Groceries, Furniture, Sewing Machines, Etc., Etc. ARE SUPPLIED. MENT ' 4 GOLD FOR PARTICULARS ADDRESS: bibrar Supply ss ' r , it., S. p. ireWorks ) Office and Salesrooms: 219 FRONT STREET, CT SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FACTORY: 16th Avenue and L Street. ONLY MANUFACTURERS ON THE PACIFIC COAST. JANUARY 28. Allen apologizes to the Sophomore Class. 39 FEBRUARY 4. Miss E. A-m-r, in rainy day costume, slides down the banister in North Hall. Ol l AfkinS MEN ' S FURNISHERS = _ SHIRT MAKERS flgeney: Outii} $, Bieyele, Golf ai)d Jei)i)is V O $ 125 Montgomery St. San Francisco, Cal. MILLS AT SANTA CRUZ. POST OFFICE BOX 2036. . Cafifornia ji ait J. B. ) 23O CALIFORNIA STREET, ' V- @ San Krancisco, Cal. THE LEADING BINDERS OF THE WEST . ...... Books YOU WANT Bound OR REPAIRED C4LL ON THE HieKS ' JUDD 60. No. 23 First Street, This Book was bound by us. San Francisco, Cal. FEBRUARY 5. Junior Class meeting. Thompson as usual does all the talking. 40 FEBRUARY 13. Saph becomes etnbarassed when Miss Cashman asks for assistance in Trig. He had never been introduced. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE , . . Cor. Sacramento and Webster Sts. San Francisco, Cal. THE FACTJI TY. L. C. LANK, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S. (Eng.) LL. D. Professor of Surgery and President. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. ADOLPH BARKAN, M. D., Professor of Opthalmology 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. STEELE, A. M., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. . HENRY E. SANDERSON, PH. B., M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Acting Prof. Clinical Surgery. ALBERT A. ABRAMS, M. D., Professor of Pathology. Attendance required upon four regular courses of lectures, beginning June ist of each year and con- tinuing six months; and upon one short course of lectures in the last year, beginning February ist and continuing three months. For annual announcement or other information, address the Secretary, at the College. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. D., Dean. WM. FITCH CHENEY, M. D., Secretary. FEBRUARY 15. Soph ' s and Freshie ' s have a dispute on the Campus. Collier ' 97 has his face painted. 41 FEBRUARY 16. Trial field day. The " Colonel " loses his footing in an endeavor to catch a small boy. OF BERKELEY CAPITA!, $100,000 F. K. SHATTUCK PRESIDENT J. R. L,ITTLE VICE-PRESIDENT A. W. NAYLOR CASHIER DIRECTORS F. K. SHATTUCK J. I,. BARKER W. E. SELL J R. LITTLE c. K. CLARK j. w. WARNICK E- A. BRAKENRIDGE Transacts a general Banking: Business BEEKELET BANK OP SAVINGS (Same Officers as Commercial Bank) CAPITA! $50,000 Transacts a General Savings and Loan Business. . . . TRY A FINE . . . El Telegrafo . . JKey West Qlear Havana Cigar M. BLASKOWER CO., Agents, 225 Montgomery St. BRANCH St. PRINTERS.. TELEPHONE 369. 520 Fifteenth St, OAKLAND, CAL. PRINTERS OF U. G. Ma AND gerkeleyaij . FEBRUARY 25. Parkhurst crawls under the fence at the Base-ball game. FEBRUARY 25. Poor Jack Rising becomes a victim of Dr. Haynet ' s method of instruction. -Una: Manufacturer of Pine Custom-Made po 235 PUSH STREET, San JPrancisco, Gal. ALL STUDENTS SMOKE o o o - $ ESTABLISHED IN 1851. o o o MIXTURE. FISHER ee. 9 JVIontgomepy Street, Lick House. San Francisco, CaK ALL GOODS STRICTLY FIRST CLASS. Harry T. Hock, SUCCESSOR TO NOAH BRANDT, QROHESTRML LEHD1BR Furnishes Music of a Superior Quality for all occasions. ADDRESS, CARE OF SHERMAN, CLAY Co., COR. KEARNY AND SUTTER STS., S. F. RESIDENCE, 1224 TURK STREET. MARCH i. Hyman surveys. A cow devours his notes. MARCH 2. The Cow dies. 43 THE ORIGINAL o o o FURNISHING GOODS James 6. Duggan, 7 9 MONTGOMERY ST., San Francisco. Him: Dramatist and Stage Director. COKCHED T2 Q I 17. QJ y f)CS Oakland, Cal. PRESS AGENT MACDONOUGH THEATRE OAKLAND. Frederick S, Knell Violinist and Musical Conductor Iddress care of SHERMAN, CLAY CO. San Francisco, Cal. cflnMtt Beer Received the - - highest award - for PURIT) at the Pair. . . SOLE AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST 5HEKWOO SHERWOOb, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Portland 44 DON ' T BE LUE BECAUSE THE You. can get double the value for your money in buying clothing in other words Save a half on its cost, by purchasing of the Wholesale Manufacturers -the only ones on the coast. ALL BLUE IS SHORT OR SHY. BROWN 121-123 Sansome Street, Bet. Bush and Pine. Telephone 563. AoeA " ' 1 r v a J Wholesale Wine and I iquor Merchant. 915 Washington Street, Oakland, Cal. FREE DELIVERY TO BERKELEY AND ALAMEDA. DODGE STATIONERY CO., Successors to C HILIO PV B EJ A C H 1OT MONTGOMERY ST., Opp. OCCIDENTAL HOTEL. Book:, Stationery and Engraving House Established 1858. San Francisco, Calif. FRATERNITY WORK A SPECIALTY. S Why use impure water when you can get a Rapid Safety - ST?) ' Filter with sterilizing attachment. The recognized and only NON-PRESSURE Water Filter of the century. In use in all the leading private residen- ces, public buildings, schools, colleges, etc., and recommended by all prominent physicians in the United States. RENTED ONLY AND FULL CARE ASSUMED. Rapid Safety Filter - Co. OF5 SKN FRKNCISCO. Office, 1209 Market St., Tel. Fouth 494. O. W. NORDWELL C. H. REHNSTROM . 09. (o. H raper and Sailor ..... No. 218 BUSH STREET, Hiiiiin San Francisco, Cal. CAM " PEI?S ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT. FRANK B PETERSON CO. SOLE AGENTS. 30-32 California St., S. F. 417 Montgomery Street, San Krancisco. Special rates to Students, fraternities and College Classes.. NewYork Life Insurance Co. JOHN A. McCALL, President. Issues all Forms of Life and Endowment Policies. Office, Mills Building, S. F. ALEX. G. HA WES, Manager. CHAS. A. McI.ANE, Agency Director. A A raom (Srar t MARCH 20. The Berkeleyan reports that no more material can be received for the Blue and Gold. Prof. Haskell starts in again to be funny. AGENTS FOR Brokaw Bros, AND Rogers, Peet Co, LEADING eiothiers, Furnishers Hatters and OF NEW YORK. flnERICfl ' 5 DE5T TdlLOR-nflDE O.OTHINQ uite, ,. Efc. treet o o o o SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MARCH 26. Freshman Force is desirous of changing his boarding-place. He asks one of the brethren what he can get board for at the Phi Diddle house. 47 APRIL i. A new fraternity makes its appearance and advertises on North Hall Bulletin Board for members. SOLID SECURITY. Writing Large Lines of Desirable Business. o o o TD 000 Insurance. Co., Lil., Of Manchester, Enghnul Resources, Security to Policyholders, - - 9,300,000.00 United States Branch Assets, December 3ist, 1894 - ... $2,389,092 60 CHAS. A. LATON, Manager Pacific Coast Dept. 439 California St., (Safe Deposit Bldg.) San Francisco. JOHN H. WISE, CHAIRMAN, Local Board of Directors : LLOYD TEVIS. WM. E. BROWN. E. M. ROOT. . . . . Try the ..,,,. m. San JPrancisco Office: 33 GEARY STREET 33 Oakland Office: 862 BROADWAY 862 TELEPHONE 5125. TELEPHONE 658. APRIL 13. Inter-collegiate Field Day. Charming weather for Stanford. 4 8 V 4 ? :i j. -


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

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

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