University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1897 volume:
,3%iffi t txiffi m mm ' ::; " ; jv f : Sv}SlA; ' ' Sf fc ' LSs ' ' 3 fe s8Ri S?23 jS; oaElgnSv yT wltt W-jae t i wi- ? ir ; v ? ? f gP SsSI ' - W ; | UNMYOFGAIPGNIA " Since the little wit that fools have was silenced, the little foolery that wise men have makes a great show. " As You Like It. " What folly I commit, I dedicate to you. " Troilus and Cressida. VNIVERSITATIS- NOSTRAE AMICIS-DILECTISSIMIS ALIISQVE-OMNIBVS QVIBVSCVMQVE HAE ARTES SVNT CORDI LIBELLVM CAERVLEVM AVREOLVM ANNI-MDCCCXCVI IVNIORES DEDICAMVS Louis ROESCH Co., PRINTERS SAN FRANCISCO California J HISTORIANS of Blue and Golds that have gone before, in their retrospect over a past year of University expansion, never beheld a view more crowded with significant marks than that which lies before the historian of the year 1894-95. In this year of great financial depression, the University of California has grown and strengthened in its various branches in an unparalleled degree, and has made more sure its claim to a place in the front rank of the great universities of America. The increase in the number of students enrolled is one of the most evident signs of prosperity and popularity. As against 1124 enrolled at Berkeley a year ago there are now 1338; and in the same time the whole number registered in the University has grown from 1781 to 2308. The teaching force has been proportionately increased, being now 250 strong. The Board of Regents is to be congratulated upon the wisdom displayed in selecting as reinforcements to our teaching corps Dr. John Fryer, to fill the Tompkin ' s chair of Oriental Languages and Literatures ; W. A. Setchell, of Yale, to be Professor of Botany; and William J. Hussey to take the place in the Lick Astronomical Department, made vacant by the resignation of Professor Barnard. The following instructors made their initial bow to the students at Berkeley at the beginning of the present college year : Clifton Price, in Latin ; William M. Hart, in English; E. P. Lewis, in Physics; Clive Day, in History; and E. H. Symonds, in Assaying. The University has lost two esteemed members of its faculties in Professor Edward Lee Greene and Professor E. E. Barnard, one having been called to become the head of the Botanical Department in the Catholic University at Washington, D. C., and the other having accepted a chair in the University of Chicago. The resignation of Professor Harold Whiting of the Department of Physics, and his subsequent death, with that of his wife and children, on the ill-fated Colima, forms the saddest chapter of the history of the University during the past year. It seems eminently fitting that the bill appropriating $250,000 for an Affili- ated Colleges building in San Francisco should have been signed by a Uni- versity of California alumnus, Governor James H. Budd. A lasting debt of gratitude is due Adolph Sutro for his gift of a magnificent site for the build- ing, and his assurance that the Sutro Library will occupy an adjoining site and will be open to the students. Nor is this the only material advancement which the University has made. The Regents have received a bequest of $400,000 from Mr. J. C. Wilmerding to found a School of Industrial Arts. The Department of Physics is the beneficiary of the late Professor Whiting in the sum of $20,000. The library and apparatus of the Viticultural Commission have been added to the equipment of the College of Agriculture. The gift of a three-foot reflecting telescope to the L,ick Observatory by Edward Crossley, Esq. is a valuable token of the high regard which California has won in astro- nomical circles. The library has been enriched by the private library of the late Dr. E. B. Walsworth, containing 2000 volumes. The University is also indebted to Mr. Edward F. Searles and Mrs. Phoebe Hearst for continued favors during the year, and to a number of other benefactors for generous gifts. One of the most characteristic marks of a great university is the number of her graduate students, which is an accurate index to the opportunities of- fered for advanced study and research ; and California compares well with other large universities in having 112 graduate students registered in the Academic Colleges at Berkeley, representing institutions all over America. A Graduate Council has been formed to organize the courses in graduate instruction and to have general supervision over graduate work in the University. A Gradu- ates ' Club has also been organized with the object of bringing its members into closer union socially, and of considering matters of common welfare. The visit of two of our distinguished alumni, Professor Josiah Royce, who holds the chair of History of Philosophy at Harvard University, and Sidney E. Mezes, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas, will long be remembered at Berkeley. They came on the invitation of the Philosophical Union and took a leading part in the discussions of the philosophical congress, whose sessions, held at the University in the fall of 1895, created such de- served interest, not only about the bay, but throughout the state. In the line of student activities, there is much to chronicle. The attitude which the Associated Students have assumed toward regulating matters which affect their honor and well-being evinces the emergence of a well defined esprit de corps. When last year ' s Blue and Gold appeared, The University of Cali- fornia Magazine and The Daily Berkeleyan had just launched their barks upon uncertain waters. Both have successfully passed the shoals and are now sailing smoothly in the open sea. California came off with the victor ' s laurels in the second Intercollegiate Debate, and in the last Carnot Debate. Although the last foot-ball game with Stanford was a tie, in all other respects the season was a very successful one. In the trans-continental tour of our track team, whose brilliant achievements carried their fame and that of their college to every hamlet in the nation, California proved to the college world that in athletics she is the peer of the oldest and largest universities, west or east. And now we come t o the " student labor episode. " " We will! " the bat- talion of students thundered out when Regent Reinstein, after setting before them the lack of funds to hire labor, and the pressing need of improving the grounds, appealed to them to do the work. The promise was kept, and as a result there is now a finely graded and picturesque walk leading from the west entrance to the University buildings ; and the rocks and adobe about North Hall have been replaced by fertile soil. A new roadway has been con- structed, extending from North Hall to the new Mechanics Building, and several other improvements of like character have been accomplished. The Labor Days were brought to a pleasant close with a promenade concert in the Library which was then for the first time lighted by electricity. The material improvement, however, is the least important result of the students ' labor. The love and enthusiasm for their Alma Mater has been quickened, and a closer community of spirit has been engende red in the stu- dent body. Che Regents of the University. x Officio Regents. His EXCELLENCY JAMES H. BUDD Governor, ex officio President of the Board. His HONOR WM. T. JETER Lieutenant Governor. HON. JOHN C. LYNCH Speaker of the Assembly. HON. SAMUEL T. BLACK - State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. C. M. CHASE President of the State Agricultural Society. ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ. 8 Pine Street, San Francisco President of the Mechanics ' Institute. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D. Berkeley President of the University. Sacramento Santa Craz San Bernardino Sacramento San Francisco Appointed Regents. Name HON. J. WEST MARTIN ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ.. HON. WILLIAM T. W T ALLACE JAMES A. WAYMIRE, ESQ. HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. GEORGE THOMAS MAR YE, JR., LL.B. ARTHUR RODGERS, B.S., Ph.B. JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, A.M. HON. HENRY S. FOOTE ALBERT MILLER, ESQ. COLUMBUS BARTLETT, ESQ. CHARLES FREDERICK CROCKER, ESQ. JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C.E. CHESTER ROWELL, M.D. HON. CHARLES WM. SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B. Address Term Expires Union Savings Bank, Oakland 1898 8 Pine Street, San Francisco 1908 799 Van Ness Avenue, San Francisco 1902 Alameda 1908 Belmont 1896 Nevada Bank, San Francisco 1902 234 Montgomery St., San Francisco 1898 309 Montgomery St., San Francisco 1906 217 Sansome St., San Francisco 1900 U. S. Appraiser ' s Building, S. F. 1900 532 California St., San Francisco 1906 530 California St., San Francisco 1896 Union Trust Company ' s Build ' g, S. F. 1904 303 California St., San Francisco 1904 Fresno 1910 New City Hall, San Francisco 1910 NOTE. The Faculties of the University, together with the Instructors, constitute by law the Academic Senate. The names are arranged, in the several Colleges and Departments, in order of original appointment to the present rank. MARTIN KELLOGG, President of the University of California, Born in Vernon, Conn., March 15, 1828; A. B., Yale, 1850; A. M., Yale, 1853; Professor of Latin and Mathematics, College of Califor- nia, 1860 ; Professor of Latin and Greek, University of California, 1869; Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, 1876; Acting President of the University, 1890. JOSEPH LE CONTE, Professor of Geology and Natural History, 1872. Born in Liberty County, Georgia, February 26, 1823; A. B., Franklin College, University of Georgia, 1841; A. M., University of Georgia, 1845; M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1845; H. S., Harvard College, 1851; LL. D., University of Georgia, 1879; Professor of Geology, Natural History, and Botany, University of California, 1869. BRADLEY RISING, Professor of Chemistry, 1876. Born in Mecklenburg, N. Y., September 22, 1839; A. B., Hamilton College, 1864; M. E., Michigan University, 1867; A. M., Hamilton College, 1867; Ph. D., Heidelberg University, 1870; Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, University of California, 1872. FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy, 1872. Born in Woodville, Miss., August 6, 1845; Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point, 1866; Second Lieutenant U. S. Ordnance; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of California, 1869. EUGENE WAXDEMAR HII,GARD, Professor of Agriculture and Agri- cultural Chemistry, and Director of Agricultural Experiment Sta- tions, 1888. Born in Zweibriicken, Rhenish Bavaria, January 5, 1833; Ph. D., Heidelberg University, 1853; LL. D., University of Missis- sippi, 1884; LL. D., Columbia, 1887; LJv. D., University of Michi- gan, 1887; Professor of Agriculture, University of California, 1874; Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry, 1875; Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry, General and Economic Botany, 1876. FREDERICK GODFREY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 1884. Born in Treves, Prussia, March 28, 1826; Graduate Gewerbe Institute, Treves, Prussia, 1845; Professor of Industrial Mechanics, University of California, 1875. BERNARD MOSES, Professor of History and Political Economy, 1875. Born in Burlington, Conn., August 27, 1846; Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1870; Ph. D., Heidelberg University, 1873. IRVING STRINGHAM, Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Facul- ty of Letters and the Faculties of Science, 1882. Born in Yorkshire, N. Y., December 10, 1847; A. B., Harvard, 1877; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1880; Highest Honors in Mathematics, Har- vard, 1877. ALBIN PUTZKER, Professor of the German Language and Literature, 1883. Born in Eisenstadtl, Austria, February 24, 1845; A. M., Knox College; Instructor in German, University of California, 1874. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity, 1884. Born in Montgomery County, Md., November 29, 1834; A. B., Marietta College, 1852; M. A., (Honoris Causa), Marietta College, 1855; LL. D., Marietta College, 1883; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Washington University, 1864; Tileston Professor of Political Economy, Washington Uni- versity, 1866; Professor of Logic and Philosophy of Science, Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology, 1871; Lecturer on Ethics, Harvard University, 1879; Lecturer on Logic, Psychology and Speculative Philosophy, University of Michigan, 1883. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, 1885. Born in San Francisco, August 8, 1853; Ph. B., University of California, 1874; Instructor in Chemistry, University of Califor- nia, 1875; Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy, 1879. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, Professor of the English Language and Literature, 7889; Born in Shanghai, China, 1858; A. B., University of Michigan, 1878; Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan, 1880; Assistant Professor of Latin, 1884; Student at Geissen and Halle, 1886-87; Assistant Professor of English, University of Michi- gan, FREDERICK SLATE, Professor of Physics, 1891. Born in London, Eng- land, January, 1852; B. S., Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1871; Instructor in Chemistry, University of California, 1875; Super- intendent of Physical Laboratory and Instructor in Physics and Mechanics, 1881; Assistant Professor of Physics and Mechanics, 1886; Associate Professor of Physics, 1889. JACOB VOORSANGER, Professor of Semitic Languages and Literatures, 1894. Born in Amsterdam, November 13, 1852 ; Ph. D., University of Amsterdam ; Rabbi, Jewish Theological Seminary, Amsterdam, 1872; D.D., Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati; Rabbi of the Temple Emanuel, San Francisco ; Delegate to the World ' s Royal Geo- graphical Society in London, August, 1895. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching, 1893. Born in Kiantome, Chautauqua County, N. Y., August 28, 1861; A. B., University of Michigan, 1889; Ph. D., University of Halle (Prussia;, 1890. FRANK LONG WINN, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, 1893. Born in Winchester, Ky.; Graduate U. S. Military Academy, West Point; Graduate Torpedo School, U. S. Army, Willet ' s Point, New York Harbor; First L ieutenant Twelfth U. S. Infantry. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Professor of the Greek Language and Litera- ture, 1894. Born in Cheshire, Conn., April 14, 1856; A. B., Illinois College, 1875; A. M., Illinois College, 1878; Graduate Student in Greek and Sanskrit at Yale, 1876-78, and at Berlin and Athens, 1884-85; Ph. D., Yale, 1886; Principal at Westville and Eaton Schools, New Haven, 1878-82; Professor of Greek, Illinois College, 1883; Assistant Professor of Greek, Yale, 1890. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, Professor of Jurisprudence, 1894. Born in Washington, D. C., October 15, 1854; A. B., University of Califor- nia, 1875; A. M., University of California, 1879; Recorder of the Faculty, University of California, 1875; Recorder of the Faculty and Instructor in Latin, 1877; Recorder and Instructor in United States History and Constitutional Law, 1882; Instructor in United States History and Constitutional Law ' , 1883; Assistant Professor of United States History, 1887; Associate P rofessor of United States History, 1889. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, Professor of Rhetoric, 1894. Born in Bankok, Siam, November 18, 1843; A. B., Oberlin College, 1868; Graduate of Yale Divinity School, 1871; A. M., Oberlin College, 1886; Instructor in English, University of California, 1882; Assist- ant Professor of the English Language and Literature, 1886; Asso- ciate Professor of the English Language and Literature, 1889. FEUCIEN VICTOR PAGET, Professor of the French and Spanish Lan- guages, 1894. Born in Petit Villard, France; Bachelier es Lettres, Strasbourg, France ; Bachelier es Sciences, Grenoble, France ; In- structor in the French and Spanish Languages, University of Cali- fornia, 1887; Assistant Professor of the French and Spanish Lan- guages, 1891; Associate Professor of the French and Spanish Lan- guages, 1893. WII,IJAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, 1894. Born in Newburyport, Mass., 1860; A. B., Am- herst, 1880; A. M., Amherst, 1884; Ph. D., Ohio University, 1893; L. H. D., Miami University, 1893; Professor of Latin, Miami Uni- versity, 1887; Professor of Latin, University of Indiana, 1893. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Professor of Botany, 1895. Born in Nor- wich, Conn., April 15, 1864; A. B., Yale, 1887; A. M., Harvard, 1888; Ph. D., Harvard, 1890; Morgan Fellow, Harvard, 1887-88; Assist- ant in Biology, Harvard, 1888-91; Instructor in Biology, Yale, 1891-95; Assistant Professor of Botany, Yale, 1895. JOHN FRYER, Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. Born in Hythe, Kent, England, 1838; Studied at Highbury College, London; went to China in 1860 as Principal of St. Paul ' s College, Hongkong; afterwards Professor in the Tungwen College, Peking; in 1866 appointed Translator of Scientific Works by the Imperial Government, from which he received the third degree of brevet civil rank in 1880; LL. D., Alfred University, 1890. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, A.B., Librarian of the University. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM RDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B., B.D., Associate Professor of European History. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Classical Philology. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A.M., Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology. HENRY THOMAS ARDLEY, S.A., Associate Professor of Decorative and Industrial Art. GEORGE MOREY RICHARDSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Classical Archceology. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HERBERT PARLIN JOHNSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, A.B., Assistant Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy. THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY, JR., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Director of Physical Culture. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of English Literature, and Secretary for University Extension. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. MARSHALL A VERY HOWE, Ph.B., Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany. JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, M.M.E., Instructor in Mechanics. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B.S., Instructor in Physics. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, Ph.B., Instructor in the Agricultural Laboratory. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, Ph.B., Instructor in the Viticultural Laboratory. Louis Du PONT SYLE, A.M., Instructor in English. ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD, Associate Royal School of Mines, London, Instructor in Chemistry. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A.M., Instructor in Philosophy. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Instructor in Physics. THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, A.B., Instructor in English. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, Instructor in French. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Instructor in Metallurgy, and Analytical Assistant. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Drawing. Absent on leave, 1895-96. EVANDER BRADLEY MCGILVARY, A.M., Instructor in Logic and Psychology. LEVI FREDERICK CHESEBROUGH, Instructor in Mechanic Arts, and in charge of Machine Shops. ERNEST HENRY SIMONDS, B.S., Instructor in Assaying, and Mill Assistant. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Instructor in Paleontology. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, A.B., Instructor in French. ARTHUR PERONNEAU HAYNE, Ph.B., Instructor in Viticulture. WALTER MORRIS HART, A.M., Instructor in English. CLARENCE WOODBURY LEACH, Ph.B., Instructor in History and Political Science. EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, B.S., Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. CLIFTON PRICE, A.B., Instructor in Latin. CLIVE DAY, A.B., Instructor in History. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph.B., Instructor in Botany. fit CicK Observatory. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy (non- resident). EDWARD SINGLETON HOLDEN, A.M., LL.D., Director of the Lick Observatory, and Astronomer. JOHN MARTIN SCHAEBERLE, M.S., C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, P.S., (C.E.), Astronomer. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, JR., C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., C.E., Astronomer. in the College of Caw. JOHN HARMON C. BONTE, A.M., D.D., Professor of Legal Ethics. Secretary of the Uni- versity. STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL.D., Honorary Professor of Law. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, and Dean of the College of Law. WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. In the medical Department RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. WILLIAM FLETCHER McNuTT, M.D., M.R.C.P. (Edin.), Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Faculty. BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of Children. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Ju risprudence . 16 GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Member of the Dispensary Staff. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. DOUGLAS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology, Member of the Dispensary Staff, and Curator of the Medical Department. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Member of the Dis- pensary Staff. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Juris- prudence, and Member of the Dispensary Staff. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Gynecology, and Mem- ber of the Dispensary Staff. FREDERICK WILLIAM D ' EVELYN, M. B. (Edin.), L.Pharm., Member of the Dispensary Staff. JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Histology. WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics, and Member of the Dispensary Staff. WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Member of the Dispensary Staff. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M. (Edin.), Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Juris- prudence, and Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. In the Post -Graduate medical Department WILLIAM FLETCHER McNuTT, M.D., M.R.C.P. (Edin.), Professor of Diseases of the Heart and Kidneys. DOUGLAS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases. MARTIN REGENSBERGER, M.D. Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. HENRY JOSEPH KREUTZMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gyntcology and Obstetrics. FREDERICK WILLIAM D ' EVELYN, M.B., C.M. (Edin.), L.Pharm., Professor of Pediatrics. EDWARD STEPHENS CLARK, M.D., Professor of Otology. Louis BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito- Urinary Surgery. A. P. WHITTELL, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. LUKE ROBINSON, M.D., M.R.C.P. (London), Professor of Gynecology. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Neurology. JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology. WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Medicine. WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M. (Edin.), Professor of Surgery, and Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. 17 In the College of Dentistry. WILLIAM BREAKEY LKVVITT, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARU, A.M., D. D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Ma- teria Medica. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, and Dean of the Dental Faculty. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. In the College of Pharmacy. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica, and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GRAZER, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Pharmacy. JEROME JOHN BAPTIST ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Botany, Microscopy, and Vegetable Histology. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZEL, M.D., Ph.M., Professor of Chemistry. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical and Pharmaceutical Chem- istry, and Director of the Laboratory. AMBROSE E. O ' NEILL, Instructor in the Analytical and Pharmaceutical Laboratory. E. H. SAMUELS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Chemistry. JOSEPHINE EUGENIA BARBAT, Ph.G., Instructor in Botany. MARTIN RENSELLAER GIBSON, Instructor in Microscopy and Vegetal Histology. HENRY EDWARD BESTHORN, Ph.G., Instructor in Pharmacy. CHARLES ALBERT SEIKERT, Ph.G., Instructor in Materia Medica. In the Ueterinary Department. ALEXANDER AUCHIE CUNNINGHAM, F.C.S., Professor of Chemistry. W. F. EGAN, Professor of Bovine Pathology and Veterinary Obstetrics. FRANCIS WILLIAM SKAIFE, Professor of Canine Pathology. S. J. FRAZIER, B.A., M.D., Professor of Comparative Physiology and Histology F. A. NIEF, Professor of Comparative Anatomy. N. O. STEERS, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Equine Medicine. THOMAS McCLAY, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Veterinary Surgery. in the mark Hopkins institute of JTrt. AMEDEK IOULLIN, Instructor of the Painting Class. OSCAR KUNATH, Instructor of the Portrait Class. ARTHUR FRANK MATHEWS, Instructor of the Antique and Life Classes. JOHN A. STANTON, Instructor of the Antique Class. RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Instructor of the Landscape Class. Name, degrees, status and major subject, college residence. ALLEN, J. T., A.B. (Pomona Coll.) 1895; Cand. A.M. (Greek) ALLEN, Miss M. E., A.B. (Michigan) 1884; Greek BALI,, Miss F. I)., A.B. (Mich.) 1883; Pedagogy BANCROFT, F. W., B.S. 1894; Cand. M.S. (Biology) BIOLETTI, F. T., B.S. 1894; Agriculture vBLANCHARD, M. E., B.L, 1887; Cand. Ph.D. (Metaphys.) BLASDALE, W. C., B.S. 1892; Cand. Ph.D. (Organic Chemistry) BOLTON, Miss S., Ph.B. 1880; Decorative and Industrial Art BOYNTON, Miss M. D., A.B. (Univ. of So. Cal.) 1895; Greek BRADLEY, Miss M., B.L,. 1895; Physics BROMLEY, Miss M., Ph.B. 1894; Decorative and Industrial Art BURRILL, E. F., A.B. (Bates Coll.) 1884; Cand. A.M. (Greek) BUTLER, MISS H. C., A.B. (Vassar) 1888; Zoology CAMPBELL, A. J., Ph.B. (Yale) 1893; Chemistry, Mineralogy CASEMENT, Miss A., B.L. (Ohio Wesleyan Univ.) 1891; Cand. (English, Ped.) CHAPMAN, Miss E., A.B. (Leland Stanford Jr. Univ.) 1895; Cand. A.M. (English) 120 East Fourteenth St., O. 2430 Dwight Way 528 Eleventh St., O. 2730 Haste St. 1605 Franklin St., S. F. 2227 Union St. 781 Sutter St., S. F. 2 1 1 1 Channing Way Hopkins St. California College, O. 1515 Arch St. 483 Merrimac St., O. 817 Seventeenth St., O. San Francisco 2218 Chapel St. 2253 Fulton St. CLAYES, Miss E. M., B.L. 1894; Cand. M.L. (Romance Philol.) 2420 Dwight Way CRAVES, Miss M. B., A.B. 1892, A.M. 1894; Cand. Ph.D. (Greek) 2420 Dwight Way CONDIT, P. M., B.S. (Oberlin), M.S. (Col. State Univ.); Cand. Ph.D. (Ped., Phil.) Stockton CRAIG, M., B.S. (Ohio State Univ.) 1889, M.S. (Cornell) 1890; (Ped., Botany, Agriculture) CROFTS, F. E., A.B. (Muskingum Coll.) 1887; Cand. Ph.D. (Math.) CUSHMAN, L. W., A.B. (Harvard) 1886; Cand. A.M. (English) DELANY, Miss M. M., A.B. 1895; Cand. A.M. (Greek) DREW, J. S., Ph.B. 1893; Cand. Ph.D. (Hist. Econ. Th.) DUNN, F., A.B. 1885; Cand. A.M. (Ped., Phil.) FAIRBANKS, H. W., B.S. (Michigan) 1890; Cand. Ph.D. (Geology) Fox, C. J., JR., B.S. 1895; Elect. Engineering FREAR, Miss C., B.S. (Wellesley) 1893; Pedagogy GILMORE, Miss M. H., B.L. 1894; Cand. M.L. (English) GOMPERTZ, Miss H. M., B.L., Pedagogy GOULD, Miss F. B., B.L. GRAIF, P., A.B. 1875, A.M. (Penn. Coll.) 1876 GRASER, Miss A. G., Ph.B. 1893; Astronomy GRAVES, W. H., A.B. 1895; Cand. A.M. (Greek) GRAYDON, Miss K. M., A.B. (Butler Univ.) 1878, A.M. (Indiana) 1883; Cand. Ph.D. (Greek) HALL, E. E., B.S. (Univ. of So. Cal.) 1893; Cand. M.S. (Mathematics) Benvenue Ave. HALL, W. F., B.S. (Morris Scien. Sch.) 1883; Mathematics 2235 College Ave. HAMILTON, Miss F. N., Ph.B. 1895; Art 2438 Dwight Way HARWOOD, MiSS H. L., Lit. Diploma (Oberlin) 1887; French 2438 Dwight Way HEAD, Miss A., A.B. 1879; Cand. A.M. (Latin) Channing Way HENNINGS, J. C., B.S. 1893; Physics, Chem., Math. San Francisco HINMAN, E. L., A.B. (Cornell) 1892, Ph.D. (ibid.) 1895; Philosophy 2511 Dwight Way 2226 Chapel St. 2839 Bush St., S. F. Watsonville 2838 College Ave. 2237 Atherton St. 2101 Bancroft Way Arch St. 2417 Channing Way 1461 Tenth Ave., O. Pasadena Berkeley Oakland Oakland 1800 Walnut St. 1220 Linden St., O. 2530 College Ave. HINTON, G., Ph.B. 1895; Cand. M.L. (English) HOFFMANN, R. B., B S. 1895; Elect. Engineering HOLMES, E. C., Ph.B. 1895; Mineralogy HOOD, E. LYMAN, B.D. (Yale) 1885; History HOWE, M. A., Ph.B. (Vermont) 1890; Cand. Ph.D. (Botany) HUGHES, J. B., A.B. (Indiana) 1889; Cand. A.M. (English) HUNTER, J., B.D. (Yale) 1892; Cand. A.M. (English) INSKEEP, MRS. A. L., B.L. 1893; Cand. M.L. (English) ISRAEL, F. S., B.S. (Bethany Coll.) 1888, A.M. (ibid.) 1892; Cand. A.M. (Jurisp., Ped.) 647 Folsom St., S. F. 566 Thirty-first St., O. 2335 Channing Way 2613 Channing Way 2229 Channing Way 520 Railroad Ave., A. 2028 Eighth St. 1050 East Thirtieth St., O. 22 1 1 Ellsworth St. JEPSON, W. L., Ph.B. 1889; Cand. Ph.D. (Botany) Chemistry Building KEITH, J. C., A.B. (Kentucky Univ.); Greek 2211 Ellsworth St. KEMBLE, Miss A. L., B.L. (Ohio Wesleyan Univ.) 1894; Latin, Mathematics, Pedagogy 1904 Louisa St. KNAPP, L., B.S. (Albion Coll.) 1884; C and. M.S. (History, Ped., Philosophy) Berkeley LEACH, C. W., Ph.B. 1893; Cand. Ph.D. (Econom.) 1116 Alice St. LiNSCOTT, Miss S. M., A.B. (Univ. of Nev.); Cand. A.M. (Latin, German) Berkeley McGil vARY, E. B., A.B. (Davidson Coll.) 1884, A.M. (Princeton) 1888; Cand. Ph.D. (Logic) 2328 Channing Way v MCNOBI.E, G. F., B.L. 1895; Cand. M.L. (Comp. Law) 2336 Channing Way MICHENER, C., A.B. 1891; Cand. A.M. (French) San Francisco MOHR, P. J., A.B. (Oberlin) 1893; Cand. A.M. (Mathematics) Walnut St. MOORE, Miss E. E., A.B. (Univ. of Oregon) 1888, A.M. (ibid.) 1891; Cand. M.L. (English) 2245 College Ave. MORSE, Miss B., Ph.B. 1894; Pedagogy Shattuck Ave. MORTON, F., A.B. (Dartmouth) 1880; Philos. 3331 Washington St., S. F. NEFF, MRS. M. L., A.B. (Wilson Coll., Pa.) 1881, A.M. (ibid.) 1887; Ped. 2417 Allston Way NOB E, Miss M., Ph.B. 1894; Dec. and Indus. Art 1341 Broadway, A. OKUNO, T., (S. F. Theological Seminary); Pedagogy San Francisco PEixoTTO, Miss J. B., Ph.B. 1894; Cand. Ph.D. (Econ.) 1626 Sutter St., S. F. PIERCE, A. B., B.S. 1890, A.M. (Harvard) 1892; Cand. Ph.D. (Math.) 1621 Shattuck Ave. v PIERCE, A. E., A.B. (Univ. of Wash.) 1894; Greek 2031 Bancroft Way PITCHER, E., A.B. 1895; Cand. A.M. (Latin) College Way POND, J. H., A.B. 1884; Cand. A.M. (History) 1022 P St., Sacramento PROUTY, E. N., B.S. (Tabor College); Cand. C.E. (Surv ) 1737 Euclid Ave. RANSOM, Miss M., A.B. (Vassar); Polit. Theories Channing Way RANSOME, F. L., B.S. 1893; Cand. Ph.D. (Geology) College Way RAYMOND, Miss C. L., A.B. 1895; Class. Philol. 2407 Atherton St. REDINGTON, Miss V., B.S. 1895; Physics 1668 Seward St., O. REED, Miss G. E., B.L. 1893; Cand. M.L. (Latin) 544 Twentieth St., O. REYNOLDS, F. A., A.B. (Northwestern Univ.) 1891, A.M. (ibid.) 1894, LL.B. (ibid.) 1893; Cand. Ph.D. (Latin) 2230 Buena Vista Ave., A. RICKARD, E., B.S. 1895; Mining 2720 Bancroft Way SAPH, A. V., B.S. 1894; Cand. M.S. (Math.) 564 Ninth St., O. SEARES, F. H., B.S. 1895; Cand. Ph.D. (Astron.) Students ' Observatory SHARPS, Miss S., B.S. 1892; Cand. M.S. (.Chem.) 579 E. Twenty-third St., O. SHEPPARD, Miss E. L., A.B. 1894; Cand. A.M. (Latin) 2725 Jackson St., S. F. SHINN, Miss M. W., A.B. 1880; Cand. Ph.D. (Pedagogy) Niles SHUTE, MRS. H. J., A.B. 1876; Cand. A.M. (English) SMITH, J. U., B.S. (Mathematics) SMITH, W. S. T., B.L. 1890; Cand. Ph.D. (Geology) STAMPER, A. W., B.S. 1895; Mathematics STEVENSON, Miss E. R., B.L. 1895; Cand. M.L. O ' nglish) SUTTON, Miss G., Ph.B. 1895; Economics TINDALL, Miss A. L., A.B. 1894; Cand. A.M. (Greek) TOMPKINS, P. T., B.L. 1892; Physics TORREY, H. B., B.S. 1895; Cand. Ph.D. (Zoology, Botany) TRENITE, G. N., Cand. Ph.D. (Utrecht); Romance Lang. TURNER, H. A., B.S. (Univ. of Wash.) 1894; Mech. Eng. WAMBOLD, Miss K. C., B.S. 1895; Cand. M.S. (Chem., Zoology) WATERHOUSE, S., B.L. 1874; Cand. B.S. (Mining, Geology) WHITE, Miss M., Ph.B. 1887; Chemistry WHITBECK, J. L., A.B. 1891; Chemistry WILDER, E. M., B.L. 1894; Cand. A.M. (English) WILLIAMS, Miss C. L., Ph.B. 1891; Mathematics WILSON, Miss C. E., A.B. 1887; Cand. A.M. (Latin) WILSON, Miss M. E., B.L. (Smith Coll.) 1891; Cand. M.L. (Eng.) WINTERBURN, MRS. R. V., B.L. (Univ. of Mich.) 1895; Cand. Ph.D. (Med. History) 930 Hunter St., Stockton WINTERHALTER, W. C., Grad. Weyhenstephan Agr. Acad., Bavaria, 1888; Hay wards Haywards 2225 Chapel St. Center St. 1723 Post St., S. F. University Cottage No. 4 916 L St., Sacramento San Francisco 2 335 Channing Way 1305 Adeline St., O. Howard St., O. Los Angeles San Francisco 2600 Durant Ave. 2327 Channing Way Modesto 770 Thirteenth St., O. Lyon St., S. F. 1415 Brush St., O. Agriculture WOOD, D. R., B.S. (Cornell) 1893; Physics WOOLSEY, Miss E. B., A.B. 1895; Latin WRIGHT, H. M., A.B. 1894; Cand. A.M. (Philosophy) WRIGHT, W. H., B.S. 1893; Cand. M.S. (Math.) YEAZELL, H. A., A.B. 1895; Cand. A.M. (English) YOUNG, C. C., B.L. 1892; Philosophy 1430 Golden Gate Ave., S. F. 547 East Oak St., Stockton Berkeley Warring St. 910 Lombard St., S. F. 2029 Durant Ave. 3331 Washington St., S. F. fiisiory of ninety=$ix. We, the Class of ' 96, entered college at a critical period. With us first became strikingly evident what has since been called the " expansion of the University. " Our members were to the old inhabitant, and particularly to the long since forgotten Class of ' 95, distinctly alarming. There were two hundred and fifty of us. When we were Freshmen, ' 93, the last of the old regime, were Seniors. Our eyes have looked upon the heroes of an earlier time, the spring-tide of the University we have known the. men whose little band of phenomena had won championship honors in the famous field and track games of May, ' 92. ' 94 and ' 95 were of a transitional character, minor evolutionary what-nots. We were the first of the new, while we were enabled by that first year ' s con- tact to catch and preserve much of the spirit of days gone by. This I take to be the reason for the noteworthy fact, that although open- hearted, free-spirited, and in the best sense, progressive, we have withal so fine a sense of the permanent worth and honor of the University and so careful a conservatism in the protection of her time-honored customs and traditions. Every department of University life has been filled with a new energy since we took the prominent place that shall hardly ever again be so ably filled. Not only on the gridiron, diamond and track have we earned an en- during fame, but in college journalism and debate w r e have far excelled all our predecessors. In our college course we have seen much that was dear to us fall into decay, in spite of all the protecting efforts of our affection. The rapid increase in numbers of the intrant classes has thoroughly disorganized and thrown into confusion our whole society. But we can say with pride that our rush with ' 95 upon the hill-side was the last successful hill-side rush; that our Bourdon was the last Bourdon worthy of the name ; that our social afternoons and evenings have never since been approached in their unalloyed delightfulness. And if the thoughtful critic will reflect upon the literary monuments of our genius, the University annuals, he will be moved to tears by perceiving how inferior is this present volume to the inimitable Blue and Gold of ' 96. The history of the Class of ' 96 is yet unfinished, nor will its last hour be spent with the Commencement of the coming May. While our hearts beat and we feel upon our cheeks the breath of nature, we shall be the Class of ' 96. And in another world, when I converse with Herodotus and lyivy, I will show scant deference to their pride and long repute, but will boast myself as of equal rank and station as the HISTORIAN OF ' 96. Though this is manifestly a misstatemeiit of truth, we have preferred to print the text without altera- tion or revisiou lather than lose the touch of grim humor which pervades this part of the history. We take it as humor, of course ; for, otherwise, the lack of judgment and good taste displayed by the author would be, in the light of present facts, simply appalling. Editor. 5EN OR5 NOTE. The Colleges are designated as follows: Letters L.; Social Sciences S.S. ; Natural Sciences N.S.; Agriculture Ag.; Mechanics Mech.; Mining Min.; Civil Engi- neering C.E.; Cheniistrj- Chem. Numerals indicate the college year. Other abbreviations are self-explanatory. Name AGARD, ARTHUR FLOYD Accompanist U. C. Glee Club ALEXANDER, HARRY LINCOLN ALLEN, HERBERT WILLIAM Capt. Co. " F. " ANDERSON, JESSIE MABEL Junior Day Farce. ANDROS, HELEN MILTON T ? B. ARATA, BUKIO ARGALL, FRANK ASH, RACHEL LEONA BALDWIN, ALEXANDER RICHARDS 2 X ; Skull and Keys. BARTLETT, ETTA MAY BARTLETT, LAURA LOUISE College Group Eledives Home S.S. Eng., Fed. Oakland (4)- Chem. Los Angeles Chem. Chem., Zoology Oakland S.S. Eng., Germ. San Francisco S.S. Germ. San Francisco S.S. Juris., History Kagoshima, Japan S.S. Juris., Ped. Grass Valley Chem. Chem., Zoology San Francisco S.S. Juris., Hist. San Francisco S.S. Eng. Berkeley S.S. Eng., Latin Berkeley BELFRAGE, WILLIAM N.S. Math., Physics San Francisco Students ' Congress; Boating Ass ' n; Y. M. C. A. BENNET, ELEANOR VANDERBILT S.vS. Hug., Latin Oakland Sorosis; Editorial Staff ' 96 8 Blue and Gold; Y. W. C. A. BIENENFELD, HARRIOT ERNESTS S.S. French, Eng. San Francisco BI AKE, EDWIN TYLER Mech. Berkeley J K E ; () J ; Skull and Keys ; Country Club ; Gun Club ; Assoc. Mem. Y. M. C. A.; Director Boating Ass ' n (4); Member Executive Com. A. A. U. C. (4); ' Varsity Track Athletic Team (i), (2); Capt. Co. " G. " BLANCHARD, Miss E. S.S. Philos., Eng. San Francisco BORDWELL, FRED ALBERT C.E. Railroad Engin. Alameda A " W ; Class Director (2); Class Sec ' y (3); Business Manager ' s Staff ' 96 ' $ Blue and Gold. BRADLEY, BERTHA THERESA S.S. Eng., German Berkeley Member of Collegiate Sorosis of Ann Arbor, Mich. BROWN, ARTHUR, JR., C.E. Sanitary Engineering Oakland B H 77; Skull and Keys. BRUERE, CORRIE S.S. Eng., Latin Los Angeles BYXBEE, EDITH SUMNER N.S. Botany, Fed. Fruitvale T ? B. - " BUSH, PHILIP LEE C.E. San Francisco Freshman Glee Com.; Soph. Hop Com.; Boating Ass ' n; Bus. Manager of ' 96 8 Blue and Gold; Captain Co. " C. " ' . CHANDLER, ALBERT EDWARD C.E. San Francisco j CHOYNSKI, MILTON ELL L. Juris., History San Francisco COLEMAN, SILAS ELLSWORTH N.S. Math., Physics Glendale Bushnell Union; Students ' Congress; Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Ass ' t Ed. Occi- dent (3); Class Vice-Pres. (4); Ass ' t in Physics (3). Cox, EDWIN RUTHERFORD, JR. Mech. Athena, Oregon. CRAWFORD, EDWARD JAMES Mech. Berkeley Y. M. C. A.; ist Lieut. Co. " B. " CROSS, CLYDE ALGERNON ALLEN S.S. History San Francisco X W; Class ist Vice-Pres. (3); Pres. Bicycle Club (4); Exec. Com. A. A. U. C. (3); Sec ' y Assoc. Students (3); Occident Staff (3); ' Varsity Field and Track Capt. (3); ' Varsity Athletic Team (2), (3); ist Lieut. Co. " F. " CULIN, EDITH FLORENCE S.S. Fed., German Berkeley 28 1 DAM, FRANCIS HERBERT L. Hist., Juris., Fed. Wheatlaml J T; Students ' Congress (2), (3), (4); Speaker in Inter-Society Debate (2); Intercollegiate Debating League Com. (4); Class Day Com. (4); Intercollegiate Debating Team (4). DANFORTH, HARRY DALE L. History, Juris. Oakland U. C. Band (2), (3), (4). DAVIS, JAMES PHILIP S.S. History Hollister DELANY, CHARLES HENRY Mech. Berkeley DOZIER, ANTHONY WHITE C.E. Railroad Engin. Rio Vista ist. Lieut, and Quartermaster University Cadets. - ESBERG, MILTON HERMAN S.S. German, French San Francisco U. C. Band (3), (4). FARNHAM, ETHEL RUBY S.S. Eng., Latin Oakland Class Historian (3); Y. W. C. A. -FERRIS, JAMES CHARLES C.E. Astron., Geodesy Los Angeles Boating Ass ' n; Class Director (3); Exchange Ed. Berkeleyan (4). FISHER, ARTHUR LAWRENCE Chem. Chem., Zoology San Francisco FISHER, GALEN MERRIAM S.S. English, German Oakland B H 77; Class Historian (i); Bourdon Speaker (i); Ed. Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold; Editor Univ. of Cal. Magazine (4); Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3), (4). FISHER, MABEL ANITA S.S. English, Ped. Berkeley FLAHERTY, MARTIN CHARLES S.S. Juris., Ped. San Francisco Bourdon Damnator (i); Ass ' t Ed. Occident (2); Ed. -in-Chief Occident (4); Intercollegiate Debating Team (3), (4); Carnot Medallist (4). ; FRIEND, WILLIAM NATHANIEL S.S. Hist., Juris., Philos. Oakland P A 3; Philosophical Union; Students ' Congress; Baseball Manager (4); Pres. Assoc. Students (4); Y. M. C. A.; Manager ' Varsity Track Team (4). GINACA, JOSEPHINE PAULINE LOUISE S.S. Ped., Germ. San Francisco GISH, JOHN DARWIN S.S. Juris., History Los Angeles A 3; Bourdon Com. (i); Ed. Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold. s GRAHAM, HARRINGTON BIDWELL N.S. Zoology, Chem. Chico A K -J; Skull and Keys; Class Football Manager (i); Class Treas. (4); Ed. Staff Berkeleyan (3), (4); Y. M. C. A.; Captain Co. " D. " GREEN, SARAH MAUD S.S. English, French Petaluma GRISWOLD, LEE SWANEY C.E. Sanitary Engin. Oakland HANSCHE, MAUDE BINGHAM S.S. English, Ped. Oakland Class Treas. (2); Class Vice-Pres. (4); Treas. Assoc. Women Students (3); Ten- nis Club; Boating Ass ' n; Y. W. C. A. 29 HARWOOD, CHARLES HIRAM L. I ' hilos , Greek Compton A T. HAWKINS, LOUISE JOSEPHINE S.S. Latin, Peel. Oakland HENRY, CLARA AUGUSTA L. Greek, Latin, Class. Philol. Porterville " HILBORN, LEWIS ALLEN S.S. History, Juris. Suisun K A Class Treas. (i); Class Vice-Pres. (2); Class Sec ' y (3); Exec. Com. A. S. U. C. (3); Tennis Club (i); Class Baseball Team (i); Class Athletic Team (i), (2), (31, (4); ' Varsity Football Team (2), (3), (4). v HIRST, HARRY HERBERT C.E. Cheney, Wash. 2 ; Class Vice-Pres. (i); Class Pres. (2); Soph. Hop Com.; Bourdon Com.; Ass ' t Bus. Manager Occident (2); Ass ' t Kditor Berkeleyan (3); Assoc. Editor Berkeleyan (3); Managing Editor Berkeleyan (3); Editor-in-Chief Berkeleyan (4); Pres. Berkeleyan Pub. Co. (4); Ed. Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold; Ass ' t in Civil Engin. (4); Science Ass ' n (3 , (4); Class Football Team (2); Capt. ' Varsity Ice Polo Team (2); Pres. A. A. U. C. (4); 2nd Lieut. Co. " C " (3). HOLLIS, WILLIAM HARRINGTON Chem. Chem., Metal. San Francisco 2 A 7 ; Pres. Board of Directors Boating Ass ' n (4). i HOLTON, CHARLES ROSCOE S.S. Hist., Juris., Ped. Selam Intercollegiate Track Team ( 2), (3); U. C. Band (2), (3), (4). ' Ho WELL, JOHN GILSON, JR. N.S. Zoology, Botany Berkeley A T; Class Sec ' y (i); Bourdon Com.; Class Athletic Team (i); Class Vice-Pres. (2); Soph. Hop Com.; Class Football Manager; Sec ' y Students ' Coop. So- ciety (3); Bus. Manager ' s Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold; Bus. Manager Berkeleyan (3), (4); Director Berkeleyan Pub. Co. (4); Manager Students ' Aid Society (4). HUME, JOSEPH WADHAMS S.S. History, Juris. San Francisco HuSSEY, NORA ELLEN S.S. English, Ped. Nevada City V HUTCHINS, POWER S.S. History, Juris. San Francisco A KE () A; Skull and Keys; Class Pres. (i); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (4); Tennis Club (i); Country Club (2); Freshman Glee Com.; Bourdon Com.; Soph. Hop Com.; Chairman Senior Ball Com.; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Pres. Glee Club (4); Principal Musician U. C. Band (4); Manager ' s Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold; Junior Day Farce. HYMAN, WILLIAM Mech. Railroad Engin. Woodland V JACKSON, EDWIN RUSHMORE Chem. Oakland Z W; f) A; Class Sec ' y (3); Country Club; Science Ass ' n; Artist on ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold Staff; Artist on Josh Staff; ist Lieut. Co. " E. " JONES, KATHERINE DAVIES S.S. English, Peel. Berkeley KALMAN, LiLLiE UNNA L. German, Latin Alameda KELLEY, TRACY RANDALL L. English Fresno Students ' Congress; Y. M. C. A.; ist Lieut. Signal Corps. KIERULFF, GEORGE DUDLEY S.S. Hist., Fed. J H- Captain Co. " E. " KINCAID, FREEMAN MILLS S.S. Hist., Fed. KING, F. R. L. Hist., Juris. KOCH, FREDERICK WILLIAM N.S. Botany Berkeley Compton Belmont Twin Oaks J j; Class Pres. (i); Track Captain (3): Transcontinental Track Team (3); ' Varsity and Class Track Teams (i), (2), (3), (4). KRENZ, AMANDA K A - . L. Math., Fed. Napa LABARRAQUE, CHRISTINE BLANCHE LACUNA, THEODORE A. L,. DE LEO DE S.S. Carnot Debating Team (4); C LEVINGSTON, MIRIAM LIPPETT, MILTON ALBERT LITTLE, ADA GERTRUDE LOUDERBACK, GEORGE DAVIS MARTIN, IN A CAMERON McCiiESNEY, GEORGE J S; Tennis Club; Tenni MCCOY, ALVA DUTTON STEARNS MCCULLOCH, ALEXANDER Bus. Manager Occident (4); Major ist Battalion. MCDONNELL, ANABEL S.S. English Class Treas. (3); Pres. Assoc. Women Students (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. MERWIN, Louis TUNIS N.S. Math., Physics S.S. Romance Lang. Tres Pinos S.S. Eng., Philos. Oakland Historian (4). S.S. English, Ped. San Francisco S.S. History, Juris. San Francisco S.S. English, Ped. Berkeley L. Chem., Geology San Francisco S.S. French, English San Francisco L. Zoology, Chem. Oakland ampion (3) Chem. Pasadena S.S. Hist., Juris., Ped. San Francisco Berkeley Oakland Class Track Team (2), (3), (4); Transcontinental Track Team (3); Capt. ' Varsity Track Team (4). MlCHALlTSCHKE, ALMA L. MITCHELL, EULA S.S. Sorosis; Junior Day Farce; Y. W. C. A. ' " " MONGES, RICHARD FENNER Mech. - MORSE, CHARLES WOODMAN Mech. ist Lieut. Co. " D. " MORSE, CLINTON RALZA S.S. " NOBLE, GEORGE OSCAR Mech. Lat., French, Span. Eng., Latin Hist., English San Francisco North Temescal San Francisco Grass Valley Berkeley San Gabriel J K E; O A; H .; Class Football Team (i); Class Baseball Team (i), (2), (3), (4); ' Varsity Baseball Team (3); Class Athletic Team (i), (2), (3); Junior Day Com.; Junior Day Farce. NORTH, ARTHUR WALBRIDGE L. History, Juris. Winters J .T; Class Pres. (3); Pres. Bushnell Union (3); Sec ' y Repub. Club (3); Kd. Staff ' 95 ' s Blue and Gold; First Intercollegiate Debating Team (declined to serve); Capt. ' Varsity Track Team (3); Pres. Berkeleyan Pub. Co. (3); First Ed. Daily Berkeleyan (3); Manager U. C. Transcontinental Track Tour; Ass ' t Ed. Josh (4); Pres. W. I. A. A. A. (4); Pres. U. C. Gun Club (4). v NORWOOD, CLARENCE HENRY Mech. Golden Gate O ' CONNOR, JOSEPH S.S. Hist., Juris. San Francisco Intercollegiate Track Team (3); Intercollegiate Debating Team (4); OLIVER, BERTHA S.S. Hist., Fed. Los Angeles PEARNE, CLARA JEANNETTE S.S. Philos. , Eng. Berkeley PERRY, NEWEL S.S. Fed., Philos. Berkeley v PLUNKETT, WILLIAM THOMAS L. Germ., Romance Lang. San Francisco Class Sec ' y (i); ' Varsity Football Team (3), (4). RAMSDELL, BENJAMIN HATCH S.S. Hist., Juris. Alameda Students ' Congress. RHINE, EMILY PATRICIA S.S. Fed., Zoology, Botany San Francisco Junior Day Farce. Ross, FRANK ELMORE C.E. Astron., Geodesy San Rafael RUCH, LUTIE ADELE S.S. Kng. , Latin North Temescal Sorosis. Russ, RAYMOND JOHN Chem. Zoology, Chem. Oakland J K E O I; Chairman Freshman Glee Com.; Bourdon Com.; Director ' 96 ' s Bourdon; Chairman Soph. Hop Com.; Berkeleyan Staff (i), (2); Assoc. Editor Univ. of Cal. Magazine (3); Editor-in-Chief ' 96 8 Blue and Gold; Author of Junior Day Farce; Chairman Class Day Afternoon Com.; Capt. Co. " B. " SAWYER, FRANK EVERETT L. Hist., Juris. San Francisco SPIERS, WILLIAM GLADSTONE S.S. Hist., Juris. Berkeley $ r 4. SMITH, WALTER OTTO, Ph.B. N.S. Geology Berkeley Cand. for M.S.; Philosophical Union; Science Ass ' n; Graduate Club; Y. M. C. A. STUDLEY, RUBY WILLARD S.S. English San Francisco SULLIVAN, MABEL WORTHINGTON S.S. English, German Berkeley Sorosis; Ed. Staff ' 96 ' s Blue and Gold. SWEET, BERTHA S.S. French, German San Francisco SWINGLE, GEORGE KIRK Ag. Davisville Boating Ass ' n; Tennis Club. 32 SYMMES, MABEL L. E " g-, Philos. San Francisco K A H. SYMONDS, HARRY CUNTON S.S. Hist., Juris. Berkeley Students ' Congress; Y. M. C. A. TAYLOR, MILDRED MARY N.S. Math., Fed. Berkeley THOMPSON, MERTIE N.S. Math., Fed. San Francisco THOMPSON, WILLARD DAWSON S.S. Hist, Juris., Fed. Salt Lake City, Utah A K E; O A; V N E; Class Pres. (3); Ed. Staff ' )6 ' s Blue and Gold; Chair- man Rep. Coll. League (4); Class Track Team (i); Major 2nd Battalion. VEEDER, HOWARD POTTER Mech. Berkeley K E; Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Librarian Glee Club (i); Manager Glee Club (4); Tennis Club (i), (2); Junior Promenade Com. (3); Capt. Co. " A. " : WALKER, GILBERT STODDARD Mech. Los Angeles ist Lieut. Co. " C. " WARNER, ALBERT OWEN S.S. Hist., Philos. Fresno $ A fe ; Philosophical Union. WHEELER, ROSWELL SAMUEL S.S. History, Juris. Alameda Carnot Debating Team (4) (declined to serve). WHIPPLE, Lou DEXTER S.S. English, French Los Angeles K A V; Class Pres. (4); Ed. Staff ' 96 8 Blue and Gold. WHITE, CAROLINE A. S.S. Ped., French San Francisco WILSON, HOMER MILLER S.S. French, Spanish Oakland ' Varsity Football Team. WITTENMYER, JOHN LEWIS S.S. Hist., Juris. Martinez 2 A E; Bourdon Speaker (i); Class Pres. (3); Capt. Class Baseball Team (3); ' Varsity Football Team (3); ' Varsity Crew (3). WOODLAND, ESSIE BELLE S.S. Latin, German San Francisco WYCKOFF, HUBERT COKE S.S. Philos., History Berkeley A T Director Students ' Coop. Society (2), (3), (4); Class Pres. (4). YAMAMOTO, SHINJIRO C.E. Rail. Engin. Hikata Wakayama, Japan YOUNG, ESTELLE MAY S.S. Eng., Span., French San Francisco 33 Extracts from the Chronicles of ninety=$even. Give ear, ye folk of California, and hearken unto me, all ye who dwell in the town of Berkeley: it is no light matter whereof I bear witness, nor is it a thing to be spoken of with jesting, for behold, I am commanded to set forth the glorious history of ' 97. Think not I will reveal unto you the whole of that wondrous record ; shall I cast my pearls before swine and show the great deeds of the Junior class unto the learning-blinded eyes of the Senior, the self-centered gaze of the Sophomore, or the childlike wonderment of the Freshman? Nay, they would but point with their hands and put out their tongues, also would they cry : " Ha, ha, the scribe is afflicted with the plague of his brethren, even the abomination of the learned, yea, verily he hath the swelled-head ! " And so should I get but wite for my wit and reviling for my revelation. So, therefore, will I hide the all-too-lovely entirety of the truth from such unworthy eyes and give but here and there a glimpse of its fairness. Thus, even as the sun shows brightest through rifted storm-clouds, shall the deeds of ' 97 strike in fullest glory on the dazzled eyes of men. Know ye, all ye people, that this class is not like unto the vulgar herd of classes ; nay, it is original. If any doubt this let him ask that our good President Craig repeat his Junior Day oration, with gestures appertaining thereto. Or let him behold the Saber Company, the work of our hands. Could the children of the lower classes have been trusted with such mighty weapons as cavalry sabers. Nay ! we, the men of ' 97 were necessary therefor. Even as the Naval Officer said unto John Ericsson of his Monitor, so may we of this our monster, our prodigy : " It is like nothing neither in the heavens above, nor in the earth beneath, nor in the waters under the earth. " Now of this same Saber Company there is a tale to tell : 35 It fell upon a Tuesday afternoon that the Lieutenant sent messengers unto our gallant Captain, called Blake, saying: " Company ' G ' will have scout-drill. " Whereupon the Captain made obeisance and the Company had scout- drill. Now the manner of the same was this : An advance guard, under the guidance of Captain Blake and Lieutenant Metcalf set out from behind the Chemistry Building toward the Obser- vatory, behind which some most puissant grass- hoppers had marshalled their legions. A reserve, under Sergeant Gray, even he of the moustache, was to follow at a distance of some hundred paces. That the reserve might keep in touch with the advance guard, Private Cerf was sent before, being instructed to repeat any signals he might see. Now it came to pass that, as the advance guard was hidden by a bend of the road, Private Cerf was seen to brandish his saber wildly about his head and set forth upon a run. " Great Peter, " quoth the Sergeant, " some fearful calamity hath befallen the advance guard ! Make haste, ye men , gather up the skirts of your gar- ments and charge ! " And the men charged. And as they went their scabbards clanged upon them and great was the noise thereof. Thus they came to the Observatory and behold, the advance guard sat upon the steps thereof, in perfect peace of body and mind. Among them was Private Cerf and lo! even as the reserve came, he lit a cigarette. Now was Captain Blake most mightily amazed at the haste of the reserve and he spake unto Sergeant Gray in this wise : " Behold, this is Saber Company; hath the devil appeared unto you that ye run? " Then Sergeant Gray, pointing to Private Cerf, answered and said : " The Private signalled me and I did run, and my men with me. " Then was Private Cerf called to account, and the Sergeant questioned " him, saying : " Wherefore didst thou show false signals unto me? Behold, I and my men have run and are like to die. " Then answered the Private, and said : " Didst thou not say unto me, ' Repeat the signals that thou seest! ' ? Be- hold, I saw no signals, but full well I knew thou didst wait for them. There- fore did I make some for myself. " O thou, who readest these words, what greater proof of ' gfs originality canst thou ask than this? 36 Yet hearken further unto me and I will tell thee a tale shall sweep all doubts from thy mind, yea, shall leave it even as the mind of the Freshman who cometh from the countryside. It befell in our last class-election that there was but one candidate for each office, except that of Secretary, wherefor Brother Hatch and Brother H. J. White were rivals. Now it had come to that point where ordinary mortals put such a matter to vote, when Brother Chesnut arose in the congregation of the faithful and spake in this wise : " Behold, my brethren of the Class of ' 97, I have a word for your ears, even a saying full of wisdom ; " Do ye deem it meet that we should act as common folk in this matter? " Nay, my brethren, let us show once again our renowned originality. " Let it be made a toss-up and let Brother Hatch be the tosser, and let Brother Allen bear witness unto the justice thereof. " And all the people cried with a great voice, so that the sound was as of many waters : " Yea, let it be a toss-up, even as our Brother hath said! We will it! " Then did Brother Hatch delve within his pockets for to find a coin of nickel. And he brought forth : A stick of chewing-gum, and three pieces of chalk of sundry lengths, also one top-string and five matches tipped with brimstone; likewise a ticket to the Chutes, and a lump of molasses candy wrapped in tissue-paper, and a jew ' s-harp. Then a look of joy came over his countenance and gladness beamed through his spectacles. He plunged his hand deep in his trousers-pocket and drew forth a nickel, even a V nickel with the word " cents " enscalped thereon. He whirled it into the air and all men held their breath, save Brother White, who cried " Heads! " Then as the coin fell, Brother Allen sprang up and looked upon it. Then quoth he: " A head it is. " Whereupon all men shouted and cheered Brother White, and the meeting adjourned. Now, gentle reader, an I have not convinced thee of the originality of this wondrous Class of ' 97, behold tho u art a blockhead and thou mayst go feed upon thistles for aught I care. But an thou believest, the blessing of ' 97 t e upon thee and may good fortune attend thee in thy future years ! 37 NOTE. The College is indicated as follows: L. Letters; S.S. Social Sciences; N.S. Natural Sciences; Ag. Agriculture; Mech. Mechanics; Min. Mining; C.E. Civil Engineering; Chem. Chemistry. The numbers correspond to those on the class photographs. Name 1 ACKERMAN, GRACE WELLINGTON 2 ALLEN, ALBERT HENRY 3 ALLEN, EDWARD OLIVER 4 ASHLEY, BERTHA 5 AUGUSTINE, WINIFREDS MILLER 6 BALDWIN, BARRY, JR. 7 BALDWIN, LLOYD 8 BARRE, HERBERT AUBREY 9 BARTLETT, FRANCIS HENRY 10 BATTELLE, GEORGE IRVING 11 BAUER, GEORGE WILLIAM 12 BAUN, Louis DANIEL 13 BELL, MARY ELIZABETH 14 BISHOP, JAMES HALL 15 BLANCHARD, MARION SARGEANT 16 BRACKENBURY, CYRIL 17 BROWN, ANNIE FLORENCE 18 BROWNSTONE, Louis HORACE 19 BUTLER, ALICE LOUISE 20 CALLENDER, CARRIE MARGARET 21 CARTWRIGHT, SANFORD WARREN College L. L. S.S. s.s. S.S. Mech. L. Mech. L. C.E. Chem. L. S.S. S.S. S.S. Min. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Chem. Home Oakland San Francisco Oakland Santa Rosa Berkeley San Francisco Oakland San Francisco Alameda Sacramento San Francisco Wheatland San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley London, England Oakland San Francisco Berkeley San Luis Obispo Fresno 22 CARVER, CHARLES E. 23 CASE, OWEN SUMNER 24 CASSIDY, ARTHUR 25 CERF, MARCEL E. 26 CHESNUT, ROBERT THOMPSON 27 CHICK, RALPH AREY 28 CHURCH, PERCY CLARKE 29 CLOUGH, CORA INA 30 COLE, WILLIAM ENOCH 31 COOPER, HELEN GERTRUDE 32 COPE, GRACE POND 33 COTTRELL, FREDERICK GARDNER 34 CRABBE, GRACE HARBISON 35 CRAIG, CHARLES FRANCIS 36 CRAWFORD, RUSSELL TRACY 37 CULVER, SUSAN BELLE 38 DAVIS, CHARLES REEVES 39 DAVIS, NORRIS KING 40 DAVY, JOSEPH BURTT 41 DEAN, CHARLES DUDLEY 42 DEWELL, JESSIE WALRATH 43 DICKIE, ALEXANDER JACK 44 DINKELSPIEL, EDGAR MYER WOLF 45 DURAND, MAUDE 46 EARLE, Louis HALFORD 47 EASTON, ROBERT EASTMAN 48 ELLIOT, ABBY PHILLIPS 49 ELSTON, CHARLES ALLEN 50 ELSTON, JOHN ARTHUR 51 ENGELHARDT, CATHERINE 52 ENGLISH, NORRIS 53 EVERETT, WALLACE WASHBURN 54 FERNALD, ELIZABETH MAY 55 FINNEGAN, GEORGE BERNARD 56 FITZPATRICK, LAURA ALICE 57 Fox, MARY BEATRICE 58 GAGE, EDWARD CURRIER S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. L. C.E. S.S. S.S. Chem. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. C.E. N.S. N.S. L. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. Chem. L. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Min. S.S. S.S. L. L. S.S. Min. Vista Los Angeles Berkeley San Luis Obispo Oakland Berkeley Fresno Oakland San Francisco Nevada City Oakland Oakland Los Angeles San Francisco Willows Oakland East Oakland San Francisco Berkeley Belvedere Fresno San Mateo San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Ukiah Woodland Woodland Oakland Oakland Oakland San Francisco Truckee San Francisco Berkeley Oakland 39 59 GAMMILL, J. A. 59A GARDNER, J. E. 60 GARLICK, ETHA REBECCA 6 1 GIRZIKOWSKY, EDWARD EARNEST 62 GODLEY, RALPH BERTRAND 63 GOLDBERG, DAVID 64 GOODING, CLAY PAUL 65 GORDENKER, PETER 66 GOULD, RALPH AMOS 67 GREGORY, EVA L,ENORE 68 GREGORY, JULIUS EUGENE 69 GROSS, EMMA VIRGINIE 70 GROVES, HAMILTON 71 GUPPY, ELLA AILEEN 72 HADDEN, DAVID 73 HAMILTON, JOHN RALSTON 74 HAMILTON, MILTON SCOTT 75 HAMMER, EDWIN CLEMENT 76 HASKELL, ROBERT KELSEY 77 HATCH, JOHN DAVIS 78 HAVEN, LAWRENCE 79 HEISE, CARL EDUARD, JR. 80 HELM, AGNES INEZ 81 HENDERSON, FREDERICK WILLIAM 82 HENRY, ETTA 83 HOAG, EDWARD HAMMOND 84 HOCKABOUT, ERLE GOSLING 85 HODGKINSON, FRANCES 86 HOOK, EDGAR FREDERICK 87 HOYT, VIRGINIA DUDLEY 88 HULL, MARY EMILY 89 HUNT, PEARL MARIE 90 HUPP, WILLIAM IRVING, JR. 91 HYMAN, SOLOMON 92 JEWETT, AGNES ROXBURY 93 JURGENS, WILLIAM CHARLES 94 KELLY, MAMIE ALOYSIUS 95 KENNEDY, EUGENE PATRICK S.S. Oakland S.S. Woodland S.S. Oakland Min. San Francisco Min. New York S.S. Oakland S.S. Los Angeles Min. Glen Ellen Chem. Pasadena S.S. Golden Gate Mech. Sacramento S.S. Oakland S.S. Farmington S.S. Oakland Chem. Oakland Mech. San Francisco S.S. Oakland S.S. San Francisco C.E. El Casco S.S. Oakland S.S. Oakland Mech. Alameda S.S. Fresno S.S. Merced S.S. San Francisco Min. Berkeley S.S. Watsonville S.S. San Francisco Min. Nevada City S.S. Grass Valley L, Berkeley L. Berkeley S.S. Weaverville Mech. San Francisco S.S. Oakland S.S. Oakland S.S. San Francisco Mech. San Francisco mw 1 96 KERLINGER, WILLIAM MURRAY C.E. 97 KINZIE, ROBERT ALLEN Mech. 98 KIRK, EUGENE MITCHELL Mech. 99 KNALL, IDA AMALIA S.S. 99AKNOWLES, DAVID NELSON Ag. 100 KNOX, BERTHA DELL S.S. 101 KUNO, YOSHISABURO C.E. 102 LAUGHLIN, CLYDE HIRAM BRIGGS Chem. 103 LITTLEJOHN, GERTRUDE WILSON S.S. 104 LOVE, GRACE ABRAHAMS S.S. 105 LOVE, MAUD ELIZABETH S.S. 106 LOWELL, FRED LEE Min. 107 LYNCH, KATHERINE S.S. 108 MAGEE, FREDERIC ENGLISH S.S. 109 MARSTON, FRED COBURN C.E. no MAXWELL, WILLIAM CLARENCE S.S. in McCov, FLORENCE ETHYELLE N.S. 112 MCCREARY, JOSIAH WlNNANS C.E. 113 McCuE, ETTA L. 114 MCDONNELL, PERCY GILMOUR S.S. 115 MCNUTT, WILLIAM FLETCHER, JR. N.S. 116 MCWADE, DAVID FRANKLIN S.S. 117 MEE, JOHN HUBERT S.S. 118 MEHLMAN, OTTO Mech. rig METCALF, JOHN BROCKWAY Mech. 120 MILLER, BERNARD PACHECO S.S. 121 MILLIKEN, RICHARD THOMAS RUNDLE S.S. 122 MOORE, MARY ELLEN S.S. 123 MORGAN, EMMA S.S. 124 MURDOCK, GLENN ELBERT S.S. 125 NEWLANDS, JOHN CASSELL S.S. 126 NEWMAN, PHILLIP H. S.S. 127 NEWMAN, RICHARD L. 128 NYE, AUGUSTA LAWTON S.S. 129 OLNEY, ETHEL S.S. 130 OLNEY, THOMAS MORE S.S. 131 PARKER, HOMER CHARLES Mech. 132 PATTON, CHARLES Chem. West Side San Francisco Oakland Chicago Colfax Oakland Nagoya, Japan Mark West Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Lynch Fruitvale Oakland Woodland Oakland Stockton Corte Madera San Francisco San Francisco Oakland San Francisco San Luis Obispo Berkeley Oakland Oakland Benicia Oakland Santa Rosa San Francisco Vista San Francisco Willows Oakland Oakland San Francisco San Francisco 133 PENWELL, MARY LONSBURY 134 PFLUGER, EMMA 135 PHELPS, ROGER SHERMAN 136 PRICE, STELLA 137 PUTNAM, THOMAS MILTON 138 QUINAN, HENRY BREWSTER 139 RANSOME, ARTHUR WILFRID 140 RAWLINGS, STUART LEMAR 141 REDINGTON, LENA MARTHA 142 REINHARDT, GEORGE FREDERICK 143 REYNOLDS, Louis EMBREE 144 RIDEOUT, EDWARD GORHAM 145 RITCHIE, BELL THOMPSON 146 ROBB, FLORA MAY 147 ROBBINS, LLOYD MCCULLOUGH 148 ROBINSON, PAUL STEPHEN 149 RODGERS, SAMUEL RUSSELL 150 ROEDING, HENRY ULRICH 151 ROGERS, ROY RAVONE, JR. 152 ROWELL, ELMER INGALLS 153 RUBOTTOM, E. HOLLAND 154 RUSH, LORA GERTRUDE 155 SADLER, ERWIN LAWRENCE 156 SAMUELS, Louis 157 SANDERSON, ELIZABETH 158 SAPH, Louis VICTOR 159 SAWAKICHI, S. 160 SCHNEIDER, EMMA VENETIA 161 SCHWARZSCHILD, ADELE 162 SELFRIDGE, JAMES RUSSELL 163 SHARP, MABEL EVELYN 164 SHERMAN, EDWIN JOHN 165 SHERMAN, VIDA LOUISE 166 SlLVERBERG, MELVILLE 167 SMITH, ELINOR ALMA 168 SMITH, FELIX 169 SMITH, PHILIP BENJAMIN S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. Ag. Mech. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. Mech. Chem. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. S.S. L. S.S. Min. S.S. Berkeley Oakland San Francisco Santa Ana Petaluma Pinole Chicago Oakland Oakland San Jacinto Los Angeles San Francisco Fresno Berkeley Suisun Benicia Watsonville San Francisco San Francisco Bloomington, 111. Santa Ana Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Oakland San Francisco San Francisco Madera Oakland Oakland San Francisco Portland, Ore. San Francisco Berkeley 170 SMITH, THOMAS ALLEN 171 SON, CHARLES ALBERT 172 STEWART, RODERIC SANDERSON 173 STULL, GRACE THEODORA 174 STUTT, JOHN HENRY 175 SUTTON, MAUD 1 75A SWINGLE, GEORGE KIRK 176 TADE, FRANK 177 TAYLOR, EVA MARTHA 178 TAYLOR, FRANK PERLEY 179 TAYLOR, THOMAS GIBBONS, JR. 180 TEMPLE, FRED AUGUST 181 TREFETHEN, EUGENE EDGAR 182 TROWBRIDGE, JESSIE JUNE i82ATuRNER, H. A., B.S. 183 TURNER, JESSIE GERTRUDE 184 TUTTLE, ORRIE LEONTINA 185 TYRRELL, MAY WINIFRED 186 URIBE, Josfi VINCENTE 187 VAN DUYNE, (MRS.) EDE HURD MILLS 188 VAN FLEET, RANSOM CAREY 189 VOORSANGER, WILLIAM 190 WATERS, SYLVIA 191 WATSON, LUCRETIA 192 WEIL, ADOLPH LEOPOLD 193 WHIPPLE, GEORGE HARDING 194 WHITE, FILLMORE 195 WHITE, HOWARD JAMES 196 WHITEHEAD, RACHELLE DOUGLASS 197 WHITLEY, ANNIE 198 WILLIS, PERCIVAL WARD 199 WILSON, LOUISE SUZANNA 200 WOLFSOHN, RACHEL MARIAN 201 WOOD, LUCIAN LEWIS 202 WOOD, MARTHA 203 WYCKOFF, ALFRED CLARENCE 204 WYTHE, KATE GRACE 205 YOUNG, STELLA EVELYN Chem. Berkeley L. San Francisco Mech. Santa Cruz S.S. Oakland C.E. Berkeley S.S. Berkeley Ag- Uavisville L. Sacramento S.S. Berkeley S.S. Oakland Min. San Francisco C.E. Los Angeles S.S. Oakland N.S. Sanford Cove, Alaska Mech. Washington L. Berkeley S.S. Oakland Ag- Oakland C.E. Berkeley S.S. Martinez L. Sacramento N.S. San Francisco S.S. San Bernardino L. West Side S.S. San Francisco S.S. San Francisco C.E. San Francisco Mech. Nevada City S.S. Oakland S.S. Berkeley S.S. Sacramento S.S. San Francisco S.S. San Francisco C.E. Berkeley N.S. San Francisco S.S. Berkeley S.S. Oakland S.S. Santa Ana f, ninety -eight. Pray read below, All ye that love a tale of arms and men, When told by one who wields a truthful pen- Pray read below ! They came in droves, a Freshman class, Some time in August, ' 94, Unschooled, unwieldy yet, alas, For those whose scornful jests they bore ! They came with doughty zeal for war, And hasted, armed, unto the fray With hand-cuffs girded and yet more, With ropes to meet the foe. Some say That in the fight they fought that day, They tied the foe yea, tied them fast And left them mourning, as they lay, The vanished glories of their past. 45 Remember ye, Who taunt the Freshman with your merry jest, Who laugheth last is he who laugheth best Remember ye ! The Freshman class with righteous pride, Did boast them over Ninety-seven, And yet again the world defied The football world with an eleven, A right invincible eleven, Which needed but to play one game That even to the very Heaven Might rise the glory of its name, And down might fall the vaunted fame Of Stanford ' s team, that scarcely thought To score against itself the shame Of a defeat, at eight to nought. Now, ponder ye ! Shall mortal class these deeds of valor do, Nor write itself their praise, for all the world to view? Now, ponder ye ! The Gym, the Octagon, forsooth, Hath seen of goodly sights its share, When all the brave array of youth Did dance with joy unbounded there Each man with his adored Fair, Each Fair a damsel good to see With whom none other could compare Which wondrous truths could scarcely be, As wise men of all lands agree, Declared of any other class, Though down upon her bended knee, Entreating, fell each suppliant lass. Ye joyous ones, Behold, and see this merry-making band Stretch out to comrades an inviting hand Ye joyous ones ! 4 6 And who shall soon forget the day The day when maids in gay attire With eager swains to lead the way, Did come to wonder and admire Contending athletes ' zeal and fire? The day when heroes strove to show Which one of them could pole-vault higher Than any other, or could throw The hammer ; or could hurdle so That never man had faster run This field day, every man must know, The Freshmen, by their valor won. Ye athletes all! Bring forth your spikes, your woolly sweaters bring, Yea, come, the victor ' s praise aloud to sing Ye athletes all! This class made war, and vanquished men In football. They were victors still In field days once, and yet again ; In dread Bourdon, they had their fill Of glory, and with right good will Tried baseball, where, it doth appear, They conquered. Ay ! their single ill Success hath been this present year And never shall this pen tell here Or elsewhere of that sad mischance, Though such bright glory, ' tis most clear, This single shadow doth enhance. Ye that have read, Still greater triumphs of this wondrous class, Read yet again when they have come to pass- Ye that have read ! 47 Though they be bold or reverend or gay The Freshie coed has her wilful way. extracts from the Diary of a Tresbman. Monday, August 79, 1895. While planning my courses this morning I noticed this remarkable coincidence: In the fall of 1795 the great Napoleon Bonaparte started on his glorious career as leader of the French ; just one hundred years later, in the fall of 1895, the Class of ' 99 starts on its glorious career. Tuesday, August 20, 1895. This college is the most confused multitude imagin- able. Where are all the upper classmen ? It seemed to me as if every- one were streaming down to Stiles Hall this morning for our first class union. This, the largest hall obtainable, could not hold us ; and when through our natural gallantry we yielded our seats to the fair young ladies of the class, behold, all we boys were standing. The President, Martin Kellogg, welcomed us as a class to this college world of Berkeley, adding some fatherly advice, which has just slipped my memory, and begging us to improve on the poor manners of the previous Freshman class and not to " paint the town " fences, sidewalks, etc. " For, " said he, " the marked effect of this bad habit, both on the town and the class, is a shame and everlasting disgrace to " 98. " Then were intro- duced to us those learned and awe-inspi ring gentlemen whom the upper classmen have learned to fear so much ; but from the cordial manner in which they welcomed us to-day, I ' m sure they clearly recognize us as the select of all those who had attempted the difficult entrance examina- tions exes so much more difficult than they dared give previous classes. The last to speak was the Librarian, I think, and he too, recognizing the worth of the class, was very anxious that we should know all the ins-and-outs of the library. I don ' t know how long he may have talked to previous classes, but by the length of his speech to us he seemed to consider ' 99 of great importance. 49 September 4, 1895 This evening we played with the Class of ' 98 and they acted in a most ungentlemanly manner. October 18, 1895. This afternoon when Latin was over I strolled down to the Gym to see how the decorations for our Glee were progressing. The young ladies seemed to be doing most of the work while a boasting Sophomore was entertaining the boys with what the Sophs would do if they were not allowed to enter on their bogus invitations. ' Tis a smart set, this Sophomore class. They have exceedingly fine imaginations. They conjured up all sorts of destructive schemes, from throwing shot and cutting electric wires to using dynamite itself. They hadn ' t fully decided what plan they would use ; only this was settled we never should claim our partners for the fifth dance ; the Gym would be blown to atoms first. When I arrived this evening with the young ladies the building was in a blaze of glory. The decorations were complete, and for a time I almost forgot it was the same weary place of dumb- bells, barbells and clubs. It was in the full sense of the expression a " Society Function. " Such a galaxy of youth and beauty has seldom been equaled. The floor was splendid. The refreshments were de- licious. The young ladies charming. Our friends, the destructive Sophs, finally recognizing that it was useless to annoy us, joined in making it the event of the season. Through their kind efforts the music did not start until a time suited to the swell nature of the occasion. Though Mr. Greenway and Mr. Chambliss were unable to be present, Mr. Eng- strum and President De Garmo fulfilled their places with great eclat. Such was the splendor of the event that the Gould-Castellane wedding has grown pale in its shadow. October 26, 18 95. Though our upper classmen have never been fully convinced that we amounted to much as a class, yet to-day we proved that we do ; we proved it by scientific playing ; by playing such a game as has never been equaled ; by sending those Stanford Freshlings back to their Stanford farm with a score of 44 o. Oh, it was an education in itself to see how Simpson plowed through the line, how Carr made the touch- downs and Kaarsberg kicked the goals. Now, truly, I was proud of being a ' 99. Juniors and Seniors congratulated us and even a lofty Sopho- more grudgingly admitted that " it was the best thing we had ever done. " And I ' ll warrant De Quincey didn ' t feel half so important " going down with victory " as we, on our coach, going down Market street with a score of 44 o. January 23, 1896. I heard to-day that Fryer, a Freshman, is to be one of the speakers in the Carnot Debate. What ' s the matter with ' 99? 5 February 5, 1896. " Coming down to be beaten this afternoon? " So said a confident Soph to me before the baseball game ; but oh, how he changed his tone when our one-handed Kaarsberg made them " fan the air, " when McLaren came to the bat. Great indeed was their surprise at the way we played, and somehow their enthusiasm in baseball died out as we made run after run. They tried to yell a little just to let us know they were still there. They tried to encourage their weary players. They tried a new pitcher; but all to no avail. The best men were surely going to win. Our joy ran high and our score ran higher. The ninth inning began; the ninth inning ended, 15 7, and the Juniors still yelled : " Well! Well!! Well ! ! ! " The Freshmen can beat the Sophomores all to " Well! Well!! Well!!! " from Another Diary. Tuesday, August i th. I went to the office with papa to see if I passed all my examinations. I passed all ' cept two, and I ' m real glad. Wednesday, August i4th. Papa has just found a nice boarding-house where there is a nice land-lady. He says I must study hard, and not take part in the iniquities of the place, as drinking or rushing. Thursday, August i th. I asked a Senior to-day where the boys ' room was, and he showed me. I went in and it was all full of girls. He ought to have known better. Friday, August i6th. I went out to-day with the pretty cane mamma gave me last birthday. Two boys took it away from me. Wrote mamma. Saturday, August ijth. I went to lunch at the Zetes to-day and thought I was going to join, but a Soph told me that all Freshmen went to the Zetes once or twice. Sunday, August i8th. Went to church and Sunday-school and C. E. Read Harper ' s Young People and Pilgrim ' s Progress in the afternoon. President, ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, Historian, Sergeant-at-Arms, - Senior Class. First Term Miss Lou D. WHIPPLE C. R. MORSE Miss I. C. MARTIN F. G. RADELFINGER H. M. WILSON - E. L. MAYBERRY, JR. MISS H. BlENENFELD Second Term H. C. WYCKOFF S. E. COLEMAN Miss M. B. HANSCHE F. G. RADELFINGER H. B. GRAHAM T. DE LEO DE LACUNA J. P. HUTCHINS President, ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, Historian, - Sergeant-at-Arins, - lunior Class. First Term C. F. CRAIG W. I. HUPP - Miss E. SANDERSON J. E. GREGORY C. H. B. LAUGHLIN A. H. ALLEN E. O. ALLEN Second Term C. F. CRAIG Miss G. H. CRABBE Miss R. D. WHITEHEAD H. J. WHITE C. H. B. LAUGHLIN R. S. PHELPS A. W. RANSOME President, ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Assistant Treasurer, Historian, Sergeant-at-Arms, President, ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, Historian, - Sophomore Class. First Term L. C. MoTT - Miss A. MARCHEBOUT H. N. HENDERSON F. F. MUMMA - E. J. BROWN C. A. SMITH A. C. OLNEY J. HOPPER Tresbman Class. First Term G. C. DEGARMO - Miss C. V. LAWRENCE - Miss T. A. BROOKMAN R. C. DANIELS - H. W. GIBBONS H. S. SYMMES - Second Term A. L. DORN P. M. NEWHALL MISS H. C. BOVARD A. C. OLNEY R. C. HILL Miss E. H. WICKSON A. C. OLNEY J. HOPPER Second Term J. W. ELY S. D. CARR Miss J. ABRAHAM F. C. PACHE R. LUDLOW J. F. DOUGLAS Tn Iftemoriam. fiarold Hssociatc Professor in the University of California, at sea off manzanillo, Mexico, may 27, IMS. George Jennings flinswortft, H member of the Board of Regents and a graduate of the Class of is?}, in Portland, Oregon, October 20, ISPS. Spencer Gurdcn Lieutenant Governor of California and ex-officio member of the Board of Regents, in Cos Hngeles, October 2 . 1 95. fienry Charles merrill, H student in the College of Social Siences, Class of isos, in Berkeley, november 3, i 95. Jllice micbael$ t H student in the College of natural Sciences, Class of w . in Hlameda, Hovember 21, isas. Douglas Heiley men, H student in the College of Social Sciences, Class of 1 99, in Berkeley, march 11, isoo. S3 TOTAI, NUMBER OF OFFICERS EMPLOYED IN ADMINISTRATION, INSTRUCTION AND RESEARCH, 316. 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 l6 5 2I Cand. A.M. j ' jj Cand. M.I,, j | IQ Cand. M.S. j Cand. C.E. j I Graduates pursuing Special Subjects ! so Total Graduate Students j I 47 I12 UNDERGRADUATE. SEN. JUN. SOPH. FRKSH. SPEC. LIM. TOTALS. Letters II 13 19 19 2 4 68 Social Sciences . . . . ( 35 58 92 96 20 17 3i8 Natural Sciences 7 6 75 167 il 18 12 3 i 36 Agriculture 2 I 3 2 I i 10 Mechanics 9 25 1 4 37 31 10 4 116 Mining o 9 o 37 19 20 10 i 59 Civil Engineering IO 8 9 15 12 8 i 54 Chemistry 8 5 ii 14 1 9 5 3 46 1 9 5 1 T 5 2 7 o 3 5 51 Totals 82 125 203 205 59 32 707 93 152 Total in the Colleges at Berkeley Add total in Professional Colleges (706), and in Lick Astronomical Department (3) ... Total number of Students in the University. This total does not include persons enrolled only in Extension Courses. 54 772 501 1273 709. Delta H ppa Cpsiloiu Cbeta Zeta Chapter, established i$76. Tratres in Urbc. BENJ. P. WALL, Ph. B., M.D., u. C. ' 76. THOS. C. RICKARD, B. S., U. C. ' 87. CHAS. S. NASH, SIGMA, 77. NELSON E. DORNIN, U. C. ex ' 96. ANSON S. BLAKE, A. B., U.C. ' 91. SAMUEL E. MOFFITT, U. C. ' 82. ALLEN M. SUTTON, Nu, ' 80. E. E. GOODRICH, A.M., Yale ' 69. Tratres in Tacultate. PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL. D., Yale ' 50. PROF. WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., Amherst ' 80. CLIVE DAY, A. B., Yale ' 93. Caw Department. FRANK D. STRINGHAM, Ph. B., U. C. ' 95. medical Department. DON J. FRICK, U. C. ex ' 98. Post Graduate. EDGAR RICKARD, B. S., U. C. ' 95. Seniors. i RAYMOND JOHN Russ. ? HOWARD POTTER VEEDER. GEORGE OSCAR NOBLE. l HARRINGTON BIDWELL GRAHAM. DAWSON THOMPSON. 5. 2. JOHN POWER HUTCHINS. ll EDWIN TYLER BLAKE. Juniors. if GEORGE HARDING WHIPPLE. EDWARD GORHAM RIDEOUT. i JAMES HALL BISHOP. 14 CLYDE HIRAM BRIGGS LAUGHLIN. ROBERT EASTMAN EASTON. JOHN HUBERT MEE. JO JOHN BROCKWAY METCALF. Sophomores. % WALTER AUGUSTUS STARR. J FRED HATHAWAY BIXBY. y JOHN SROUFE MERRILL. DIXWELL DAVENPORT. I ALLEN LAWRENCE CHICKERING. 9 SAMUEL AUSTIN WOOD. GEORGE ASA HARKER. ' Treshmen. STERLING DOUGLAS CARR. NELSON ANDREW ECKART. THOMAS PORTER BISHOP. JOHN ZEILE. 3 j HENRY BRADFORD BURR. GEORGE EDWARD SPENCE. (A 1 1 ' ( bJ wJ v NORTON ELLSWORTH WOOD. 56 Phi Delta Cbeta. California fllpba Chapter, established i$73. Tratres in (iubcrnatoribus. JACOB B. REINSTEIN, A. M., U. C. ' 73. Tratres in facilitate. PROF. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph. B., U.C. ' 74. PROP. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A.M., U.C. ' 75. PROF. J. M. SCHAEBERLE, C. E., Mich. " 76. MARSHALL A. HOWE, Ph. B., Vt. ' 90. Tratrcs in ilrbc. LEONARD S. CLARK, A. B., Wis. ' 59. EDWIN T. PECK, Miami ' 61. WILLIAM H. WASTE, Ph. B., U. C. ' 91. Caw Department. JOHN DARWIN GISH, ' 96. GEORGE CURTIS DE GARMO, ' 99. Post Graduates. WM. S. T. SMITH, ' 90. CLEMENT C. YOUNG, ' 92. PERRY T. TOMPKINS, ' 92. j$ EUGENE CLARENCE HOLMES, ' 95. HARRY BEAL TORREY, ' 95. RILEY CLARK STORY, A. B., Mich. ' 68. Seniors. WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND. 4 JOHN DARWIN GISH. FREDERICK WILLIAM KOCH. ALBERT OWEN WARNER. 2 GEORGE DUDLEY KIERULFF. 7 GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY. Juniors. S MARION SARGEANT BLANCHARD. il OWEN SUMNER CASE. l THOMAS ALLEN SMITH. % GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT. ELMER ING ALLS ROWELL. Sophomores. X ;J) ALBERT JACOB BROWN. WILLIAM CARROLL RUSSELL. y WIGGINTON ELLIS CREED. EARL WISWALL GARRISON. EMMET LE ROY WEMPLE, JR. Tresjjmen. Ur GEORGE CURTIS DE GARMO. FRED EDGAR ENGSTRUM. Absent on Leave. 57 Pbi Gamma Delta. Delta Xi gbaptcr. Established i$$6. Tratres in Urbc. JOHN H. WHITE, Delta Xi ' 91. HARRY M. WRIGHT, Delta Xi ' 94. JAMES SPIERS, Delta Xi ' 94. A. A. MOORE, JR., Nu Delta ' 94. WM. G. STARKWEATHER, Nu ' 92. W. G. SUTTON, Omega ' 89. W. H. HAMMOND, Zeta ' 88. E. C. EDSON, U. C. ex ' 96. Caw Department. P. H. O ' BRIEN, Delta Xi ' 95. J. C. DEAHL, Alpha ' 96. BARRY BALDWIN, JR., Delta Xi ' 97. P. L. WEAVER, Delta Xi ' 91. A. C. HIXON, Delta Xi ' 93. W. P. HUMPHREYS, JR., Delta Xi ' 92. Post Graduates. L. C. EASTON, Omega ' 84. SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE, Delta Xi ' 95. I Senior. WILLIAM GLADSTONE SPIERS. luniors. IP BARRY BALDWIN, JR. ,_J LLOYD BALDWIN. l ERWIN LAURENCE SADLER. FRED LEE LOWELL. 3-jAMES RUSSELL SELFRIDGE. tf STUART LAMAR RAWLINGS. WALLACE WASHBURN EVERETT. (f JOHN CASSELL NEWLANDS. Sophomores. 1 7 ISAAC OLIVER UPHAM. TWILLIAM HENRY SMITH. AUGUSTINE DOUGLAS MCBRYDE. HARRISON MAGION PARKER. freshmen. WILLIAM HART HOUSTON. JAMES FREDERICK CONKLIN. j$ BENJAMIN PRINCE UPHAM. J WILLIAM EDE, JR. ORVILLE RAYMOND BALDWIN. " 7 HENRY WALTER GIBBONS. J Absent on Leave. 58 Sigma nil Beta Psi Chapter, established Tratres in Urbe. JOHN SLATER PARTRIDGE, A. B., ' 93. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, Ph. B., ' 94. ARTHUR CEPHAS TURNER, Ph. B., ' 95. MILO SAMUEL BAKER, Ph. B., ' 95. HERBERT EUGENE FISCHBECK, ex ' 96. medical Department. HENRY HASTEN FINE. PEDAR SATHER BRUGNIERE. Post Graduate. PHILIP WEBER TOMPKINS, U. C. ' 94. Seniors. ? HARRY HERBERT HIRST. CLARENCE Louis FEUSIER. f WILLIAM HARRINGTON HOLLIS. p ROY RAVONE ROGERS. Juniors. flEowiN CLEMENT HAMMER. CARL EDWARD HEISE. lj NORRIS KING DAVIS. Sophomores. WALTER MURRAY DICKIE. || CHARLES EDWARD HOPPE. CHAS. MCDOWELL CUNNINGHAM. ORSON TRACY JOHNSON. S WILLIAM HARVEY. j ROBERT EDWARD BRADEN. FRANK PEARD THOMAS. Trcshmcn. HORACE WILCOX MORGAN. GEORGE AMBROSE ALEXANDER. I HUGH McCoLL WEBSTER. 4fr ERNEST HENRY DENICKE. JAMES HIDEN EDWARDS. d JOHN RUSH BAIRD. ' 59 3 Sigma fllpba California Beta Chapter, established ncwmber 24, Post Graduate. y GEORGE FRANCIS MCNOBLE, U. C. ' 95. Senior. l JOHN LEWIS WITTENMYER. Sopbomores. GEORGE ROBINSON BAKER. NEVILLE RICHMOND BAUGH. WILLIAM OGLE BLASINGAME. GEORGE LYON CROSS. ROBERT ARNOLD FOSTER. JOHN ALLEN REID. JAMES CLARENCE SPERRY. Trcshmcn. ROBERT BELCHER. DONALD MCLAREN. FRED H. HUFFMAN. Special (mining.) fa NELSON DWIGHT PHELPS. VANCE CRAIGMILES OSMONT. P -r- Absent on Leave. 60 Kappa fllpba. flipha = Xi Chapter. Established is ?. WALTER G. BONTA. Tratcr in Tacultate. E. B. McGiLVARY, A. M., Instructor in Logic and Psychology. Tratres in Urbe. WALTER L. THOMAS. LEWIS A. HILBORN. MELVILLE DOZIER, JR. JOSEPH B. MORSE. Caw Department. ROBERT H. TURNER. Seniors. CHARLES L. OLDENBOURG. Sophomores. LEWIS D. MEAD. Treshmen. LEWIS F. EATON. REX T . JOHN HANXON. HOMER M. WILSON. FREDERICK BOEGLE, JR. L WILLIAM B. CRAIG. Pa fllpba Delta Delta Chapter. Established Tratres in Urbe. HORACE DAVIS, ( " ) ' 48. S. C. BIGELOW, ' 45. PERRY G. CHILDS, A ' 46. W. C. POND, ' 48. J. K. McLEAN, 77 ' 58. JOHN Russ, M ' 60. Caw Department. JAMES ALFRED BARDIN, ' 98. Seniors. CLYDE ALGERNON ALLEN CROSS. 1 FRED ALBERT BORDWELL. Juntos. PERCY GILMOUR MCDONNELL. V EDWIN. JOHN SHERMAN. , CHARLES FRANCIS CRAIG. WILLIAM GRAHAM WOOD. i HOMER CHARLES PARKER. Sophomores. DANIEL HINDS LAUBERSHEIMER. WILLIAM WHITNEY WELLS. 7 ROBERT GRAHAM LAWS. Tresbmen. RALPH WALTON BENDER. LESTER SARON LAUGHLIN. Absent on Leave. 62 Delta tlpsiloiu California Chapter. Established Locally, flpril 2$, ' w. Instituted a$ Delta Up$ilon t march is, ' 96. Tratrcs in facilitate. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D. ALEXIS F. ' LANGE, Ph. D. Tratcr in Urbc. HART HYATT NORTH, LL,. B., ' 93. Seniors. s FRANK LANGUESWORTHY ARGALL. Jv JOHN GILSON HOWELL, JR. FRANCIS HERBERT DAM. ilJ ARTHUR WALBRIDGE NORTH. CHARLES HIRAM HARWOOD. HUBERT COKE WYCKOFF. Juniors. CHARLES ALLEN ELSTON. JOHN ARTHUR ELSTON. EDWARD CURRIER GAGE. FRANK TADE. ALFRED CLARENCE WYCKOFF. Sophomores. HERBERT JAMES BIAS. GEORGE CLARK. RAY HOWELL. JAMES MORRIS JONES. JAMES MOXLEY OLIVER. ' Trcshmcn. ,0 CHARLES EDWIN FRYER. THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON. RALPH BRAMEL LLOYD. ROY FRYER. NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN. Absent on Leave. 63 Zeta Pa lota Chapter, established i$:o. Tratres in (iubcrnatoribus. ARTHUR RODGERS, Ph. B., A. B., ' 72. Gov. JAMES H. BUDD, Ph. B., ' 73. Tratres in Tacultatc. PROF. GEO. C. P DWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73. PROF. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., ' 89 " E. " F. W. SKAIFE, D. V. S., ' 90, " I. W. " LIBRARIAN Jos. C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M. D., ' 70. Jos. N. LE CONTE, JR., B.vS., M. M. E., ' 91. Caw Department. WALTER HUGHES HENRY, ' 93. Senior. EDWIN RUSHMORE JACKSON. Juniors. CHAS. DUDLEY DEAN. FREDERICK COBURN MARSTON. JULIUS EUGENE GREGORY. RALPH AREY CHICK. JOHN LLOYD MCCULLOUGH ROBBINS. FELIX SMITH. Sophomores. JOHN WILLIAM PROCTER. HENRY BERKELEY BUDD. ANDREW ROBERT JACKSON. EDWARD LINDLEY GREY STEELE. WALTER HENRY MORGAN. Treshmen. HENRY FOSTER DUTTON. WALTER KENNEDY RUTHERFORD. HENRY FRANCIS BRIZARD. Special. THOMAS GIBBONS TAYLOR, JR. 6 4 Cbi Pbl Carnbda Chapter, established i$?s. Tratres in Urbe. BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. B. ' 83, A. M. ' 84. HENRY B. RATHBORNE, Ph. B., ' 87. Trater in facilitate. A. P. HAYNE, Ph. B., ' 89. Caw Department. MAXWELL McNuTT. STANLEY JACKSON. ARTHUR REDINGTON. HAROLD CLARKE. Post Graduate. ALEXANDER J. CAMPBELL. Seniors. HERBERT H. LANG. THOMAS F. SEDGWICK. juniors. LAWRENCE HAVEN. HAROLD GILBERT. W. F. McNuTT, JR. Sophomores. HOWARD S. AVERY. WILLIAM C. DE FREMERY THOMAS C. VAN NESS. FRANK B. KING. SELAH CHAMBERLAIN. DWIGHT HUTCHINSON. PAUL L. MILLER. CLARENCE W. DOANE. FREDDERICK S. KNIGHT. JOSEPH A. MOORE. Tresbmen. IRA C. Boss. STEWART MCDONALD. ARTHUR S. CHESEBROUGH. Special. Absent on Leave. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN. Beta Cbeta PL Omega Chapter. Established march 1$, ' 79. Tratres in Tacultatc. WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph. B., ' 82, Asst. Prof. English. GEORGE M. STRATTON, A.B., ' 88; A.M. (Yale), ' 89; Instr. in Philosophy. WARREN OLNEY, A. B., ' 91, Asst. Prof. Law. CLARENCE W. LEACH, Ph. B., ' 93, Instr. in Hist, and Pol. Science. Tratres in Urbc. ALBERT C. AIKEN, Ph. B., ' 92. CHARLES A. KEELER, ex ' 93. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, A. B., ' 94. Post Graduates. CLARENCE W. LEACH, Ph. B., ' 93, Instr. in History and Pol. Science. F. LESLIE RANSOME, B. S., ' 93, Hon. Fellow in Geology. CHARLES H. BENTI.EY, A. B., ' 91. FRED. HANLEY SEARES, B.S., ' 95, Fellow in Astronomy. Ross BROWNE HOFFMANN, B. S., ' 95. Castings College of Caw. WALTER S. BRANN, Ph. B., ' 93. ROBERT M PRICE, Ph. B., ' 93. Louis DE F. BARTLETT, Ph. B., ' 93. THOMAS VAIL BAKEWELL, A. B., 95. JABISH CLEMENT, Ph. B., 94. toland College of medicine. OSCAR N. TAYLOR, A. B., ' 94. Seniors. ARTHUR BROWN, JR. GALEN M. FISHER. RAYMOND H. SHERMAN. Juniors. EUGENE P. KENNEDY. BERNARD PACHECO MILLER. ROBERT ALLEN KINZIE. THOMAS M. OLNEY. FREDERIC E. MAGEE. A. WILFRID RANSOME. t FRANK P. TAYLOR. CLAY PAUL GOODING. Sophomores BENJAMIN BAKEWELL. VOLNEY H. CRAIG. GEORGE H. DUNNING. REGINALD H. PARSONS. GEORGE E. EBRIGHT. OTTO T. WEDEMEYER. WALTER MAGEE. CYRIL WIGMORE. HARRY A. OVERSTREET. Tresbmen. EDWARD T. CLARK. RENO H. HUTCHINSON. JOHN W. CRAIG. KARL F. HOFFMANN. I Sigma Cbu fllpba Beta Chapter. Established Tratrcs in Urbc. Jos. S. EASTMAN, M. D., Hanover ' 75. CECIL K. JONES, U. C. ' 94. Trater in Tacultate. FRANK LONG WINN, U. S. A., Zeta Zeta " 83. Post Graduate. WM. HAMMOND WRIGHT, B. S., U. C. ' 93, Fellow in Math. Seniors. WM. SPENCER WRIGHT. ALEX. RICHARDS BALDWIN. Juniors. HENRY ULRICH ROEDING. JOHN RALSTON HAMILTON. Sophomores. EDWIN WM. STADTMULLER. ELLIOTT HATHAWAY PIERCE. CLARENCE MENDELL. BRUCE CORNWALL. FRED. WM. GRIMWOOD. TEMPLE SMITH. fresbmen. NORMAN SCOTT WRIGHT. HUDSON SMYTHE. Kappa JTIpba Cbeta. Omega gbaptor. established Sororcs in Urbc. MRS. SMITH (RUTH W. HOBSON), A.B., ' 90. MRS. COLBY (EUGENIA LANDSTROM). MRS. ANSON BLAKE (ANITA SYMMES), A B , ' 94. MRS. KEENER (LOUISE BUNNEL), ex ' 94. ELIZA S. BLAKE, B. L., ' 95. GRACE BUTTON, B. L., ' 95. CECILIA L. RAYMOND, A. B., ' 95. ELSIE B. LEE, B. L., ' 89. Caw Department. JESSIE E. WATSON, Ph. B., ' 92. Post Graduates. CECILIA LEAVITT RAYMOND, A. B., ' 95. EVELYN LOUISE SHEPPARD, A. B., ' 94. GRACE SUTTON, B. L., ' 95. Seniors. Lou DEXTER WHIPPLE. MABEL SYMMES. Juniors. EMMA MORGAN. AMANDA KRENZ. ETHEL OLNEY. MAUD SUTTON. GRACE P. COPE. LUCRETIA WATSON. Sophomores. EDNAH H. WICKSON. EDITH L. RICE. MARION C. WHIPPLE. MARY G. MAXWELL. BERTHA NEWELL. SUSAN G. CLARK. Tresbmen. ELSIE BURR. EDITH BONNELL. KATHARINE WICKSON. MANIE KENT. FANNY STONE. Limited. M. BEATRICE Fox, ' 97. 68 Gamma Pbi Beta. 6ta Chapter, established Post Graduate. LIDA BALDWIN, Ph.B., ' 95. Caw Department. RACHEL VROOMAN. medical Department. VIDA REDINGTON. Seniors. EDITH SUMNER BYXBEE. HELEN MILTON ANDROS. Juniors. BERTHA DELI. KNOX. ELIZABETH SANDERSON. VIDA SHERMAN. LENA MARTHA REDINGTON. AGNEZ INEZ HELM. Sophomores. CHARLOTTE SANDERSON. LILIAN M. PARKER. MARION BYBEE. AMY LOUISE PHELAN, FLORENCE WILCOX STONE. Treshmen. GIRLIE JESSAMINE ELSTON. FLORENCE N. EWING. MARY M. BOWERS. Absent on Leave. 69 University of California Sorosis. Established October 9, ' 94. Trater in Urbe. GEORGIA L. BARKER. Post Graduate. ANNIE E. S. LONG. Seniors. ELEANOR V. V. BENNET. LUTIE A. RUCH. EULA MITCHELL. MABEL W. SULLIVAN. Juniors. EDITH P. DART. ELIZABETH F. GRAY. E. AILEEN GUPPY. MARY BELL. Sophomores. GRACE E. DIBBLE. RUTH L,. RISING. FLORENCE E. MASON. GERTRUDE M. SCOTT. ALICE D. MICHAELS. ETHEL MCCLYMONDS. EDITH HENRICI. Tresbmen. FLORA E. MITCHELL. ALICE S. RISING. MABEL F. RUCH. Special. BLANCHE TERRILL. MABEL M. RUTHERFORD. Deceased. Absent on Leave. 7 Cbeta nu Zcta Chapter Seniors. D. THOMPSON. A. % GEORGE O. NOBLE. A If ' Juniors. JAMES H. BISHOP. LAWRENCE HAVEN. X Juwus E. GREGORY. V " THOMAS G. TAYLOR. Z- j C. DUDLEY DEAN. V THOMAS M. OLNEY. 4 W ]. HUBERT MEE. K z JOHN c NEWI ANDS _ f i HENRY U. ROEDINC;. . C . H. B. LAUGHLIN. 4 f T STUART L. RAWLINGS. ' A w. FLETCHER MCNUTT, JR. LLOYD BALDWIN. f I Sophomores. Az ! RBPN uy : : k32EKLOXfwe. nffliisdaMCHqFiSuGyffCe. Qg 32E7ff32EMCFiNffl. Fi Ce Euyk 32Eyffr. ???GE! 74!Bfl.-.MjAP!M8. PxfTEA??;W ;=etc. 8 Q. 777 BoWA Co. WfifX2? Q.E.D. fiocIII uyjii o ( ). ;Az; R3( )B 10 klXyo Pha=rr??ow2i6Xvw. :: = ! ! HFinfflMCWC. =? . . PQOA. $$$$????$! !!ATRzxyL(mnx . 63T?OM :NP=J UZ!!DLLDOA? xz23i$abanaBxonDE2 ?(OOO ) . AGCon ) fr-e-e- Delta Sigma Delta. Zcta Chapter. Established fratro in Luis LANE DUNBAR, D I). S. CLARK LAMOTTE GODDARD, A.M., D. D. S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D.S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D.S., D. M. I). HARRY PUTNAM CARI TON, D. D. S. WALTER IRVING WILCOX, D. D. S. JAMES WILLIAM LIKENS, D. D. S. HOWARD DELOSS NOBLE, D. D. S. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, D. D. S., M. D. CHARLES BRUCE PORTER, JR. GEORGE EBEN BENNETT. LAWRENCE GREENBAUM. THOMAS SNELLING MORDEN. MONTGOMERY THOMAS. FRANK JOSEPH SMITH. EDWARD WILLIAM WESTPHAL. WILLIAM NATHAN CLARK. HERMAN PEIRCE HANSON. RALFE MILHOUZ HARLAN. IW7. BENJAMIN AVERY BOSQUI. EDWARD WELD RUSSELL. THEODORE SHELTON HIGGINS. GEORGE WILLIAM KLEISER. NELS HENRY NELSON. FRANK D. JOHNSON. w . HOMER THEODORE CRAIG. RAYMOND LINSCOTT. NORMAN SHERWOOD HALSEY. THOMAS RODNEY JONES. PERLEY BOSWORTH AIKEN. ANDREW LEWIS EDWARDS. JOSEPH FRANCIS MYRICK. JEROME B. PAINTER. 72 Xi P$i Pftl lota Chapter. Established Tratrcs in Urbc. CHARLES A. LITTON, D. D. S. PAUL C. ERHARDT, D. D. S. HAROLD L. SEAGER, D. D. S. FLETCHER HOYT. ROBERT EMMET O ' CONNELL, D. D.S. JOHN BENNETT BOWLES, D. D. S. EDWIN RUTHVEN WATERMAN, D. D. S. JOSEPH ARTHUR JEFFREY, D. D. S. FRANCIS ASHBURY McCAN, D. D. S. BYRON LEONARD CARPENTER, D. D. S. Tratm in facilitate. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., U. C. ' 80. J. M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. BERTRAM CARL BOESEKE. CHARLES DANIELS GILMAN. FRANKLIN CALVIN BONNEL. RICHARD GEORGE CORNELIUS HARMS. CHARLES HAROLD BOWMAN. ALEXANDER HAMILTON HAWLEY. PAUL TULANE CARRINGTON. GEORGE HENRY HAYNES. HARRY GEORGE CHAPPEL. JOSEPH IGNATIUS RICHARDS. JAMES MORTON FORREST, JR. JOHN HERBERT SEAGER, A. B. H. EDWARD GEDGE. OSCAR TOBRINER. CHARLES ALFRED COFFIN. WILLIAM HARDGRAVE HARVEY. ORVILLE MIRTLAND COLBURN. FREDERICK HORN HOUCK. CHARLES ABBOTT EMERY. W T ALTER RENWICK HUGHES. EDWARD SEWELL FISKE. EDMOND DOUGLAS KEEFFE. RAY EDSON GILSON. CLAIR CUTTING MARCKRES. WILLIAM MERCED HERRINGTON. Iftt. HENRY GRAHAM ALLEN. FRANK DILTS W ATKINS. ALFRED CURRIE RULOFSON, JR.. CALEB RUSSELL WILCOXON. FRANK TREWICK SCOTT. ALFRED COOPER NATHAN. 73 Pbi Delta Pbl Eegal fraternity, founded at University of Michigan, Roll of Chapters. KENT, University of Michigan, 1869. CHOATE, Harvard Law School, 1887. BOOTH, N. W. University, 1877. FIELD, New York University, 1888. BENJAMIN, Law School, Bloomington, 111., 1877. CONKLING, Cornell Law School, 1888. STORY, Columbia Law School, 1881. TIEDEMAN, University of Missouri, 1890. COOLEY, St. Louis Law School, 1882. MINOR, University of Virginia, 1890. POMEROY, University of California, 1883. DILLON, Minnesota Law School, 1890. MARSHALL, Law Schools of Washington, DANIELS, Buffalo Law School, 1891. D. C., 1884. CHASE, University of Oregon, Portland, 1891. JAY, Albany Law School, New York, 1884. HARLAN, Wisconsin Law School, 1891. WEBSTER, Boston University, 1885. SWAN, Ohio State University, 1892. HAMILTON, Cincinnati Law School, 1886. McCLAiN, State University of Iowa, 1893. GIBSON, University of Pennsylvania, 1886. LINCOLN, University of Neb ' a, Lincoln, 1895 WAITE, Yale Law School, 1887. OSGOODE, University of Toronto, Can., 1896. Pomeroy Chapter. Established i$$3. Tratrcs in facilitate. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., M.L. WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A. B., LL. B. WARREN OLNEY, JR., A. B., LL.B fratro in Unfrereitatt. Officers. Consul, - THOMAS ALLEN PERKINS, A. B., A.M. Pro Consul, - WALTER HUGHES HENRY, Ph. B. Scriptor, CHARLES WESLEY WILLARD, A. B. Tribune, - - KDWARD PRESLEY FOLTZ, Ph. B. Historian, - THOMAS ALLEN PERKINS, A. B., A. M. Gladiator, Louis DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, Ph. B. Senior Glass. LEO BETHEL ARCHER. JOHN O ' GARA, A. B. fHN JOSEPH BARRETT, B.S. THOMAS ALLEN PERKINS, A. B., A.M. Louis DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, Ph. B. ROBERT MARTIN PRICE, Ph. B. H WALTER SCOTT BRANN, Ph. B. JOHN ALBERT SANBORN. $ WALTER HUGHES HENRY, Ph. B. CHARLES WESLEY WILLARD, A. B. middle Class. BROUSSE BRIZARD. GEORGE Louis JONES, Ph. B. EDWARD PRESLEY FOLTZ, Ph. B. LLOYD PALMER LARUE. ROBERT BRAINERD GAYLORD. FRANK DAVID MACBETH. ROLLIN KING PAGE. Junior Class. y JOSEPH PERKINS CHAMBERLAIN. HORACE DAVIS PILLSBURY, A. B. t JOHN LINDEN DEAHL, A. B. FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, A.B. A N JONATHAN EDWARD GARDNER. ROBERT HAVILAND TURNER, Ph. B. MAXWELL McNuTT, B. L. JOHN MADISON WALTHALL, B.S. 74 The Alumni Association of the University of Cali- fornia has passed another year of prosperity. The nearly one thousand. The principal object engaging the attention of the Asso- ciation during the past year was that of securing a much needed appropri- ation for the Alma Mater during the last session of the legislature. The Asso- ciation as such and its members in an individual capacity were instrumental in obtaining an appropriation of $250,000 for the Affiliated Colleges, now scattered in different locations across the bay. The appropriation is to be used in the construction of buildings in which the Affiliated Colleges will find a common home. This will have the effect of bringing the different branches of the University, now but loosely connected, closer together, and will in the end contribute towards effecting a more perfect union of interests of the Pro- fessional Colleges and the Colleges at Berkeley. Our fellow member, Governor Budd, approved the appropriation on Charter Day, 1895, thus giving us and the Affiliated Colleges a common day of celebration in the future. A beautiful site for the buildings has been donated by Mayor Sutro ; the plans have been approved by the Board of Regents, and we will, in the near future, see a new and beautiful monument erected to the glory of our University, a monument also to the enlightened liberality of the people of California. During the past year several of our Alumni have received distinguished recognition in public life. One of our members was elevated, by the people, to the governorship of the State, another to the Supreme Bench, several to the Superior Bench, and a member to the Legislature. Two Alumni have been appointed by the Governor members of the Board of Regents of the University. Three of the most distinguished members of the Association died during the past year, all in the prime of their manhood and in the midst of eminently useful careers : John B. Reddick, late Lieutenant Governor of the State ; 7 6 George Ainsworth, a Regent of the University, and Everett B. Pomeroy, late United States District Attorney of Arizona. May their memory live ; for they were an honor to the University which produced them. The Alumni record of the past year shows that the Association has entered into that stage of its existence where its influence is, and promises to continue to be, in an increasing ratio, a potent factor in the development of our Alma Mater. OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION FOR THE YEAR 1895-1! A. F. MORRISON, President. J. K. MOFFITT, Treasurer. W. C. GREGORY, First Vice- President. EDMOND O ' NEILL, ) Miss K. C. FELTON, Second Vice-Pres ' t. MRS. MAY L. CHENEY, Trustees. L. T. HENGSTLER, Secretary. FRANK DUNN, CDe Graduate MR. E. LYMAN HOOD, President and Secretary. This Club is composed of graduates of our own or other institutions who are taking post graduate work at the University of California. The organization was but recently established, but is rapidly becoming prominent and will soon be an important factor in our college affairs. Its purpose is for the general ad- vancement of university interests, and social intercourse among its members. Without doubt it will in the near future be of much assistance, both to the facultv and students. Washington township fllumni Association. OFFICERS : President, J. L,. BEARD. Vice-President, W. W. BRIER. Secretary and Treasurer, MILICENT W. SHINN. University of California Club at fiarvarl OFFICERS : President, H. H. MCCLAUGHRY, ' 93 Secretary and Treasurer, McCoY FITZGERALD, ' 94 MEMBERS : H. H. MCCLAUGHRY, ' 93. CHARLES MORTON lyATHROP, CX ' 95. WILLIAM DENMAN, ' 94. JAMES S. HUTCHINSON, ex ' 95. M. FITZGERALD, ' 94. WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, ' 95. RALPH LA FOREST HATHORN, ' 93. ARTHUR LACHMAN, ' 94. SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, ' 94. ARTHUR A. LOVEJOY, ' 95. Russ AVERY, ' 94. DAVID MAYDALE MATTESON, ' 92. R. Y. FITZGERALD, ' 95. LEON MENDEY SOLOMONS, ' 94. DE WINTER, ' 92. Associated Students of the University of California. This body consists of all undergraduate students of the University. All important questions respecting the student body are acted upon by them in assembly. The Faculty recognizes it as an important factor in student affairs and are always willing to hear its opinion or receive its decisions in so far as they relate to the general interests of the University. The special work of the Association, in the present year, was the construc- tion of a new roadway from Center street through the grounds. OFFICERS : President, WILLIAM N. FRIEND, ' 96. Secretary, ALEXANDER McCuLLOCH, ' 96. Treasurer, - MILTON A. LIPPITT, ' 96. Che Associated Women Students of the University of California. The Associated Women Students is an organization formed in the autumn of 1894. The object of the promoters was to provide some means of cooperation for the young women in matters of special interest to themselves, but which do not concern the Associated Students of the University of California. The first meet- ings were very large and enthusiastic, and several committees were formed the chief result of whose work has been a considerable improve- ment in the care of the Ladies ' Room, and the providing of better lunch-room accommodation for the young women. The officers elected during the first term of the present year, and re-elected at the beginning of the second term, are : Miss ANABEL MCDONNELL, ' 96. Miss E. LOUISE SHEPPARD, ' 94. Miss LILIAN PARKER, ' 98. Miss GRACE ACKERMAN, ' 97. President, Vice-President, Secretary, - Treasurer, DIRECTORS. Graduate : Miss MABEL BRADLEY, Senior : Miss EMILY RHINE. Junior: Miss BERTHA KNOX. Sophomore: Miss SUSIE CLARK. Freshman : Miss FORSYTHE. 78 ' 95- The Cooperative has enjoyed a very successful year. The general business has increased more than twenty per cent over the preceding year. The manage- ment has been made a permanent office, and greater discounts on goods have been secured as a result of more consecutive and concentrated management. PROFESSOR M. W. HASKELL, W. C. JURGENS, ' 97, RALPH MARSHALL, ' 95, President. Secretary. Manager. BOARD OF DIRECTORS I Professor C. C. PLEHN. H. C. WYCKOFF, ' 96. G. CLARK, ' 98. 79 Che Students ' flid Society. T His organization, founded in ' 91, has fulfilled an important mission in college life. Its object, its raison d ' etre, is to assist needy and deserv- ing students, not by financial aid, but by securing them opportunities to help themselves. Its membership includes professors, students and residents of the town of Berkeley, numbering about one hundred for the year ' 95-6. The work of the Society is accomplished through a manager, elected by a board of five directors. During the four and a half years of its existence, the Society has been the means of helping over one hundred students to secure posi- tions of more or less permanence, aggregating nearly $4000 in cash value. In addition to its main design of securing employment for needy students, the Aid Society also maintains a free Information Bureau, which in the past has been instrumental in securing suitable and reasonable boarding accommodations for many new students. The present Board of Directors is : PROFESSOR W. B. RISING, PROFESSOR C. B. BRADLEY, Miss E. S. WADE, Miss C. L,. RAYMOND, A. N. SHELDON. J. D. LAYMAN, Secretary. JOHN G. HOWELL, JR., Manager. The methods of the Association are business-like. A very competent matron has been secured, who has entire charge. A first-class cook presides over the culinary department, and students assist at the table. Three excellent meals are served daily, and special rates are made to permanent boarders. BOARD OF DIRECTORS : PROFESSOR CORY, President. PROFESSOR HASKEU,, Secretary. PROFESSOR LEUSCHNER. young men ' s Christian Association. Never was the outlook for our Association more hopeful than at present. The progress made during the past year has been gratifying and substantial. The Summer School to be held at Cazadero, in May, 1896, will surely invigorate the life of our institution and the work throughout the Coast. Practical work has not been neglected. The West Berkeley Boys ' Club is in a prosperous condition. The classes for Bible study and for the study of Missions are well sustained. OFFICERS : FRED. R. FAIRCHILD, ' 98 WALTER W. BRISTOL, ' 98 ALEX. E. GRAHAM, ' 98 HARRY C. SYMONDS, ' 96 HORACE N. HENDERSON, ' 98 COMMITTEES Devotional, Missionary, Membership, Stiles Hall Finance, West Berkeley, Music, - Summer School, President. - Vice-President. Recording Secretary. - Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer. (Chairmen). A. ELSTON, ' 97. W. W. BRISTOL, ' 98. . R. LLOYD, ' 99. G. PAYZANT, ' 99. H. N. HENDERSON, ' 98. W. COLLIER, ' 98. F. ARGALL, ' 96. C. ELSTON, ' 97. Young Women ' s Christian Association. " To THE Young Women ' s Christian Association this has been a year of prosperity and usefulness. The West Berkeley College Settlement work has been undertaken with enthusiasm by its members. A systematic course in Bible study has been taken by a large class. The membership at present numbers about 155. OFFICERS. Miss BESSIE M. GRISWOLD, President. Miss EDITH L. RICE, First Vice- President. Miss GRACE LOVE, Second Vice-President. Miss G. JESSAMINE ELSTON, Recording Secretary. Miss GRACE E. DIBBLE, Corresponding Secretary. Miss AGNES HELM, Treasurer. CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Miss GRACE WYTHE Devotional. Miss MARY McCLEAVE Reception. Miss HARRIET CURTIS Membership. Miss MAY ROBB Lookout. Miss EDITH RICE Stiles Hall. Miss AGNES HELM Finance. Miss GRACE DIBBLE Intercollegiate Relations. Miss BELLE RITCHIE Bible Study. Miss THERMUTHIS BROOKMAN College Settlement. Miss MAY WATSON Missionary. Congfellow memorial Association. During the past year the Longfellow Memorial Association has increased to a membership of 180. The meetings take place at the residences of the members, and are literary and musical in character. The course of lectures during 1895-96 has been as follows : Eighteenth Century Comedy. ' A series of three lectures by the President. Florentine Art and Artists. By Miss E. Packard, of the Oakland High School. Is Socialism favorable to the Development of Ability? Professor L. T. Hengstler. Our Heredity from William the Norman and from Ourselves. By President D. S. Jordan, of Stanford University. The Defects of Congressional Government. By L. D. Syle. OFFICERS : President, Mr. L. Du PONT SYLE. Vice-President, Mrs. F. H. HUSTED. Secretary, Mr. E. B. LAMARE. 83 Student Congress. This organization has been in existence, in its present form, since October, 1892. The old Durant Literary Society combined with the Neolean, and these afterward with the Student Congress to form the present body. Bi-monthly meet- ings of the Congress are held in Stiles Hall. The Speaker appoints a premier and leader of the opposition, each with two associates. When a bill, introduced by the ministry, is passed upon, a new ministry is formed by the leader of the previous opposition. The limit of membership is the same as that of the United States Senate. During the present session the male portion of the forensics class, as a body, was elected to membership, and open meetings were held monthly. OFFICERS FOR 1895-96. Speaker, F. HERBERT DAM. Clerk, E. H. RUBOTTOM. Treasurer, - J. W. L,EGGETT. the Bastings Literary ana Debating Society. STANLEY JACKSON, J. C. MEYERSTEIN, DAVID BACHMAN, J. C. MEYERSTEIN, MAXWELL McNuTT, P. E. TOWNE, OFFICERS. Fi rst Term . Second Te r m President. Vice- President. Secretary. President. Vice-President. Secretary. NOTE to U. C. men : Davy got an office ! ! ! The Science Association was founded in November, 1891, and has con- tinued to carry out its aims with systematic vigor. Besides special topics discussed in the various sections, a number of interesting papers have been read before general meetings of the Association, the result of which has been to arouse the greatest interest in scientific work throughout the University. The Officers for 1895 " 9 are : President, PROFESSOR ANDREW C. LAWSON. Secretary-Treasurer, PROFESSOR ARMIN O. L,EUSCHNER. The Council is composed of the President, Secretary-Treasurer, and the Chairmen of the various sections. CHAIRMEN : Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy section, PROFESSOR IRVING STRINGHAM Chemistry section, PROFESSOR WILLARD B. RISING Geology and Mineralogy section, DR. JOHN C. MERRIAM Botany section, Mr. FREDERICK F. BIOLETTI Zoology section, PROFESSOR WILLIAM E. RITTER Economic section, PROFESSOR BERNARD MOSES The Association is in a very flourishing condition, and its membership has increased rapidly since its organization. During the Academic year the following papers have been read before the general Association : September 20, 1895. " Color Perception and Color Blindness. " Prof. Joseph Le Conte, University of California. October 4, 1895. " Recent Astronomy. " Prof. B. E. Barnard, University of Chicago. November 4, 1895. " Auguste Comte and his Influence on Modern Thought. " Prof. L. F. Ward, U. S. Geological Survey. November 8, 1895. " Physical Features of the Hawaiian Islands. " Dr. A. B. Lyons, Hawaiian Islands. December 12, 1895. " Glimpses of Guatemala and Mexico, the Present and the Past. " Dr. Gustav Eisen, California Academy of Sciences. February 3, 1896. " Human Foods and Practical Dietetics. " Mr. M. E. Jaffa, University of California. March 3, 1896. " The Line of Investigation that has resulted in Professor Roentgen ' s Discovery. " Prof. Frederick Slate, University of California. 85 During the year the Union has studied Professor Watson ' s " Comte, Mill, and Spencer. " Professor Watson will himself come to California to address the Union at their Annual Meeting, on May 12, 1896. The regular meetings of the Union are held on the last Friday evening of each month during the term. The Union has 190 members, corporate and associate. OFFICERS : President, Secretary, Treasurer, Counsellors, G. H. HOWISON, LL,. D., Mills Professor of Philosophy. E. B. MCGILVARY, A. M. JAMES SUTTON, Ph. B., ' 88. f ELSIE B. LEE, B. L., ' 89. " ) HARRY M. WRIGHT, A. B., ' 94. Che Belmont Club. L. D. BELL. .. F. H. BIXBY. A C I. C. Boss. S. D. J. P. CHAMBERLAIN. A r C. W. DOANE. f u H. DUTTON. ls fe. ,y D. DAVENPORT. - t A. R. JACKSON. R. A. FOSTER, F. B. KING. V , ,u F. H. HUFFMAN. R. G. LAWS. ' J. S. W. M. STILLMAN. T. G. TAYLOR. G. H. WHIPPLE. R. L. WHITE. A. F. WILLIAMS. N. S. WRIGHT. J. ZEILE. 86 x Seniors. A ALEXANDER RICHARD BALDWIN. Z. X y EDwnsr TYLER BLAKE. A % (? ARTHUR BROWN, JR. f JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN. X r J HARRINGTON BIDWELL GRAHAM, b % 6 POWER HUTCHINS. A C " f t A Juniors. L LOYD BALDWIN. 3 AMES HALL BISHOP. f CHARLES DUDLEY DEAN. 2. lp (ROBERT EASTMAN EASTON. " J JULIUS EUGENE GREGORY. 2- JOHN RALSTON HAMILTON. X f LAWRENCE HAVEN. ' 7 FREDERIC ENGLISH MAGEE. 8 W LL W. FLETCHER McNuTT. x fi . JOHN BROCKWAY METCALF. J A. WILFRID RANSOME. STUART L. RAWLINGS. .x flC i HENRY ULRICH ROEDING. X (? THOMAS F. SEDGEWICK. P I GEORGE H. WHIPPLE. A K ESMERALDA, " June 24, 1892 OuR BOYS, " May 12, 1893 " ENGAGED, " May 15, 1894 " KATHARINE, " May 14, 1895 OFFICERS : Second Lieutenant and Director, Principal Musician, Principal Musician, Corporal, .... Corporal, . Corporal and Drum-major, R. TRACY CRAWFORD, ' 97 POWER HUTCHINS, ' 96 ROBT. E. EASTON, ' 97 A. B. ANDERSON, ' 98 G. H. DUNNING, ' 99 G. F. ROBINSON, ' 98 MUSICIANS. M. H. ESBERG, ' 96 R. E. EASTON, ' 97 . C. D. CLARK, ' 98. J. G. RECTOR, ' 98 A. E. PIERCE, P. G. G. H. DUNNING, ' 99 C. C. DAVIS, ' 98 . J. E. COHEN, ' 99 C. SCHILLING, ' 99 A. S. KING, ' 99 E. H. HOAG, ' 97 G. H. SLAWSON, ' 98 C. W. CLARK, ' 98 M. J. MAYER, ' 98 J. P. HUTCHINS, ' 96 A. B. ANDERSON, ' 98 C. R. HOLTEN, ' 96 H. D. DANFORTH, ' 96 F. J. ARMSTRONG, ' 99 P. SELBY, JR., ' 96 Piccolo Solo Ed Clarionet Solo Ed Clarionet First Ed Clarionet Ed Clarionet Solo Ed Cornet Solo Ed Cornet First Eb Cornet First Eb Cornet Second Ed Cornet Solo Ed Alto First Ed Alto Second Ed Alto First Ed Tenor Ed Bass Baritone Ed Bass Snare Drum Cymbals Bass Drum Glee Club. OFFICERS 1895-96. President, POWER HUTCHINS, ' 96. Vice -President, FRANK P. TAYLOR, ' 97. Secretary and Librarian, HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99. Director, BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92. Manager, HOWARD P. VEEDER, ' 96. First Tenor. Second Tenor. JU CLINTON R. MORSE, ' 96. ( FRED. S. KNIGHT, ' 98. . p 7T. ALLEN SMITH, ' 97. $4 FRANK P. TAYLOR, ' 97. 7 (o CHAS. A. ELSTON, ' 96. Jv + HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99. A tf BURBANK G. SOMERS, ' 92. ( TEMPLE SMITH, ' 98. X First Bass. Second Bass. i " RAYMOND J. Russ, ' 96. I J C: POWER HUTCHINS, ' 96. f ' . GEORGE H. WHIPPLE, ' 97. K(f % REGINALD H. PARSONS, Q STUART RAWLINGS, ' 97- Td $ DWIGHT HUTCHINSON, ' 98. P $ OTTO T. WEDEMEYER. ' QS! 1.HOWARD P. VEEDER, ' 96. Solo Violinist, C. E. PARCELLS, ' 95. A v THOS. RICKARD, ' 87. Accompanist, A. F. AGARD, ' 96. HONORARY MEMBERS. H. A. MELVIN, ' 89. V. C. CARROLL, ' 93. Concerts. Belmont, . . . April lyth, 1895 Portland, Oregon, Berkeley, . . . April 23d, 1895 Vancouver, Wash., Santa Rosa, . . April 29th, 1895 Portland, Oregon, Commencement Concert, Juneau, Alaska, May nth, 1895 Sitka, Alaska, Palo Alto, . . . May i8th, 1895 Montesano, Wash., Stockton, .... June 3d, 1895 Aberdeen, Wash., Marysville, . . . June 4th, 1895 Hoquiam, Wash., Eugene, Oregon, . June 6th, 1895 Castle Crags, Cal., Albany, Oregon, June yth, 1895 Berkele} r , Salem, Oregon, . June 8th, 1895 Stockton, . . . Tacoma, Wash., June loth, 1895 Chico, Olympia, Wash., . June nth, 1895 Marysville, . Seattle, Wash., . June i2th, 1895 Sacramento, . Everett, Wash., . June i3th, 1895 Santa Rosa, NewWhatcom, Wash., June i4th, 1895 Ukiah, . . . . Seattle, Wash. . June i5th, 1895 San Francisco, June 1 7th, 1895 June i8th, 1895 June 2oth, 1895 July ist, 1895 July 3d, 1895 July 9th, 1895 July loth, 1895 July nth, 1895 July i 5th, 1895 Dec. 4th. 1895 Jan ' y 8th, 1896 Jan ' y loth, 1896 Jan ' y nth, 1896 Jan ' y i3th, 1896 Feb ' y 2ist, 1896 Feb ' y 22nd, 1896 March 2nd, 1896 Mandolins F. P. THOMAS H. L. GAMAGE F. WHITE I. e. mandolin glub. C. M. CUNNINGHAM J. R. BAIRD S. LUBIN Guitars J. ELY T . S. DOWNING P. MCKENNEY B. BROWN. OK U. K. String The U. C. String Club is an organization now in its second year, having as its object the study of ensemble music for the violin, mandolin, guitar and banjo. The flute is also admitted. OFFICERS : Miss THERESA SHERWOOD, Director. Mr. R. A. GOODSELL, President. Miss ELIZABETH HASSARD, Vice -President. Miss EMMA PFLUGER, Secretary. Miss J. A. DUNN, Treasurer. Miss MARIE McDERMOTT, Librarian. Miss LILY SHERWOOD, Accompanist. THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MAGAZINE THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MAGAZINE was established in March, 1895, as a literary magazine representative of Students, Alumni and Faculties. It aims to give expression to the best thought of all branches of the University; to encourage literary efforts, especially among undergraduates ; to preserve in con- cise form a Chronicle of important events in the University ' s life. SECOND BOARD OF CONTROL : Board of Editors : Counsellors PROFESSOR WM. CAREY JONES and ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR THOMAS R. BACON. Ex-officio Alumni Editors President and Secretary of the Alumni Association of the University of California. Undergraduate Editors GALEN M. FISHER, ' 96 (chief editor), MARION M. DELANY, ' 95, LOUISE D. WHIPPLE, ' 96, HERBERT C. WYCKOFF, ' 96, ELIZABETH SANDERSON, ' 97, ALBERT H. ALLEN, ' 97, J. A. ELSTON, ' 97. Board of Managers : BERNARD P. MILLER, ' 97, and WILL C. RUSSELL, ' 98 (chief business manager), HARRY M, PARKER, ' 97, G. F. REINHARDT, ' 97, W. E. CREED, ' 98, MABEL W. SULLIVAN, ' 96, GRACE LOVE, ' 97. Published monthly during the college year, eight numbers, $1.50. Single numbers 23 cents at the Cooperative or the leading book-stores. Volume I ended with December, 1895. Sample numbers sent on application to WILL C. RUSSELL, Berkeley, Cal. Resigned. 93 THE OCCIDENT. PUBLISHED WEEKLY DURING THE COLLEGE YEAR. VOL. XXIX. editorial Staff. M. C. FLAHERTY, ' 96, Editor-in-Chief. THEO DE LAGUNA, ' 96. E. J. BROWN, ' 98. J. A. GAMMILL, ' 96. A. L. WEIL, ' 97. R. S. PHELPS, ' 97. C. A. SON, ' 97. MARY MCCLEAVE, ' 9 CENTENNIA BARTO. ' J. N. FORCE, ' 98. L. C. MOTT, ' 98. Business Staff. A. McCuLLOCH, ' 96, Business Manager. J. P. DAVIS. ' 96. C. M. DICKERSON, ' 98. L. D. BAUN, ' 97. H. N. HENDERSON, ' 98. J. W. LEGGKTT, ' 98. VOL. xxx. editorial Staff. R. S. PHELPS, ' 97, Editor-in-Chief. THKO. DE LAGUNA, ' 96. E. J. BROWN, ' 98. A. L. WEIL, ' 97. L. C. MOTT, ' 98. MARY C. MCCLEAVE, ' 98. A. D. HIRSCHFELDER, CENTENNIA BARTO, ' 98. C. A. SMITH. JEAN K. MACKENZIE, ' 99. Business Staff. A. McCuLLOCH, ' 96, Business Manager. j. P. DAVIS, ' 96. C. M. DICKERSON, ' 98 L. D. BAUN, ' 97. H. N. HENDERSON, ' c J. W. LEGGETT, ' 98. With the exception of the Blue and Gold, THE OCCIDENT is the oldest student publication of the University. Established in 1881 with " The Welfare of the Student and the University ' ' as its motto, and ever speaking frankly what has seemed most fitting for the accomplishment of this end, THE OCCIDENT has met with continuous and increasing success. Toward the future it looks with the fearlessness born of honest endeavor in a worthy purpose. It has now been nearly a year and a half since the BERKELEYAN entered the hitherto unoccupied field of daily journalism in the University of California, and to many its earlier form as a weekly has become a matter of mere memory. Nevertheless those now in charge of its publication have ever striven to maintain and live up to the traditions and foundation principles laid down and established by its early promoters. Chief among these has been the desire to make the paper in its new form, as well as in its old, a representative University sheet, to be, in so far as possible, the organ of student opinion. The change in form neces- sitated to no inconsiderable extent a change of policy a college daily being more a giver of news, less a wielder of opinions, the editorial column giving way largely to the news column. Along these lines the BERKELEYAN shall continue to labor, striving to the best of its ability to place the University of California, from the journalistic point of view, in the front rank of leading American Universities. The staff organization during the present college year has been as follows: First Term. HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96, JOHN G. HOWELL, ' 96, - ASSOCIATE EDITORS. H. B. GRAHAM, ' 96. F. P. TAYLOR, ' 97. Second Term. HARRY H. HIRST, ' 96, JOHN G. HOWELL, ' 96, J. A. ELSTON, ' 97, JAS. C. FERRIS, ' 96, F. P. TAYLOR, ' 97, G. H. WHIPPLE, ' 97, W. E. CREED, ' 98, Editor-in-Chief. Business Manager. J. A. ELSTON, ' 97. W. E. CREED, ' 98. Editor-in-Chief. Business Manager. Managing Editor. Exchange Editor. Associate Editors. erytbea A JOURNAL OF BOTANY, WEST AMERICAN AND GENERAL, EDITED BY WILLIS LINN JEPSON, and others of the Department of Botany, University of California. The publication of a botanical periodical in California (the third of the kind in America), was a venture for which at the beginning there seemed hardly sufficient reason. But while the journal has been at no time other than a financial loss, it has in all other respects achieved a portion of success so large as to deserve the name bestowed upon it. ERYTHEA has served to introduce the work of the Department of Botany of California to botanic institutions and gardens in every quarter of the earth, and by means of it many publications are received in exchange which it would not be possible otherwise to obtain. The more important contributors to Volume III, just completed, were : PROFESSOR E. L. GREENE, Berkeley. W. T. THISEI TON-DRYER, F. R. S., Royal HENRY N. BOI,ANDER, Portland. Gardens, Kew. DR. A. DAVIDSON, Los Angeles. M - A - HowE ' Berkeley. DR. P. DIETED Leipzig. J- B URTT DAVY ' Berkeley. W. C. BI,ASDAI,E, Berkeley. C - L ' R g f A 8 riculture ' Wash " F. E. IAOTO, Pacific University, Oregon. g fi Bemardino DR. B. STIZENBERGER, Constanz, Germany. , ' . DR. H. E. HASSE, Los Angeles. AUCE EASTWOOD, California Academy of - -011 F. T. Bioi.ETTi, Berkeley. THOMAS HOWEI,!,, Portland. The leading features have been articles on systematic and cryptogatnic botany and on nomenclature, historical papers, biographical sketches, open letters on current topics, reviews and criticisms, and miscellaneous notes and news. The more important contributions to Vol. IV will be articles on the morph- ology and classification of the marine and fresh-water algse, by Professor W. A. Setchell ; on geographic and systematic botany, by Mr. W. L. Jepson ; on phanerogamic botany, by Miss Alice Eastwood ; on cryptogamic botany, by Mr. M. A. Howe, by Professor Campbell of Stanford University, and by Pro- fessor Farlow of Harvard University. A feature of the early ensuing issues will be an increase in the number of plates illustrative of the text in matters of habit, morphology and histology. Bulletin of tbe Department of G eology. ANDREW C. LAWSON, Editor. Published Periodically. 96 JOSH: " My name ' s agin me, but I ain ' t as bad as I seem. From such a face and form as mine the noblest sentiments sound like the black utterances of a depraved imagination. It is human nature. " In the Fall term of 1895, Harry B. Quinan, a student from Yale Scientific School entered the University of California, and seeing a field for a comic paper, suggested his idea to a few of his friends, who seized upon the new project with much enthusiasm. A staff of writers and artists was soon collected, who immedi- ately set to work outlining the policy of the publication. Nearly all the matter published in the University is of a serious nature, with the result that all the jokes, stories and escapades told of students are kept for an annual explosion of scintillating wit in the Blue and Gold. JOSH was designed to act as a safety-valve for student discontents, criticise with kindly humor apparent evils, and to right the wrongs of all Quixotics and But alas ! the ball which hangs at the end of the lever on the safety-valve is of too great a weight for the enthusiasm and daring of youth to lift. The rea- son for JOSH ' S existence, name, or his position on the map, or the declination and inclination of his guiding star, no one knows. He is living a calm and peaceful life with the hope that some day the ball will fall from the lever before the boiler bursts. Published fortnightly by the students of the University of California. Subscrip- tion price, 60 cents per term. Contractions requested from undergraduates and alumni. The JOSH is on sale at all the principal news-stands in San Francisco and Oakland. VOLUME I. 1895. editors: Chairman, - EDWIN R. JACKSON, ' 96, Literary Editor, E. L. G. STEELE, JR., ' 98, Art Editor, HARRY B. QUINAN, ' 97. Associate Editors: ARTHUR NORTH, ' 96, Miss ALICE MARCHEBOUT, ' 98, WILL C. RUSSELL, ' 98, LLOYD BALDWIN, ' 97, Miss CENTENNIA BARTO, ' 98, ARTHUR BROWN, ' 96, LIONEL SHERWOOD, ' 97, WILLIAM S. WRIGHT, ' 96, WALTER MAGEE, ' 98. Business Manager, LLOYD ROBBINS, ' 97; Assistants, W. I. HUPP, JR., ALFRED WILLIAMS, JAMES OLIVER, VOLUME II. 1896. editors: E. L. G. STEELE, JR., ' 98, Editor-in Chief. JAMES M. OLIVER, Business Manager. LLOYD BALDWIN, ' 97, HARRY B. QUINAN, ' 97, ARTHUR BROWN, ' 96, LIONEL SHERWOOD, ' 97, WILLIAM S. WRIGHT, ' 96. 97 University ist Lieutenant, FRANK LONG WINN, mh U. S. Infantry, Commandant. Ticld and Staff: Major, Major, Adjutant, Quartermaster, Sergeant Major, Quartermaster Sergeant, A. McCULLOCH. W. D. THOMPSON. A. W. DOZIER. W. STARR. A. L. WEIL. Company T . Captain, H. P. VEEDER. ist Lieutenant, H. A. TURNER. 2nd Lieutenant, R. KINZIE. Sergeants, ist RANSOME, RAWLINGS, LOWELL, WHIPPLE, SELFRIDGE. Corporals, GRIMWOOD, DICKIE, THAYER, DOZIER, MILLER, BALDWIN, ARKELEY, MOORE. Company B. Captain, RAYMOND J. Russ. ist Lieutenant, E. J. CRAWFORD. 2nd Lieutenant, F. P. TAYLOR. 2nd Lieutenant, J. H. MEE. Sergeants, ist W. EVERETT, ROBINSON, EARLE, MAGEE, BRACKENBURY. Corporals, CRAIG, BOEGLE, NEWHALL, EASTMAN, MOTT, NUTTING, WEST, BUDD, HENDERSON. Company G. Captain, P. L. BUSH. ist Lieutenant, G. S. WALKER. 2nd Lieutenant, W. C. JURGENS. Sergeants, ist MILLER, B. P., REYNOLDS, ELSTON, MARSTON, SMITH, T. A., REINHARDT. Corporals, WATSON, DICKERSON, SCHMITT, LAUBERSCHEIMER, MILLER, T. W., MERRILL, JACKSON, A. R., CREED, HIRSCHFELDER, OLNEY, A. C. Company D. Captain, H. B. GRAHAM. ist Lieutenant, C. W. MORSE. 2nd Lieutenant, C. A. SON. Sergeants, ist BAUER, SADLER, CHESTNUT, BARTLETT, WHITE, H. J. Corporals, WEDEMEYER, STADTMULLER, GEORGE, SMITH, W. H., SMITH, T., BIAS, NEWMAN, H. C., MUMMA, BAUGH. Company e. Captain, GEO. D. KIERULFF. ist Lieutenant, E. R. JACKSON. 2nd Lieutenant, N. K. DAVIS. Sergeants, ist TADE, VOORSANGER, RODGERS, DEAN, MCDONNELL. Corporals, GIACOMINI, WAGNER, PEART, SARGENTICH, PALMER, CORNWALL, BAIRD, HILL. Company ?. Captain, H. W. ALLEN. ist Lieutenant, C. A. A. CROSS. 2nd Lieutenant, O. S. CASE. Sergeants, ist HATCH, BARRE, CARTWRIGHT, ALLEN, E. O., COTTRELL. Corporals, OVERSTREET, FORCE, DILLMAN, MCGREGOR, GRAHAM, HATHAWAY, PRENDERGRAST, BAKEWELL. Company 6. Captain, E. T. BLAKE. 2nd Lieutenant, J. B. METCALF. Sergeants, ist GRAY, LAUGHLIN, PHELPS, SHERMAN. Artillery Detachment 2nd Lieutenant, W. F. McNuTT, JR. Sergeant, KERLINGER. Corporal, KNIGHT. Signal Detachment. ist Lieutenant, T. R. KELLEY. Acting ist Sergeant, J. E. GREGORY. Corporals, RAINEY, WILLIAMS, HUTCHINSON, SWEET, CLAUSSEN, BUFFORD, WlGMORE. 99 HE season of 1895 has been one of the most successful, from the standpoint of Athletics, which the Univer- sity has ever passed. While the twice told tale of a tie in football has been repeated, and the usual story ] | of lack of enthusiasm in baseball has resulted as of yore, in favor of our rivals at Palo Alto, the work of the track team for the year has been far above any- thing we had even hoped for. With an almost un- broken series of victories our team returned from its tour through the East. It had demonstrated that the West was in no way inferior to the East on the track, and that with double our number of men pitted against our team, one of the greatest Colleges in the East barely crawled out, with a tie to the credit of both. Stanford was defeated by almost as large a margin as in other years, but she has shown that in the future she will be a strong rival of the Blue and Gold on the track and field. In tennis too, as usual, the U. C. won both single and doubles against our rivals. Boating, in the last few months, has taken a wonderful boom, and while fire destroyed our boat-house and our hopes last } r ear, the Association is again in such a condition as to put a good crew in the water; while a new shell, and two single sculls, besides barges and pleasure boats, show that the fire did not destroy our aquatic enthusiasm. Last but not least, we have a basket-ball team, captained and made up of the pride of our University, the coeds. The short period of training and preparation together with other disadvantages, resulted, to be sure, in defeat ; nevertheless our young ladies not only showed the maids from the Sign of the Tall Tree that they had worthy antagonists to deal with, but that the U. C. girl could also con- tribute toward Berkeley ' s honor on the field of glory. Here ' s to them and their better success in the future. flmateur fltblctic Association of the University of California. executive Committee. President, Secretary, Treasurer, Representing Faculty, ' 97, ' 98, . ' 99, Boat Club, Tennis Association, Football Manager, Baseball Manager, Manager Track Team, Captain Track Team, H. H. HIRST, ' 96. R. T. CRAWFORD, ' 97. E. J. BROWN, ' 98. PROF. E: B. CLAPP. R. T. CHESNUT. M. DOZIER. R. L LOYD. E. T. BLAKE, ' 96. C. A. SON, ' 97. G. F. REINHARDT, ' 97. B. P. MILLER, ' 97. WM. NAT. FRIEND, ' 96. L. T. MERWIN, ' 96. The Western Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association was founded in the Spring of 1894, principally through the efforts of that enterprising athletic manager, H. S. Cornish. The purpose of the Association was, and is, to encour- age athletic sports, and to hold an annual championship contest. The following year the Association extended its membership until it em- braced all of the noted Western Colleges and Universities; and the interest in the coming contest was heightened by the offer of a $300 trophy a shield covered with a silver wreath of nine leaves the yearly property of the college winning the championship, the eventual property of the college winning the championship most frequently during the ensuing nine years. According to the rules of the organization the University of California was awarded the Presidency of the Association, after the completion of the victorious trip of her Transcontinental Track Team. The Association now embraces : Beloit College, University of California, De Pauw University, University of Chicago, Eureka College, University of Illinois, Iowa College, University of Kansas, Center College of Kentucky, University of Minnesota, Lake Forest University, State University of Iowa, Northwestern University, University of Wisconsin, Oberlin College. The Officers of the Association are President, A. W. NORTH, Vice-President, P. L. BLODGETT, Secretary, G. A. BLISS, Treasurer, C. M. LEWIS, Directors, H. F. COCHEMS, W. B. ALLISON, W. P. KAY, University of California. Iowa College. University of Chicago. University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin. State University of Iowa. Northwestern University. 5 JTS ' Uarsity Ccam of 5. HERBERT H. LANG, Manager. E. J. SHERMAN, Captain. Center, Right Guard, Left Guard, Right Tackle, Left Tackle, Right End, Left End, Quarter Back, Right Half, Left Half, W. I. HUPP, Full Back, L. A. HlLBORN, Substitutes. Center, GREISBERG. J. R. SELFRIDGE. W. T. PLUNKETT. J. M. WALTHALL. J. F. DOUGLAS. G. F. REINHARDT. H. M. WILSON. R. H. HUTCHINSON. E. P. KENNEDY. E. J. SHERMAN. S. D. CARR. A. W. RANSOME. Guards, RADELFINGER, HESS, WINKLER. Tackles, JESSEN, VAN SHAICK, WITTENMYER, SIMPSON, LUDLOW. Ends, - Quarter Backs, - Half Backs, - HOPPER, BENDER, RUBOTTOM, JULIEN. HASKELL. HALL. Full Back, KAARSBERG. California ws. Stanford. February 22, 1892. 10- 14 December 22, 1892. 10- 10 November 30, 1893. 6-6. November 29, 1894. 0-6. November 28, 1895. 6-6 Other Games Played in ' 95. U. C. vs. Reliance, 8-0. U. C. vs. Olympic, 20-0. former Officers of U. C. football teams. CAPTAIN. MANAGKK. 1878 I8 79 l880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1892 i893 1894 i 95 1896 H. W. HOWELL, ' 78. H. R. HAVENS, ' 79. J. P. GRAY, ' 80. J. J. McGlLLEVRAY, ' 8l. (O. W. JASPEN, ' 82. ]R. T. HARDING, ' 82. R. M. FITZGERALD, ' 83. C. O. I50SSE, ' 84. J. G. SUTTON, ' 85. P. S. WOOLSEY, ' 86. (F. C. TURNER, ' 87. M. K. BLANCHARD, ' 87. iC. W. REED, ' 88. JF. A. ALLARDT, ' 88. (G. STONE Y, ' 88, C. R. THOMPSON, ' 89. F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90. I. BAUME, ' 91. G. H. FOULKES, ' 93. L. E. HUNT, ' 93. H. P. BENSON, ' 94. H. P. BENSON, ' 94. E. J. SHERMAN, ' 97. A. W. RANSOME, ' 97. W. F. FINNIE, ' 78. F. H. ROTHCHILD, ' 79. H. W. FRASER, ' 80. C. A. EDWARDS, ' 82. G. B. BRASTOW, ' 83. STERLING WALLACE. W. C. GREGORY, ' 87. M. E. BLANCHARD, ' 87. C. W. REED, ' 88. C. R. THOMPSON, ' 89. F. W. MCNEAR, ' 90. J. H. WHITE, ' 91. ROY GALLAGHER, ' 93. W. S. BRANN, ' 93. WM. DENMAN, ' 94. H. H. LANG, ' 95. H. H. LANG, ' 95. G. F. REINHARDT, ' 97. Trcsbmati team. Center, GREISBURG Right Guard, JESSEN Left Guard, WALTHALL Right Tackle, LUDLOW Left Tackle, SIMPSON Right End, HUTCHINSON Left End, ELY Quarter, BENDER (Captain) Right Half, HALL Left Half, CARR Full, KAARSBERG OTTR MASCOT. Trcshman Game. L. S. J. U. .... o U. C. . - .44 Played November 21, 1895, Central Park, San Francisco. 104 Che transcontinental Crack flthletic Cour of the University of California. The idea of an Eastern tour of the U. C. Track Athletic Team was first broached in the autumn of 1893. The following spring, Track Captain North began developing the idea. The formation of the W. I. A. A. A., at that time, and the English tour of Yale, that summer, gave ground for the scheme. The ensuing autumn, Captain North was absent from the University, owing to sickness, but Acting-Captain Koch and Col. Edwards continued his plans. The matter was brought before the students and given unanimous approval. In March, ' 95, North returned to the University and again took hold of the work. The Executive Committee of the A. A. U. C. at once appointed a special committee, composed of Col. Edwards, ' 73 (chairman), H. H. Lang, ' 96, M. Anthony, ' 95, F. W. Koch, ' 96, and A. W. North, ' 96, to have complete charge of the affair. The committee appointed Koch Captain, and North Manager. A mass meeting of the students was held, and in twenty minutes one thousand dollars was subscribed towards the trip. The Captain and Manager were busily occupied during the ensuing month with training the team, collecting funds, and arranging for games. By the last of April the committee were ready to choose for the team : E. I. Dyer, ' 94 (Post Graduate), C. H. Woolsey, ' 95, H. B. Torrey, ' 95, L. T. Merwin, ' 96, P. R. Bradley, ' 96, W. C. Patterson, ' 96, R. W. Edgren, ' 97 (Arts), J. W. Scoggins, ' 97, Melville Dozier, ' 98, (E. Brown, ' 98, unfortunately unable to accept), and T. I,. Barnes, ' 98. The Manager at once left for the East, arranging en route contests with the Denver Athletic Club, Chicago Athletic Association, University of Pennsylvania, and Union College, besides entering the team in the games of the W. I. A. A. A. and the I. A. A. A. The team left Berkeley the morning of May and, reaching Princeton early on May 8th. 105 first ( OntCSt Saturday, May nth, the California Bear vs. Princeton, i to si. downed the Princeton Ti S er Binning eight firsts and seven seconds, a total of sixty-one points. Koch covered the 440 in 51 1-5 ; Dyer won the 120 hurdles over the turf in 1 6 1-5 ; California had no entry in the pole-vault, either here or else- where, during the trip. Bradley, the plucky little distance man, began to show the effects of the change of climate. The team left Princeton the morning of May i2th, reaching Philadelphia before noon. i rr Saturday, May i8th, the California Bear Second Contest . . , TT . , and the U. P. Quaker each got a fall, each vs. University of Pennsylvania T , , winning seven events. Koch, by unexpectedly winning the 440, the last event, tied the score. Dozier strained a tendon, an accident which was fatal to his work thereafter. The team left Philadelphia the morning of May 22nd, reaching New York that afternoon. Third Cc nto t Friday and Saturday, the 24th and 25th of May, the Bear entered the Mott Haven Games the lttott Raven Games , ,, , r , . c . , , ,, , , . . . at New York. After the first day s trials, Dyer U. C. Scores 7 Points. , . , , .. . . , ., and Torrey remained for the finals in both hurdles, Koch for the finals of the 440 and high-jump, Edgren for the ham- mer throw, Merwin for the walk. In the finals, Dyer took close second to Chase in the 120 hurdles, with Torrey third, the latter took third in the 220 hurdles. Koch took second in the 440, and Edgren third at the hammer. L,ack of numbers told in these big games. The team left New York the morning of May 26th, reaching Schenectady that afternoon. TOUrtb Contest Thursday, May 3 oth, the California vs. Union Collese, so to 39. Bear badly defeated " Old Union ' " Kil P atrick proved too much for Koch. Dozier exhibited wonderful pluck. Woolsey developed hurdling ability. Merwin carried a great deal up his sleeve. The team left Albany the evening of May 3oth, at 10 o ' clock, reaching Chicago the next evening at the same hour. I K TA Saturday, June ist, after but little rlTlD (SOnteSt ., i-r TI 1 1 j .u u- ti7 rest, the California Bear tackled the big Wes- Cbe Ul. T. fl. fl. fl. Games. . t,- v , , U V Scores 7 PoinK n Championships. Koch took second, in both the high-jump and half mile ; Dyer and Torrey took both places in the low hurdles, and first and third in the high ; Scoggins was a close third to 10 seconds in the 100 ; and Freshman Barnes was the same to 50 3-5 seconds in the 440. The night after the games LeRoy and Hall, the U. of M. cracks, were protested for professionalism, and suspended from the Association. 106 The match between U. C. and U. of M. was broken off, because U. of M. declared its intention of entering these men against the U. C. The team left Chicago on the 3rd of June, reaching the University of Illinois at Urbana in due time. k cr t Friday, June yth, the California Bear defeated Illinois, " The Champion of the West. " 0$. U. OT I., 5 - to 43. pk e trac k was exceptionally fine, and the teams closely matched. Koch ran a fine half but was not sufficiently pushed. Dyer and Scoggins showed A-i form. The team reached its best at this place. Scoggins ran the 100 in 10 seconds. The team left for Chicago on the i3th of June. _ Saturday, June isth, the Bear got Seventh Contest trounced. But twelve events were contested, -H. .H. 36 to 4S. California won six, but lost on seconds. Scoggins went to pieces, Bradley went home, and Barnes gave out. Even the hurdle " combination " broke. Koch ran both the half and the quarter in good shape. The team left Chicago on the evening of the i6th of June, reaching Denver on the i8th. ContCSt Saturday, June 22nd, the Bear chewed w. D. fl. C. and " fill Colorado up " All Colorado. " The high altitude had no Colleges. " 62 to 22. perceptible effect. Dozier jumped 5 feet 8 inches. Edgren smashed records wholesale. Scoggins took both sprints ; Torrey developed 440 speed. The team left for home on the 24th, and reached California safely after a journey of 7,200 miles. They went up Market street, San Francisco, in a coach triumphantly, and were tendered a reception at the Olympic Club. In January, 1896, the Manager ' s Report was given and accepted. It showed: Costs of trip: $3,660.67 ; receipts r $3,660.41. Spring Tield Day. U. C. Cinder Path, April n, 1896 107 Crack fltbletes. Sprinters. W. I. HUPP, ' 97 R. DRESSER, ' 99 R. CHICK, ' 97 W. DICKIE, ' 98 M. THOMAS, D. L. HILBORN, ' 96 F. KOCH, ' 96 Quarter mile. F. MAGEE, ' 97 E. J. SHERMAN, ' 97 J. JONES, ' 98 HARVEY, D. STEPHENS, D. Ijalf mile. R. CARROLL, ' 99 J. GISH, ' 96 R. HILL, ' 98 REEVES, ' 98 mile. E. BROWN, ' 98 W. JACKSON, ' 98 Walk. MERWIN, ' 96 HOLTON, ' 96 Bicycle. CRAFTS, ' 99 GUSHING LEMMON Running fiigb Dump. B. BAKEWELL, ' 98 L. MILLER, ' 98 F. W. KOCH, ' 96 Shot Put. R. EDGREN, A. R. L LOYD, ' 99 F. W. KOCH, ' 96 Pole Uault. R. L LOYD, ' 99 F. ' MUMMA, ' 98 Running Broad Jump. H. B. TORREY, ' 95 F. W. KOCH, ' 96 R. L LOYD, ' 99 A. DORN, ' 98 Rammer throw. R. EDGREN, A. A. DORN, ' 98 C. CARVER, ' 97 American College Records. Event. Record. Name. College. Date. Evert J. Wendell Harvard 1881 Luther H. Gary Princeton 1891 100 yard Run 1 0 sec. E. S. Ramsdell Pennsylvania 1894 J. W. Scoggins California 1895 J. V. Crumb Iowa 1895 L. H. Carv Princeton 1891 220 2 14-5 sec. -j J. V. Crumb Iowa 1895 440 " 49 sec. W. C. Downs Harvard 1890 880 " i min. 57 1-5 sec. W. C. Dohm Princeton 1890 i mile Run 4 min. 23 2-5 sec. G. W. Orton Pennsylvania 1895 2 Q min. 41 sec. G. W. Orton Pennsylvania 1895 1 20 yard Hurdle 15 3-5 sec. E. I. Dyer California 1895 220 " " 24 3-5 sec. J. L. Bremer H arvard 1894 i mile Walk 6 min. 50 4-5 sec. Thrall Yale 1895 2 mile Bicycle Race 5 min. 18 1-5 sec. F. F. Goodman College City of N. Y. 1894 Running High Jump 6 ft. i% in. W. B. Page Pennsylvania 1887 Standing " " 5 ft. i in. W. Soren Harvard 1880 Running Broad Jump 23 ft. Sheldon Yale 1895 C. T. Buckholz Pennsylvania 1895 W. W. Hoyt Pennsylvania 1895 A. C. Tyler Princeton 1895 Hammer Throw 141 ft. R. W. Edgren California 1896 Shot Put 42 ft. ii V 2 in. W. O. Hickok Yale 1895 108 University of California Record! Event. U. C. Record. Date Name. Class. 50 vard Dash 5 sec - May 5, 1888 E. B. Folsom ' 89 8c t J Nov. 1 6, 1892 Edwin Mays ' 93 75 " sec. Feb. 24, 1894 J. W. Scoggins ' 97 100 " " 10 sec. J. W. Scoggins (111.) 1 20 " " 12 1-5 sec. May 18, 1892 Edwin Mays ' 93 220 " " 22 2-5 sec. May 3, 1895 T. L. Barnes, (Albany, N.Y. ' 98 440 " 50 3-5 sec. May 3, 1895 F. W. Koch, ' 96 880 " Run 2 min. i 1-5 sec. Apr. 28, 1894 F. W. Koch ' 96 IOOO " " 2 min. 24 sec. Oct. 24, 1891 F. S. Pheby ' 93 I mile Run 4 min. 38 4-5 sec. Apr. 27, 1895 E. J. Brown ' 98 2 .1 ii min. 57 sec. Apr. 28, 1892 T. C. McCleave ' 94 3 " 17 min. 50 4-5 sec. May 6, 1891 De Winter ' 92 i " Walk 7 min. 26 2-5 sec. May 23, 1891 G. H. Foulkes ' 93 3 " 25 min. ii sec. May 30, 1892 L. T. Merwin ' 96 r Edwin Mays i W. H. Henry i mile Relay 3 min. 25 2-5 sec. Nov. 19, ' 92 F. S. Pheby ' 93 L. M. Solomons J. Bakewell, Jr. 1 20 Hurdle 15 3-5 sec. E. L Dyer, (111.) ' 94 220 " 25 1-5 sec. H. B. Torrey, (111.) ' 95 Standing Broad Jump 10 ft. 3 2 in. Nov. 21, 1891 H. P. Hammond ' 93 Running " 22 ft. 2 in. C. H. Woolsey, (Chicago) ' 95 H. S. andj. 44ft. i l ? . in. Mar. 10, 1894 C. H. Woolsey ' 95 Standing High Jump 4 ft. 9,5 in. May 23, 1891 H. P. Hammond ' 90 Running " " 5 ft. io in. Apr. 27, 1891 W. C. Patterson ' 96 Pole Vault (H) 10 ft. 4 4 in. May 30, 1892 G. J. Hoffman ' 95 " (D) 26 ft. 5 in. Aug. 25, 1893 C. R. Morse ' 95 Putting 16 Ib. Shot 40 ft. 5 4-5 in. Mar. 21, 1896 R. W. Lloyd, ' 98 Throwing 16 Ib. H. 141 feet Apr. II, 1896 R. W. Edgren ' 95 Baseball Throw 328 ft. 9 in. May 25, I88 9 McGlade J L,aw High Kick 8 ft. 10% in. May 16, 1890 R. Whiting ' 93 56 Ib. Weight 25 ft. y z in. Mar. 17, 1894 C. E.Wilson ! 97 3 Legged Race (looyds ) 12 sec. Dec. 5, 1888 ] H. B. Gates C. B. Lakenan ' 90 All Round Strength 11-24 May, 1892 S. S. Sanborn ' 94 intercollegiate field Day, i$95. Event Time or First Place won by Distance i Second Place won by Third Place won by C core 1 s loo yds . 10 4-5 sec. Barnes, U. C. Scoggins, U. C. Bernard, L.S.J.U. 7 i 220 yds . 23 4-5 sec. Barnes, U. C. Scoggins. U. C. Maeee. TI. C. 8 440 yds 52 2-5 sec. Koch, U. C. oo Knowles L.S.J.U. Bradley, U. C. 6 2 880 yds . 2 min. 4 3-5 s. Copeland, L S.T.TT. D. Browi i T, S.T.TT. Colt. TT. O. I 7 Mile 4 m. 53 T-S s. Coneland. L.S.T.TT. E. Brown, L.S.J.U. D. Brown, U. C. 2 6 120 yd. hurdle 17 2-5 sec. Hoffman, U. C. Dyer, L.S.J.U. Culver, U. C. 7 i 220 yd. hurdle 27 3-5 sec. Reynolds, L S.J.U. Hoffman , U. C. Bakewell, U. C. 3 5 Mile walk ... 7 m. 50 4-5 sec. Merwin, U. C. Holton, U. C. Timm, L.S.J.U. 7 i Pole vault ... 9 feet i iX in. Dole, L.S.J.U. Culver, L.S.J.U. Mumma, U. C. i 7 High jump.. . 5 ft. 8 5 in. Patterson, U . C. Koch, U C. Toombs, L.S.J.U. 7 i Broad jump. . 21 ft. 4 in. Woolsey, U. C. Dozier, U. C. Johnson, L.S.J.U. 7 i Shot put 37 ft. 2 3-4 in. Koch, U. C. Watson, L.S.J.U. Edgren, U. C. 6 2 Ham ' r throw.. 121 feet i in. Edgren, U.C. Hazzard, L.S.J.U. Watson, L.S.J.U. 5 3 2-mile bicycle. 5 min. 25 sec. " Frazer, L.S.J.U. Roper, L.S.J.U. Gregory, L.S.J.U. 8 67 i 45 Pitchers, MORDEN ' Uarsity team. KAARSBERG Catcher, WHEELER First Base, HENNESY Second Base, ELSTON Third Base, KKUG Short Stop, MCLAREN Left Field, JOHNSTON, (Captain) Center Field, PROCTER Right Field, HOAG Infield, - BACHELDER Outfield, - Substitutes. RAWLINGS GOODING BLASINGAME HALL MENTON ELY Dental College team. Catcher, WHEELER Short Stop, MENTON Pitcher, MORDEN Center Fielder, HAYNES First Base, HARVEY Right Fielder, RICHARDS Second Base, BONNEI.I, TO p- , [ ARENEI.LAS Third Base, ABRAHMS ' LEWISSON " S- o. g O teams. ' 96 ' 97 ' 9$ ' 99 Catcher, WlTTENMYER CARVER ROBINSON MOTT Pitcher, MORSE ELSTON, C. A. JACKSON KAARSBERG First Base, CHANDLER RAWLINGS BLASINGAME HALL Second Base, JOHNSTON GOODING BAER MCLAREN Third Base, OLDENBOURG DEAN BAKER KRUG Short Stop NOBLE MILLER FOSTER BACHELDER Center Fielder, OSMONT ELSTON, J. A. PROCTER iTALCOTT (SWAN Right Fielder, ROBERTS HOAG BUDD ELY Left Fielder, ALLEN SAPH HOAG DUTTON U. C. vs. Picked Nine. 8-10. U. C. vs. University Club. n-i. U. C. vs. Reliance. 2-8. ' 97 vs. Dental College. Score, 16-27. ' 96 vs. Law College. Score, 20-3. ' 99 vs. Dental College. Score, 13-10. ' 99 vs. ' 98. Score, 15-10. 1884 1885 1886 1887 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 " 895 former Officers of U. nines. CAPTAIN. S. WALLACE, ' 84 S. WALLACE, ' 85 J. W. OURY, ' 86 C. W. REED, ' 88 C. G. BONNER, ' 89 A. J. ALLEN, ' 91 E. J. HENDERSON, ' 93 M. W. SIMPSON, ' 93 M. W. SIMPSON, ' 93 S. GOSLINSKY, ' 94 C. H. BOND, ' 96 MANAGER. C. W. REED, ' 88 W. H. DAVIS, ' 90 A. S. BLAKE, ' 91 E. J. PRINGLE, ' 92 E. M. WOLF, ' 94 A. E. CHANDLER, ' 95 H. W. ALLEN, ' 96 University of California tennis Club. Officers. UTiicro. CHARLES A. SON, President, Miss FLORENCE McCov, Vice- President, EDWARD C. GAGE, Secretary-Treasurer. MR. L,. D. SYLE HATCH, ' 97 NAPHTALY, ' 96 CLARK, ' 96 W. MAGEE, ' 98 ELSTON, ' 97 SON, ' 97 GAGE, ' 97 Roos, ' 98 EASTON, ' 97 SUTRO, ' 98 members. McCHESNEY, ' 96 ESBERG, ' 96 EHRMAN, ' 96 MORSE, ' 97 NEWMAN, ' 97 WHIPPLE, ' 97 CRAWFORD, ' 97 STARR, ' 98 F. MAGEE, ' 97 SWINGLE, ' 97 Miss HENRICI Miss McCLEAVE Miss SCOTT Miss YOUNG Miss McCoY IN THE Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament of 1895, the University of California was victorious, winning five matches out of six, thereby not necessitating more than two meets. Our representatives were : Singles. 1. WALTER MAGEE. 2. EDWARD GAGE. Doubles. ist day. MAGEE GAGE. 2nd day. HEWLETT CRAWFORD. Spring Tournament for the championship of the University was held March 28th, 1896, in San Francisco, and resulted as follows : Singles. 1. WALTER MAGEE 2. EDWARD GAGE Doubles. MAGEE GAGE Intercollegiate matches took place April nth, at San Francisco, and April 1 8th, at Palo Alto, and resulted as follows : GAGE KlNZIE Tall tournament ' 95 (handicap). GAGE 6-2, 6-2 ist 2nd Class. I. HOAG | RAWLINGS 2. RAWLINGS j 6-2, 7-5 3. STONE | o T 4. KINZIE 5. BELL, H. |- Default | j " Default 6. EVERETT 7. BELL, CHAS. ) EVERETT ) 6-2, 6-3 8. HENDERSON ' HENDERSON 1 7-5, 8-6 9. MAGEE, F ) VAN WYCK 10. VAN WYCK I Default STONE 11-9, 3-6, 6-2 HENDERSON 6-1, 6-3 HENDERSON 6-4, 6-4 3rd Class. i. 2. ELSTON, C. QUINAN [ ELSTON 6-3, 6-3 3. KING i ELSTON Default 1 l BROWN 5- 6. BROWN CREED } 4. DRESSER BROWN 8-6, 6-3 ! BROWN Default r J 6-2, 6-3 7. ECKART POWERS 1 8. POWERS 6-4, 6-1 [ POWERS 9. FRYER I FRYER f Default IO. AlKEN 6-1, 6-1 j BROWN 6-2, 6-4 1. SON 2. LILIENTHAL 3. ESBERG 4. PIERCE, E. LTLIENTHAL 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 PIERCE 6-0, 6-3 4th Class. PIERCE 1-6, 6-3, 6-4 " 3 The University Boating Association was organized in February, 1893. The Association ' s first extensive club house with its entire contents was destroyed by fire in May, 1895, with a loss of about $5000. Another club house, much less extensive, has since been erected, and new boats are being procured from time to time, as fast as the finances of the organization will permit. Rowing, sailing and swimming are enjoyed by members, and it is hoped that in time intercollegiate racing will be as prominent a sport on this coast as in the East. Interclass contests and races with the rowing clubs about the bay have already taken place. Membership is open to those persons who have at any time been enrolled in any course in the University. At present there are 112 life and honorary members, and 175 annual members. Officers. W. H. HOLLIS, President. PROFESSOR C. L. CORY, Vice- President. ROBERT E. EASTON, Secretary. W. G. MORROW, Treasurer. Directors. FACULTY : PROFESSOR C. L. CORY. ALUMNI : W. G. MORROW. UNDERGRADUATES AT BERKELEY : E. T. BLAKE, W. E. COLE, W. H. HOLLIS, ROBERT E. EASTON. UNDERGRADUATE AT PROFESSIONAL COLLEGES : N. C. TREW. Bicycle Club. C. A. CROSS, President. H. NEWMARK, Secretary and Treasurer. A. BAER, Captain. W. EDE, JR., ist Lieutenant. Basket Ball team. Center, Miss GRISWOLD, ' 98 Right Center, Miss TERRILL, ' 99 Left Center, Miss McCLEAVE, ' 98 Guard, Miss WILLIAMS, ' 97 Right Guard, Miss GRACE, ' 98 Left Guard, Miss KNIGHT, ' 98 Right Forward, Miss E. ROBINSON, ' 98 Left Forward, Miss K. JONES, ' 96 Goal Thrower, Miss E. BROWNSILL, ' " 5 (Jlub Officers. NORTH, ' 95 STARR, ' 98 OSMONT HUPP, ' 97 President Secretary and Treasurer Captain. Board of Directors. M. DOZIER, ' 98 DE FREMERY, ' 98 NOTE. - This has 110 connection with the Military Department. . . Boxing Club. R. H. PARSONS, President. Board of Directors. DAM, ' 96. PARSONS, ' 98. HOAG, ' 97. STRACHAN, ' 95. E. H. PIERCE, ' 98, Secretary and Treasurer. 116 HARMON GYMNASIUM, BERKELEY, MAY 15, 1895 Programme. Overture Prayer The Value of Liberal Science Music Is the Method of Jurisprudence Exclusively Scientific ? WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL THE REV. J. K. MCL,EAX, D.D. FRED HANLEY SEA RES Poem : Misanthropes Music Faith in the Moral Consciousness A Year ' s Review Music Conferring of Degrees Music Delivery of Military Commissions Benediction WALTER HUDDLESTON GRAVES KATHARINE CONWAY FELTON BY THE PRESIDENT BY THE PRESIDENT PROFESSOR F. L,. WINN ist Lieut. i2th U. S. Inf., Commandant. Degrees Conferred, i$94-95. THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF ARTS UPON DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS, A. B. (Pomona College). ELLA MINERVA COOK, A. B. (University of Southern California). THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF LETTERS UPON WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph.B. FRANCES ALMIRA DEAN, B.L. WARREN ESTELLE LLOYD, B.L. MARGARITA BRITTON MAY, B.L. (Smith College). MARY GANNETT TOHMAS VAIL BAKEWELL, 2 HENRIETTA FOSTER BREWER, EDWARD DsWiTT CLARY, MARION MARY DELANY, JOHN FRANCIS DUGGAN, RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD, WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, WALTER HUDDLESTON GRAVES, CHARLES SAMUEL HAROLD HOWARD, HARRY AKIN 2 Conferred January 8, 1895. 5 Conferred February 12. 1895. 118 MADISON RALPH JONES, ARTHUR ONCKEN LOVEJOY, MARY MATILDA McLEAN, HAROLD EDWIN MONSER, EUGENE PITCHER, CECELIA LEAVITT RAYMOND, 3 MINNIE BEATRICE REYNOLDS, EUGENIE LOUISE SHAW, FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, EDNA BLYTHE WOOLSEY, YEAZKLL. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF LETTERS UPON HERBERT MILLS ANTHONY, MARC ANTHONY, LIDA BALDWIN, ELIZA SEELY BLAKE, ELSIE BLUMER, MABEL BRADLEY, ANNIE WILLARD BREWER, CHARLOTTE CERF, HELENA WINIFRED CURTIS, JAMES LOCKRIDGE DlNWIDDIE, KATHARINE CONWAY FELTON, GEORGE GIBBS, HARRIET HASKELL GODFREY, 2 LILIAN HALL, GERTRUDE HENDERSON, Louis HONIG, ALBERT JOSHUA HOUSTON, i CAROLYN LOGAN HUNTOON. FIDELIA JEWETT, GRANT ALEXANDER LAUGHLIN, 3 WARREN ESTELLE LLOYD, CHAUNCEY LEAVENWORTH MCFARLAND, EDWIN STANTON McGREw, GEORGE FRANCIS MCNOBLE, MAXWELL MCNUTT, MARY OLNEY, CHARLES EDMUND PARCELLS, MARGARET ANNE QUINTON, EDITH STEVENSON, 3 SEYMOUR WATERHOUSE, GRACE DARLING WILSON, PHILIP SHERIDAN WOOLSEY. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY UPON Louis L. BERNHEIM, BRYAN BRADLEY, MARION BROMLEY, HELEN AILEEN CASHMAN, DEWITT HALSEY GRAY, LUTHER HERBERT GREEN, FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE HAMILTON, WILLIAM HAMILTON HAMILTON, GUY HINTON, EUGENE CLARENCE HOLMES, CATHERINE MARY JARED, GEORGE Louis JONES, NELLIE CROCKER MOTT, PERCY HOWARD O ' BRIEN, THOMAS BAILEY PHEBY, JR., WILLIAM THOMAS RHEA, GEORGE HENRY Roos, ALBERT SHERER, JAMES SCOTT STEVENS, MINNIE ISADORA SULLIVAN, GRACE SUTTON, ROBERT HAVILAND TURNER. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE UPON DAVID STERN BACHMAN, ELIZABETH FLORENCE BAXTER, GEORGE THOMAS BRADY, SAMUEL COLT, JR., HARVEY WILEY CORBETT, ROY Ross DEMPSTER, BLANCH NETTLETON EPLER, JOSEPH ERLANGER, MARIO ESCOBAR, CHARLES JAMES Fox, JR., OLCOTT HASKELL, FREDERICK CHARLES HERRMANN, WALTER ALBION HEWLETT, GEORGE JACOB HOFFMANN, Ross BROWNE HOFFMANN, HENRY WELLS HORN, WILLIAM HENRY LINNEY, TATSUNIRO MAGARIO, HARRY ALONZO NOBLE, VIDA REDINGTON, EDGAR RICKARD, FRED HANLEY SEARES, ALVA WALKER STAMPER, JOHN ERNEST STRACHAN, ALBERT HALE SYLVESTER, EUGENE TRUE THURSTON, JR. HARRY BEAL TORREY, ARTHUR CEPHAS TURNER, DOUGLAS WATERMAN, CHESTER HOWARD WOOLSEY, WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE. THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF LAWS UPON EDWARD JAMES BANNING, M.S., ARTHUR BRAND, WILLARD WALL BUTLER, ALICE ANN CLARK, Ph.B. MABEL CLARE CKAFT, Ph.B., JEREMIAH JUDSON CUDWORTH, RICHARD VINCENT CURTIS, A.M., WALTER EVERETT DORN, NA THANIEL BAKER FRISBIE, B.S., EDWIN OTTO HAHN, GEORGE BEELEV LITTLEFIELD, ALBERT WARE LYSER, JAMES EDWARD MANNING, B.S., ROBERT HENRY MCGOWAN, ALFRED BAILEY MCKENZIE, VICTOR LATHROP O ' BRIEN, Ph.B., JAMES WILLIAM O ' HALLORAN, A.B. JOHN BROOKS PALMER, Ph.B., JOHN PROSEK, ELBRIDGE NELSON RECTOR, A.B., 1 Conferred December 11, 1894. 2 Conferred January 8, 1895. 3 Conferred February 12, 1895. ISADORE HARRIS, Ph.B., TOD G. ROBINSON, B.S., WILLIAM THEODORE HESS, FREDERICK JAMES RUSSELL, WILLIAM FRANCIS HUMPHREV, A.B., CHARLES WILLIAM SMYTH, GUY REYNOLDS KENNEDY, BURBANK GUSTAVE SOMERS, A.B. HARVEY ARCHER KINCAID, A.B., FRED LESTER STEWART, B.S., ABRAHAM POWELL LEACH, WILLIAM WINSLOW VAN PELT, EUGENE LENT, A.B., WILLIAM BASIL WHITE, B.S., RANDOLPH VIRGINIUS WHITING. military Commissions, Battalion of University Cadets. To BE COLONEL : WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL. To BE LIEUTENANT-COLONEL : MORTON RAYMOND GIBBONS. To BE MAJOR : RICHARD Y. FITZGERALD. To BE CAPTAIN : MADISON RALPH JONES, WALTER ALBION HEWLETT, FRANK DEVELLO STRINGHAM, HARVEY WILEY CORBETT, FRED HANLEY SEARES, LUTHER HERBERT GREEN. To BE FIRST LIEUTENANT : DOUGLAS WATERMAN, EDGAR RICKARD, GEORGE GIBBS, MAXWELL McNuTT, CHAUNCEY LEAVENWORTH MCFARLAND, TATSUNIRO MAGARIO, CHARLES EDMUND PARCELLS. University medallists. The University Medal, according to the provisions of its founders, is to be awarded to the most distinguished graduate of the year and is indivisible. ' 71 F. H. WHITWORTH ' 82 JOHN JOSEPH DWYER ) not ' 72 J. M. WHITWORTH CATHERINE H. HITTELL awarded ' 73 FRANK OTIS ' 83 WM. WHITE DEAMER ' 74 THOMAS F. BARRY ' 84 CHAS. ADOLPH RAMM ' 75 DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY ' 85 CLAUDE BUCHANAN WAKEFIELD ' 76 FRED. L . BUTTON ' 86 FRANK FISCHER ' 77 THEODORE GRAY ' 87 JACOB SAMUELS ' 78 JOSEPH HUTCHINSON ' 88 JAMES EDGAR BEARD ' 79 FREMONT MORSE ' 89 HERBERT CHAS. MOFFITT ' 80 MAY A. HAWLEY ' 90 ORRIN KIP MCMURRAY ' 81 Certificates of eminent scholarship ' 91 ARTHUR McARTHUR SEYMOUR awarded to DOUGLAS LINDLEY ' 92 JOSEPH BALDWIN GARBER (declined) and ALICE EDWARDS PRATT ' 93 ELINOR MAUDE CROUDACE ' 82 DAVID BARCROFT (not awarded) ' 94 HARRY MANVILLE WRIGHT. ' 95 KATHARINE CONWAY FELTON (declined) Second Hnnual garnet medal intercollegiate Contest. STILES HALL, BERKELEY, FEBRUARY yth, 1896. Question : " Is the Centralized Form of the French Government Favorable to the Stability of the Republic ? " Affirmative, MR. H. D. SHELDON, L. S. J. U. MR. F. S. HOWARD, L. S. J. U. MR. M. C. FLAHERTY, U. C. MR. CHARLES E. FRYER, U. C. Negative, MR. E. I. MILLER, L. S. J. U. (MR. THEODORE DE LAGUNA, U. C. Carnot Medal won by MR. FLAHERTY. COMMITTEE OF AWARDS. COL. CHARLES R. GREENLEAF, MR. JAMES D. PHELAN, MR. M. FRANK MICHAEL. Chird flnnual Intercollegiate Debate. California w. Stanford. METROPOLITAN TEMPLE, SAN FRANCISCO, APRIL 2oth, 1895. Question : " The Initiative and Referendum in California. " Affirmative. Negative. MR. BENJAMIN F. BLEDSOE, MR. JAMES W. CLARKE, MR. BURTON M. PALMER, MR. MARTIN C. FLAHERTY, MR. E. DELos MAGEE, MR. GEORGE W. MCNOBLE, Of Stanford University. Of the University of California. Won by the Negative. JUDGES. JUDGE MILTON H. MYRICK, MR. WARREN OLNEY, MR. CHARLES PAGE. Class Day CONCERT may nth, i$95. OAK GROVE 10:30 A. M. IVY PLANTING, 11:30 A. M. Orator: W. A. HEWLETT. GRECIAN SPECTACLE, AMPHITHEATRE, Archon Basileus GEORGE L. JONES Epimilatae L. HONIG H. W. HORN W. G. SPIERS J. E. STRACHAN Hierophantes R. Y. FITZGERALD Hierophantis Miss E. BLUMER Daduchoi Miss V. REDINGTON Miss M. MCLEAN W. H. L INNEY M. R. GIBBONS 3 p - M - A. H. SYLVESTER A. W. STAMPER R. H. TURNER E. T. THURSTON Epibomios H. M. ANTHONY President of the Day, Hieria Miss G. HENDERSON Hymodoi F. D. STRINGHAM T. V. BAKEWELL E. RlCKARD D. WATERMAN Mystogogoi H. W. CORBETT M. R. JONES E. C. HOLMES L. H. GREEN Spondophoroi C. J. Fox C. L. MCFARLAND P. H. O ' BRIEN W. J. WYTHE Hierophylax DE W. H. GRAY Croconidae Miss M. OLNEY Miss N. MOTT ffieraules W. R. DREW J. ERLANGER Mystae GEORGE L. JONES. Committees of Jlrrangements. Afternoon H. M. ANTHONY, W. H. GRAVES, F. D. STRINGHAM, Miss G. HENDERSON, Miss M. FEUSIER. Morning Miss V. REDINGTON, Miss M. DELANEY, G. A. LAUGHLIN, C. E. PARCELLS, H. V. CORBETT. la$$ freshmen Glee. fiarmcn Gymnasium, October i$th, Committee of flrrangements. JAMES J. KLINE. Miss BERNICE OWSLEY JOHN A. McGEE. Miss KATHERINE R. WICKSON. GEORGE SPENCE. Miss MANIE M. KENT. THOMAS P. BISHOP. Tlecr manager. FRED. E. ENGSTRUM. Reception Committee. Miss ALICE RISING. NORTON WOOD. Miss ELSIE BURR. H. WALTER GIBBONS. Miss MARGARET WEBB. JOHN R. BAIRD. Sophomore fiop. fiat-men gymnasium, nowmbtr istb, Committee of Arrangements. J. M. OLIVER. Miss M. C. WHIPPLE. Miss M. C. MCCLEAVE. H. F. PEART. A. L,. CHICKERING. Tloor manager. DOUGLAS MCBRIDE. Assistants. F. KNIGHT. E. W. STADTMULLER. Reception Committee. R. H. PARSONS. . DIXWELL DAVENPORT, Miss L,. PARKER. MlSS E. McCLYMONDS. ELLIOT PlERCE. Junior Promenade. Rarmon 6ymna$ium t novcmbcr soth, ms. fjunior Day Committee. H. C. PARKER, Chairman. GEO. H. WHIPPLE. R. T. CHESNUT. S. L. RAWLINGS J. D. HATCH J. A. ELSTON. Tloor manager. PERCY G. MCDONNELL. Reception Committee. N. K. DAVIS. A. W. RANSOME. W. I. HUPP N. ENGLISH. W. W. EVERETT. NOVEMBER 30, 1895. President ' s Address CHAS. F. CRAIG ficncc Che pitch A FARCE IN THREE ACTS BY Miss VIDA L. SHERMAN AND Miss LENA REDINGTON. CAST. PHILIP UPPERTEN, a Senior CHARLES JOHKE, a Junior MONTMORENCI S. POONE, a Soph MARY SMITH, a Servant - WILLIAM SWAGGERT, a Senior SAMUEL STRINGHART, a Junior MARGARET MONTGOMERY, a Coed MRS. ASHCHOP, a Landlady MARIE SMYTHE, Cousin to Upperten JAMES BISHOP DUDLEY DEAN HENRY ROEDING BERNARD MILLER JOHN NEWLANDS - CLAY GOODING MAUD SUTTON ETHEL OLNEY AGNES HELM SYNOPSIS SCENE, Berkeley ; TIME, The Present ACT I. Mrs. Ashchop ' s House, Mr. Upperten ' s Room ACT II. Dining Room, Mrs. Ashchop ' s House ACT III. SCENE i Hall in Mrs. Ashchop ' s House SCENE 2 Strawbe rry Creek. CONCERT IN THE AFTERNOON BY THE UNIVERSITY BAND. fjunior Day Committee. H. C. PARKER, Chairman GEO. H. WHIPPLE R. T. CHESNUT S. L. RAWLINGS J. D. HATCH J. A. ELSTON farce Committee. A. L. WEIL Chairman R. E. EASTON Miss E. SANDERSON Miss B. KNOX Miss G. CRABBE 124 Blisters. February 27- 9, 1896. WORK-DAY YELL : S H O V E L REINSTEIN ! WHERE ' S MY PICK ? Speech OF THE HONORABLE PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ON THE OCCASION OF THEIR DIGGING UP THE CAMPUS. Fellow brother students! How do you mean? I ' m sure I don ' t know! Are we all here ? Those who are not here will please say so. Every man who hasn ' t a pick and shovel has a wheelbarrow, and every man who hasn ' t a wheelbarrow, has other kinds of wheels. The mud is before us, and the faculty is after us ; take your choice. I choose the mud ! Are you with me ? Don ' t all speak at once. I don ' t think the Funding Bill is the proper thing, because in the first place we said, " We Will, " and in the second place the girls refuse to furnish beer for the crowd ! See the point ? Well, take the dirt out of your eyes and you will. The mass meeting has decided that there shall be no more war, but that doesn ' t stop us from slinging mud, does it? Let Dam spout if he wants to, 125 and let Tommy sit on him if he doesn ' t think Dam right. What ' s that got to do with scraping the epidermis off the earth, anyway? Some people talk about its being a bad plan, but they ' re talking because they like the sound of their own voices. A bad plan ? S ' help me jumping Jimmy , not on your tin-type ! Gentlemen, we are road agents. Don ' t listen to them, they are talking through their hats! Here ' s to Berkeley College had nothing to do with the question. Dig is this word from this day on ! Dig, digger, diggest ! Who ' s the diggest bigger ? Nine dollars on the Blue and Gold. The Red would never get it, not in a thousand. There it goes, look at it ! Stanford ' s fruit ! Last year China and Japan had a war, but the eyes of the world are now on us in all our glory, and a broken wheelbarrow ' s no use with ripped trousers. Every moment is our next unless help comes in the way of a tripe sandwich. There ' s no use kick- ing a stone wall with a sore toe when you can go down to Mason ' s and get all the soda-water you want for a dirty face ! We ' d better fall in now and be buried, so as not to waste valuable time. At 11:30 you quit and at i o ' clock " that ' s my sailor boy Jack, be sure you come back. " We ' re all off when the bloom is on the rye ! FRESHIE : " Spades are trumps to-day ! " SOPHOMORE: " What ' s the matter with clubs? " JUNIOR : ' ' Take your pick . ' ' The next day it snowed. WORKING ON THE ROAD. 126 127 Charles mills Gayley. f ROFESSOR Charles Mills Gayley of the department of English Language and Literature at the University of California, was born February twenty-second, 1858, in Shanghai, China. His father, who was a graduate of Lafayette and Princeton, was at the time a missionary of the American Presbyterian Board. Our Professor received the first part of his education at Black- heath, England, during the period between 1867 and 1874. He then spent a year at the Royal Academical Institution, Belfast, Ireland, before coming to America to enter the University of Michigan, from which he was graduated in 1878. It is said that he was one of the first to bring the Rugby game of football across the sea, having intro- duced it at Ann Arbor in 1878. From 1878 to 1880, he was Principal of the High School at Muskegon, Michigan. He resigned this place to become Instructor in Latin at the University of Michigan, filling this position for four years, when, in 1884, he was chosen Assistant Professor of Latin. During the year 1886 -87, Professor Gayley was a student of Latin, History, and Philosophy, at Giessen, in Hesse Darmstadt, and at Halle, in Prussia. On his return to America, he was made Assistant Professor of English at the University of Michigan. In 1889 he accepted the Professorship of the English Language and Literature at the University of California. The published works of Charles Mills Gayley comprise the following: Songs of the Yellow and Blue (Boston, 1889); Guide to the Literature of Aesthetics (University of California, 1890); The Classic Myths in English Literature (Boston, 1893); English in the Secondary Schools (University of California, 1894); ne nas in press (Ginn Co., Boston) The Study of Literary Criticism, in two volumes. Besides the more pretentious works, there has appeared verse and prose in the Atlantic, the Cosmopolitan, the Dial, the Nation, and other periodicals. Professor Gayley ' s methods of teaching are peculiarly his own ; and the most noticeable feature lies in the combination of recitation, lecture, and free discussion on the part of the class. The master pieces are studied at first hand and not through the medium of criticisms, either by text-books or by the teacher himself. The Socratic method is followed of drawing out the student ; of helping him to unfold the best that is in him. In turn the teacher gives him his honest opinion free from arbitrariness. Professor Gayley ' s lectures are characterized by ease, naturalness, lucidity, but pervaded by a fire, an aggressive, magnetic, exhilarating force, that compels attention and interest. His lectures on poetry are enhanced in charm by frequent readings, in which he has a rare faculty of bringing out See Fiontispiece. 128 the hidden light and beauty of rhythm and thought. He does not hesitate to take up and use any pure current idiom which may more closely fit the thought he wishes to express. As a lecturer and as a teacher Professor Gayley is characterized by all of the gifts which a contemporaneous critic has named as necessary for an efficient Professor of English ; a thorough training in the history of criticism from Aristotle to Pater ; a delicately attuned ear, and a cultivated aesthetic sense ; the power of giving literary expression to his thought ; and what is eminently characteristic of Professor Gayley a passion and aptitude for bringing other minds into sympathetic communion with his own. Realizing the dependence of English literature upon the Greek and Latin classics, Professor Gayley emphasizes the importance of a classical education to students of English. Such a breadth of culture is necessary, he holds, since the study of literary criticism is not a mere matter of personal taste, but is founded on philosophical and historical bases. True literary criteria are to be got only by the comparative investigation of literary types a stand which Professor Gayley is the first to take publicly, and which he emphasized two years ago in a letter to the Chicago Dial, where he proposes the organization of a Society of Comparative Literature. In closing this letter he says : " The members of this Society of Comparative Literature must be hewers of wood and drawers of water. Even though they cannot hope to see the completion of a temple of criticism, they may have the joy of construction, the reward of the philologist. " Professor Gayley has embodied his ideas in the organization of the English Department, which presents a unified system. The real importance of his work as an organizer is appreciated outside of the State. In a review of Payne ' s English in American Universities in the Educa- tional Review of November, 1895, Professor G. R. Carpenter, of Columbia College, says: " The degree to which the college study of English is philo- sophically planned and organized is simply surprising. The day of scattering courses, following the whims of individual instructors, seems to be over. Each branch of study is now treated as a part of the whole group of English studies, in which, and for the good of which, it exercises its peculiar func- tions. In this necessary organization the Western colleges seem to be stronger than the Eastern. The most broadly and thoroughly planned scheme, that in force at the University of California, is in many respects radically different from the common Eastern type, and deserves the careful study of teachers throughout the country. " Professor Gayley ' s special courses are Shakespeare, Nineteenth Century Poets, English Comedy, Principles of Literary Criticism, History of Criticism, and Argumentation. The courses in Argumentation and Forensics are both theoretical and practical, and the success of the California men in the last few Intercollegiate Debates may be traced to the thorough training and enthusiastic personal support they received from Professor Gayley. Che nobler Point of Uicw. Turn, turn the leaf, Turn on to pictures new : More joy, more grief, More of the residue Life holds in fief, Another point of view ! The play is played, Let ' s put the puppets by ! The masquerade Dies when the torches die ; But man w r as made To live and testify. And to forget ? Not all. For bane and boon, Some memory yet Steals tip-toe, late or soon, To joy or fret The slippered pantaloon. Some constant light With shadows from the past Slants toward the night, And lingers till the last ; We change, -- ' tis right, Else Death would hold us fast. Then, turn the leaf! The future is more true : Holds joy, holds grief, - But of life ' s retinue Holds, first and chief, The nobkr point of view. CHARLES MII S GAYLEY Prologue and Epilogue TO ongrW$ Comedy, " Cooc for Cove, " As Revised and Adapted by MR. L. D. SYLE, and Presented by STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, April nth and I3th, 1896. G (Dramatis Persontz : Sir Sampson Legend; Valentine, his son; S,candal; Tattle Foresight, an astrologer ; Jeremy ; Angelica, an heiress ; Mrs. Foresight ; Mrs. Flippant Prue; etc.) Prologue. IOOD FRIENDS, who, while ye graciously Assist, Do lend our cause some reason to exist : Yourselves to welcome is my welcome task, With cordial salutation ; and to ask Your kind attention, ere the curtain rise On this bright circle of expectant eyes. Know then, we youthful toilers love to go Adowu the fields of wisdom, gleaning slow Some sheaves of knowledge from each by-gone age ; Whereof not least full-fruited is the STAGE. A stage the whole world did to Shakespeare seem : And such, our little college- world we deem ; The students, players. Thro ' these classic shades Full many a flippant trifler masquerades, Acting, fi-om day to day, a learned part, With little love of learning in his heart. Sincere, the most ; and yet, alas ! too few Keen-eyed, the false to winnow from the true : Content with husks to fill the growing mind, But to the pr.ecious golden kernel blind. Wherefore we hold well worthy of our zeal That ancient aft, whose .power to reveal The truth of life .and manners lives to-day. As, by the magic of the " cathode ray, " Thro ' some huge pachyderm ' s huge skull we gain A peep into his wondrous pygmy brain, So the quick point, two hundred years ago, Of Master CONGREVE ' S witty pen pierced thro ' The pedant ' s dulness ; sketched the madman ' s air ; Laid the self-seeker ' s frail devices bare ; Yet swift to know true merit, and accord To heavenly constancy its sweet reward. - The play sufficient persons offers. We Essay to represent them. You shall see. epilogue. N, IOT, when the curtain falls, I apprehend, Are our fond efforts wholly at an end. Still lingers something, at the drama ' s close, L,ike the faint perfume of the folded rose. Apparent still before the half-shut eye Fair faces, graceful forms float dimly by ; And voices, to fresh voices answering, Still thro ' the corridors of memory ring. Therefore, while yet my mates some thought may claim, For your applause I thank you, in their name. May favoring Fortune on your steps attend, As homeward soon your several ways ye wend ; Prosper your undertakings ; and increase Your substance, gathered in the lap of Peace. Meantime, I charge both old and young, fail not To store the truths our comedy has taught. Predict the race not always of the swift ; A little foresight is a dangerous gift. Not always falls the battle to the strong ; As Samson learned, by living over long. For man, the less to risk, the less to rue. And each young woman, live for wisdom, too : To be angelic, seem not all-divine, But prove the madness of your valentine. I. F. 132 Behind the Shutters. Farce in One Act. Cast of Characters. REV. CHAS. DRAYTON, Boston, Mass., U. S. A. MRS. CHAS. DRAYTON. Miss BETH DRAYTON, Sister to Rev. Charles. MR. RALPH MERTON, of Merton Lodge, near Sheffield. MRS. RALPH MERTON. BARON VON ECKSTEIN. Place : Hotel zur Krone, Gruenethal, Switzerland. Scene I. HOTEL PARLOR. (Mrs. Drayton Miss Beth.) MRS. DRAYTON : There ' s one thing I do like about this stupid, old hotel. They keep the register in this dreary, little parlor where no one ever sits and one can look over the names without fear of being considered curious and prying. Miss BETH : But it ' s not curiosity, Grace, merely a friendly interest. Now, who can they be? Of course, she is an old man ' s darling. Anyone could see that from the way she staid over there in the corner and played chess with him. And the way he watched her ! She is pretty, to. Now, if I had hair like her ' s, I ' d never wear it any other way. Just a great coronet on her head. And she walks well, too. MRS. DRAYTON : Here they are with all that stage-load that came yes- terday morning. It must be, and you ' re right, Beth. (Reads.) " Mr. Ralph Merton, of Merton Lodge, near Sheffield ; Mrs. Ralph Merton " That last she wrote herself, for it ' s a woman ' s hand-writing, even if it is so big and angular. Some folks would have written " Mr. Ralph Merton and wife, " but this is the English of it, I suppose (sniffs). Well, I wish her much joy of her old Englishman, but I presume he ' s rich, and, then, she is good-looking. That hair- (Enters Rev. Mr. Drayton.) REV. MR. DRAYTON : Whose hair ? That beautiful young woman with the superb figure and the dark-blue gown, with that lacey-looking stuff over her head, who came into dinner last evening ? MRS. DRAYTON : I might remark that for a man who, according to his own statement, never observes any woman but his wife, you seem to be singularly impressed by this charming person. Miss BETH (good-humoredly) : Yes, Charles, we were speaking of her, but merely of her hair. As to the rest of her, she seems to be a very ordin- 133 ary kind of young Englishwoman, heavy, a bit slow, just a trifle vulgar perhaps, as I have always imagined all well-groomed Englishwomen. And then her hair who knows if that is all her own? Nowadays REV. MR. DRAYTON (quietly) : Yes, nowadays MRS. DRAYTON (with a show of changing the subject) : Oh ! before we go I must see who that tall German with the large moustache and the white hands can be. He came this morning. Miss BETH (over Mrs. D ' s shoulder) : Of all things! A Baron ! And he sat next to me at table and was very agreeable. He speaks Eng- lish pretty well, too. Of course, I should have pre- ferred to practice my Ger- man, but he was so very polite. (Reads.) " Baron von Eckstein. " Quite aristo- cratic. But, Grace, dear, I must dress for dinner. There is the first bell already, and my hair all mussed. (Exit Miss Beth and Mrs. Dray ton, followed by the Rev. Mr. " Of all things ! A Baron ! " Drayton.) Miss BETH ' s VOICE (in the distance) : If I might only dress my hair in that coronet way, straight back from my face ! Scene II. Rev. Mr. Drayton and Mrs. Drayton sitting in the twilight behind the half-closed shutters of their room, which opens upon the veranda. MRS. DRAYTON : How warm it is ! Better to sit here, however, than to wander about out of doors with the gnats flying at our faces and all those curious people across the way at the other cottage to stare at us. It ' s such a blessing that we took Beth with us, for no one would suspect that we are on our bridal tour. REV. MR. DRAYTON (from the sofa drearily) : Oh ! not at all. MRS. DRAYTON (from her seat near the open window, sotto voce) : Here they come, and the ever-lasting chess-board, and his man to arrange the table and her maid to see that her foot-stool and shawls are all in order. I hear that they have the best apartments and all the English conveniences, and - But hush ! They ' re coming up on the veranda. 134 REV. MR. DRAYTON (rising from the sofa) : But I ' m not saying a word (looks out between the shutters). Mighty pretty woman ! MRS. DRAYTON : Charles, don ' t be a fool ! REV. MR. DRAYTON : Well, they do look comfortable. But what ' s the use in your listening here? No one ever talks when a game of chess is on. Even a woman must hold her tongue then. (Observes the game.) She plays well. Now, if you had only learned to play chess, Grace - MRS. DRAYTON (rising) : You are positively brutal, Charles ; and this our wedding journey. I shall go to Beth ; she has some feeling. REV. MR. DRAYTON (apparently unmoved) : Hold on there, Grace. Be quiet. He is going to leave her, must have forgotten something. Oh ! his man has forgotten the cigars. MRS. DRAYTON (returning to the window) : After all, she does not look so very happy. (Suddenly.) I ' m glad you are not fifty or seventy, Charles. REV. MR. DRAYTON (touched) : Grace, you are an angel not to mind my teasing. Of course, it ' s only her hair. And I ' ll match my little American wife against all the English girls in Sheffield. (They sit together upon the window-seat and watch the twilight, and incidentally Mrs. Ralph Merton.) MRS. DRAYTON (suddenly) : Here comes the Baron - REV. MR. DRAYTON : And he is coming up to the veranda MRS. DRAYTON : And he is actually waving his hand behind those lilac bushes thinks no one can see REV. MR. DRAYTON : And she looks glad to see him, poor thing ! MRS. DRAYTON : Do be quiet ! Now he ' s sitting down beside her. What are they saying ? Listen ! But " What are they saying ? Listen! " it ' s German. What a pity! BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Endlich ! Aber ich bitte dich, nieine Anna, beunruhige dich nicht ! Es sieht uns niemand. Der Alte weiss nicht dass ich hier bin, und jetzt kommt er vor einer halben Stunde nicht wieder zu dir. Er ruft nach seinem Bedienten, und der schlaue Kerl sitzt unten im Wirthshaus. Allein findet der Alte seine Sachen nicht so leicht. Und spielt ihr ewig Schach ? 135 MRS. MERTON (glancing nervously toward the line of windows upon the veranda) : Sei bitte etwas vorsichtig. Du weisst ja wie viel davon abhangt. Ich habe versprochen nicht allein mit dir gesehen zu werden bis BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Ach ! ja bis wenn ? MRS. RALPH MERTON (suddenly) : Er kommt wieder He ' s coming back ! REV. MR. DRAYTON : Can yon understand what they have said, Grace? I heard her say in English that the old man is coming back. Positively scandalous, this affair, and I a clergyman from Boston - MRS. DRAYTON : You know I don ' t know German, but I do know that they are calling each other " ? " in a most familiar way. I ' ll call Beth, for she understands. Ah ! here she comes now. (Enters Miss Beth.) MRS. DRAYTON (whispers) : Just in time ! Come here and tell us what is going on. We are sure it ' s not just right. The Baron, you know. Miss BETH : The Baron ! (Puts her ear to the shutter.) Miss BETH (stage whisper) : Great Heavens ! MRS. DRAYTON and REV. MR. DRAYTON : What ? Miss BETH: He is trying to plan a rendez-vous for to-morrow a walk in the morning quite early. And he says her husband will never know, and that she can trust her maid. But she says that they dare not be seen together until a certain time or something that I could not catch : Oh ! the old gentle- man is coming. BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Nun gut ! Ich werde dich doch zu sehen bekommen. MRS. RALPH MERTON: Be quick, he is coming! BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Oh ! it ' s too late now, and it must be English and formal. Well, as the English say, I ' ve got to face him. (Enter Mr. Ralph Merton frowning at the Baron.) MR. RALPH MERTON : You here, Eckstein, after all that has been said ! BARON VON ECKSTEIN: Good evening, sir. (To Mrs. Merton.) Adieu, Madame, uud hoffentlich auf Wiedersehen. Miss BETH : Impudence ! Says he hopes to see her again and right before her husband ' s face, when he has as good as ordered him away. MR. MERTON (calmly to Mrs. Merton) : So, in spite of all, Eckstein has been seen with you upon this veranda. A woman ' s promise MRS. DRAYTON, Miss BETH, and REV. MR. DRAYTON : Oh ! MRS. MERTON (in a low voice, confusedly) : But I ' m sure no one has seen us. MRS. DRAYTON, Miss BETH, and REV. MR. DRAYTON : Indeed ! MRS. DRAYTON : Seems to think that it ' s all right if she isn ' t caught. How can she look him in the face ! MRS. MERTON : However, there is no need to waste words. You know the conse- quences. MRS. DRAYTON, Miss BETH, and REV. MR. DRAYTON : The consequences ! (Exit Mr. Ralph Merton and Mrs. Merton from the veranda toward the cottage op- posite. The watchers behind the shutters left alone.) REV. MR. DRAYTON : Something must be done ! MRS. DRAYTON : Perfectly scandalous ! Miss BETH : I suspected her the first time I saw her with that poor, old man. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Yes, poor, old fellow. Someone ought to let him know it all. In such cases it is best to know the worst at once. MRS. DRAYTON : One thing is sure. I shall not remain in this house a day longer with such a scandal being perpetrated under our very eyes. The landlord should be informed. REV. MR. DRAYTON : And upon me, as a reputable member of society, as a clergyman, devolves this duty; and, Grace dear, Beth my sister, I shall not shrink from duty. To-morrow morning the landlord shall be informed. MRS. DRAYTON : I suppose they couldn ' t go to-night. Miss BETH : But early in the morning, Charles ; the rendez-vous, you know. REV. MR. DRAYTON : So much the better. I might engage the landlord in conversation about the church, the sabbath-school, the missionary work and we might casually come upon the two together. MRS. DRAYTON : But you forget. The landlord speaks only German and you REV. MR. DRAYTON : Then Beth must act for us. Miss BETH : Never ! Such a scandal a woman informing against a woman ! Charles, you must manage for yourself, even if you are obliged to go directly to Mr. Merton himself. Grace, I leave him to you. I am quite worn out with this terrible affair. (Exit Miss Beth.) REV. MR. DRAYTON: But, Grace MRS. DRAYTON : Charles, your duty, the honor of this house. REV. MR. DRAYTON : But we must stand together, man and wife, in this emergency. MRS. DRAYTON (with a beautiful smile) : In all emergencies. (Exit Rev. Mr. Drayton and Mrs. Drayton, arm-in-arm. ) " I leave him to you. " Scene III. PARLOR OF HOTEL. (Rev. Mr. Drayton alone, awaiting the entrance of the ladies, before arranging to meet the landlord together with Miss Beth as interpreter.) (Enter Mr. Ralph Merton.) MR. MERTON : Oh ! beg pardon, sir. Sorry to disturb you, sir. The mail has just arrived? Oh! I see. How stupid of me! Of course not. It is yesterday ' s Courier you are reading. But, sir, as I have already said, I am extremely sorry to disturb you, but, to put the matter in a word, the landlord informs me that you are a member of the profession for which, since early youth, I have always entertained the highest regard REV. MR. DRAYTON : But you mistake, sir. I am not a lawyer. MR. MERTON : The services of a lawyer I do not require. I am myself a barrister. REV. MR. DRAYTON : But in some cases, family matters, for instance, a lawyer may w ell call upon his brother in the profession for assistance all very private, of course. MR. MERTON : I do not understand you, sir, but that does not matter. REV. MR. DRAYTON : You say it does not matter ? MR. MERTON : Not in the least degree, for it is as a clergyman that you may be of service to me. REV. MR. DRAYTON (startled) : Not a sudden death ? (Aside.) Can it be possible ? Duelling is of such common occurrence in such affairs. (To Mr. Merton.) I hope, sir, that nothing of serious import has occurred between MR. MERTON : You are an American, sir. Now, all of you Americans are of a singularly ner- vous temperament ; that is to say, all that I have ever had the pleas- ure to know. But you, sir, ex- ceed in your nervousness all pre- conceived ideas of this national malady. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Excuse me, sir, but your acquaintance with Americans does not appear to include Boston. I am from Boston. As for nervousness, un- derstand that I am far from ner- " You are an American, sir. " ,,. . IT i vous. Never in my life have I felt so assured of my position. My feelings play no part in this matter. 138 What you are pleased to call nervousness is merely evidence of my close attention to your remarks. Now, in the matter of this divorce MR. MERTON : Man, are you insane? Who said divorce? REV. MR. DRAYTON : Pardon the blunder, sir. I should have said this sudden death. MR. MERTON : Sudden death ! No one has informed me of any such case in our vicinity. But time presses to return to the point. I desire your services as a clergyman in the binding of the holy tie of matrimony. REV. MR. DRAYTON: But, sir, the laws the laws of all countries and of society in general must be respected. MR. MERTON : As for civil forms, we arranged that all a fortnight ago in England. All the documents are ready to be produced, for we wrote across for advice from a lawyer of this country REV. MR. DRAYTON (graspirjg hopelessly for an explanation suddenly) : Oh ! I beg your pardon. Very stupid of me. Your valet, of course, and your wife ' s maid. Such matches MR. MERTON ; My wife ! REV. MR. DRAYTON : Certainly, sir, your wife. MR. MERTON : But, my dear sir, I have been a widower these forty years, and am a widower still. (Suddenly breaking forth in laughter.) I see it all now. I really beg your pardon, but I must laugh to think that you might have imagined that Anne were my wife. REV. MR. DRAYTON : But the register ; the signature is Mrs. Ralph Merton. MR. MERTON : Awkward thing for a woman to do. (Opens the register on the table beside them.) But I suppose she became accustomed to signing that way. Anne is my daughter-in-law, my son ' s widow, you see. Poor Ralph ! He died in India, three years ago, and Anne and I have traveled about the world nearly all the time since then. But she is going to settle down again now, and it is at her marriage that I desire you to officiate. REV. MR. DRAYTON [not recovered from his surprise inadvertently] : And the Baron? MR. MERTON [likewise surprised] : The Baron ! Baron von Eckstein ? What, pray, may you know of him? He has but just arrived this morning early. [Glances at the register, still lying open] [aside] His name is here in yesterday ' s list, and the reverend gentleman here has probably read it but how the deuce should he come to speak of him to me ? REV. MR. DRAYTON : Oh ! nothing at all ! That is to say, yesterday evening. 139 MR. MERTON : Indeed you saw him yesterday evening. Then I with- draw my statement of a moment ago. The Baron did not arrive this morning. Pray, do not think that I am not a man of the strictest honesty. I denied his presence here with reason. Mrs. Merton told me that no one had observed him last evening, and I believed her statement. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Yesterday evening, I chanced mere chance you understand, sir I chanced to pass through my room, when from the open window I heard voices, and saw Mrs. Merton with the gentleman in question. The shutters were but half drawn. They spoke German, and I did not under- stand the conversation. I merely drew conclusions. MR. MERTON : So you saw them together, and he spoke to her in German something you did not understand ? [Enter Mrs. Dray ton and Miss Beth in time to catch the last words.] MRS. DRAYTON and Miss BETH : Oh ! we beg pardon for intruding. MR. MERTON (gallantly) : Not at all, ladies. Pray enter. [To Rev. Mr. Drayton.] We shall need witnesses, and I have no doubt the ladies will not refuse to accommodate us. Kindly introduce me. MRS. DRAYTON and Miss BETH [aside] : Witnesses ! What can Charles have said to compromise us ? [Conversation is interrupted by the appearance of Mrs. Ralph Merton at the window.] MRS. MERTON [to Mr. Merton, who stands beside the window] : I ' m going, dear, for a little stroll before breakfast, but I shall be back in time. Do go out into the sunshine yourself and read your newspaper on the veranda. It must be desperately stupid in there alone. Miss BETH [aside] : Alone, indeed ! MRS. DRAYTON [aside] : The rendez-vous ! REV. MR. DRAYTON [aside to the ladies] : Be quiet and don ' t be idiots. It ' s all right. No scandal. REV. MR. DRAYTON [to Mr. Merton] : That is the lady, sir. MR. MERTON : Ah ! yes. I had forgotten the circumstance for the moment. Miss BETH and MRS. DRAYTON [aside] : Indeed ! MR. MERTON [calls from the window] : Come back, Anne, and let the walk go till later. And bring the Baron with you, my dear, for I see him waiting for you over there. Miss BETH [aside] : The Baron ! how dreadful ! MRS. DRAYTON [aside] : I hope there won ' t be a scene. Wish we were out of this. What can Charles have said ? [Enter Mrs. Merton and Baron von Eckstein.] MR. MERTON : Pardon the informality of the occasion. Allow me, Mr. -er, -er. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Mr. Drayton. MR. MERTON : Mr. Drayton, my daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ralph Merton. Mr. Drayton, Baron von Eckstein, my nephew. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Mr. Merton, Mrs. Drayton, Miss Drayton, my sister. Happy to know the ladies. Allow me to introduce my daughter-in-law, Mrs. Merton; my nephew, Baron von Eckstein. MRS. DRAYTON, Miss BETH : Charmed to know you ! MRS. MERTON, BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Very glad to make the acquaint- ance. MR. MERTON : And now this business of introduction is over, I wish to inform you, Frank, and you too, Anne, that two wagers have been lost to-day. Sad news for your wedding-day. You understand, ladies, Mr. Drayton here has kindly consented to officiate at the ceremony at which I know we shall all be delighted to have you present as witnesses. MRS. DRAYTON, Miss BETH : Delighted, I ' m sure. MRS. MERTON, BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Very accommodating. MR. MERTON : To explain, Mr. Drayton, it seems, observed you two together last evening upon the veranda. MRS. MERTON, BARON VON ECKSTEIN [confusedly] : Indeed ! REV. MR. DRAYTON : Merely by chance, I beg to say. And as for the conversation, I do not understand German. MR. MERTON : Thank you, Mr. Drayton. for the opportune reminder. Anne, a third wager irrevocably lost ! But, my dear friends, some explanation is due to you of my seeming exultation over the loss of these three wagers to me, and all in one day. Lost at barely twelve hours ' time. The first BARON VON ECKSTEIN : The first I have lost, insomuch as no man could keep away from his fiancee for a fortnight, when he knew her to be in the next village and barely twelve hours to lose the wager. MR. MERTON: And a pretty prize you ' ve lost, my hot-brained young nephew. Merton Lodge is not a bad nest, even for a German Baron, eh? But you have lost. I said, " No levering for a fortnight when I am chaperon, " and you have lost. Now, the second wager. MRS. MERTON : I have lost, but it was all Frank ' s fault. Father said that no woman can keep a promise if there is a secret in it, too, and when I promised not to be seen with Frank for a fortnight, I meant to keep my word. But Frank would not be sent away, and someone saw us, you say. Well, they did not see much at any rate, and would have heard nothing had they understood German. Miss BETH [aside] : She ' s angry, I really believe. Glad she thinks Charles alone was there behind the shutter. MR. MERTON : As to the third wager, you were heard speaking German together, but as you have lost Merton Lodge, there will be no need for you to try to remember that English blood runs in your veins. As for me, I hate German. Don ' t be angry, my young Teuton. Your mother could not anglicize all Prussia, even if she did English your father, my brother-in-law, into a very good sort of a fellow. Anne may succeed in making an English- man of you ; that is, if she does not decide to become American again. REV. MR. DRAYTON : American ! MRS. MERTON : Yes, American. I was born in America. Miss BETH [blandly] : We, my sister and I, felt at once that you must be American. That explains the interest which we have taken in you from the first. BARON VON ECKSTEIN : Very kind of the ladies, I am sure. [Aside to Mrs. Merton.] Wonder if the ladies were not behind that shutter, too? Are all Americans like these ? MRS. MERTON [aside to the Baron] : Great Heavens, no ! MR. MERTON : Perhaps it is part of my daughter ' s Americanism that I call upon you to-day to assist in carrying out her whim to be married in the little church over the way. But whim or no, Anne always has her way. REV. MR. DRAYTON : Truly American, I assure you. MR. MERTON : And if the ladies will be so very kind and meet us at the church this afternoon, I may relent and consider that my dear relatives have won the three wagers. For, if we must always take into account the possibilities which lurk behind the shutters of this very deceptive world of ours, there is hardly a promise that may be safely made and kept. BARON VON ECKSTEIN [aside] : Confound those shutters ! REV. MR. DRAYTON [aside] : Confound the shut- ters and the honorable Merton, too. I really believe he is guying me. MR. MERTON : Ladies, the breakfast bell. Miss Dray ton, may I escort you to the breakfast-room ? [Exit Baron von Eckstein and Mrs. Merton Mr. Ralph Merton and Miss Beth. Rev. Mr. Drayton and Mrs. Drayton follow.] REV. MR. DRAYTON : Well, we ' re a couple of fools. MRS. DRAYTON : Speak for yourself, Charles. REV. MR. DRAYTON : However, as you have said, we stand together in all emergencies. Curtain. morning. Awake, awake, the clover leaves Have turned their faces to the sun ; Time hath another day begun, Deftly the warp of years he weaves. The mists that sat upon the sea Arise like spsctres and depart, The world is ne v, as by some art Of magic changed for thee and me. Awake, O Berkeley hills, and ye The birds that sing within the dawn The shadows fly, the night is gone, The day is come for thee and me. J Ceape-Vcarc Ualcntync. Itt is the tyme of all the yeares foure When errant Ladies, read in errant Lore, May safe assaye a tilt against that wight Dan Cupid bold, the Lorde of Love yhight. And I to act ye errant Ladies ' parte Do here avowe to battaile for my heart Which false Dan Cupid he hath stole away, And giv ' n it to a Knight so blythe and gay. So to that Knight I send this chaullenge free To e ' en send back my loste hearte to me Or else to gyve me his in fair exchange Or I will arm me to some dyre revenge. Now goode St. Valentyne protect ye right And graunt me eke the heart of that bold Knight ! ' 43 Che Oaks in may. Up in an oak this bright May day, All in a sweet blue afternoon, Drowsily idling the hours away, Hearing an echo of coming June, This is the way to spend your time, This is better than all your books ; This is the song and they are the rhyme ; There are volumes in one of these shady nooks. All around me a pattering soft, L,ike the first small drops of April rain ; I can hear the leaves, as the sun shines through, Growing, and whispering now and again ; And a bluebird rustles the crisp, dry leaves, Down in the short grass under my feet, While a little lost breeze comes wandering through, Making a murmur soft and sweet. Gnarled gray boughs with their crooked arms Hold me safe in my airy perch ; (These rough old oaks are friendlier far Than tall Sir Pine and Lady Birch), Till up in the oak just over the slope, I feel like a bird instead of just me, So surely I must have been quite bewitched By the fairies that live in this old oak-tree. E. R, F. For him who walks iu Strawberry Canon in the springtime. Sweet and fair the greenwood free All in bonny spring ; Then a-roaming would I be Careless wandering. Where through leafy shadows Falls the sunny beam, Where o ' er laughing shallows Sings the merry stream, There a forest-rover Would I dwell for aye, Blithe as birds that hover In blue of balmy sky. R. s. p. H5 Calcs of (be Crip. " By the Great Horn Spoon of the Prophet, " ejaculated North, as he dropped his valise on the cement floor of the Albany depot, and searched his pockets for his ticket to show to the gate keeper. ' ' That is the prettiest girl I have seen since leaving California, " and dashing through the gate, he followed the object of interest until he was satisfied that she was to go on the same train as we. Then as the boys came up, he directed them where to go, and, climbing aboard seated himself as near the young lady as the crowded condition " Hello, Arthur, " said Merwin, " when does this train pull out, anyho v, I am getting tired of waiting for it. " " I can tell you in a minute, " replied the Manager, as he reached under the seat for his valise which was full of time tables. " Great Scott! " he fairly screamed as he sprang out of the seat and rushed down the aisle like a mad man, watched by the entire car who thought him crazy. Just then the bell rope twitched and the train began to move, but before it had fairly started North vas seen rushing toward it, his valise in one hand, an overcoat in the other, and his ticket between his teeth. Everybody laughed as he puffed through the door ; and as he sank back in his seat, he murmured, " If ever I make such a fool of myself again as to leave my valise in the station and my ticket with the gate keeper, you can just put it down in black and white that Arthur North will always be a bachelor. " of the car would permit. There was evidently something wrong at the other end of the long hallway in the big hotel at which the team was quartered at Schenectady. The boys, who, as usual, were lounging around the room occupied by Koch and North, could hear angry words in the distance, coming, as was afterwards found, from a middle aged and ex- tremely robust lady of Irish extraction, who had been employed to scrub the floors of the hotel, and anticipating pay-day, had taken it upon her- self to imbibe rather freely in advance. " You kape away from me, " she was heard to shout, and a moment later the sound of many feet was heard coming down 146 the hall- way, followed by a perfect torrent of imprecations from the aforesaid lady of the mop. Uozier, who has always been a strong advocate of woman ' s rights, and a great protector of the gentler sex, perched himself upon the foot of the bed close to the half open door, and kept an eager watch, to see if, perchance, it would be possible for him to lend a knightly arm in defense of some unfor- tunate one. The storm in the hallway swept toward us, until, with a sudden rush, a bevy of chambermaids dashed shrieking by the door, evidently mak- ing for the stairway. The noble Dozier, in his anxiety to see that all was well, craned his neck, in spite of his balanced position on the foot of the bed. Suddenly, and without a moment ' s warning, the infuriated scrubber rushed upon him, and whirling her mop about her, brought it down with a resound- ing " swat ' 1 ' upon the gallant athlete ' s head, shouting out as she did so, " You would pake tro de crack of de door at a lady, would yez ? " Dozier wa s carefully gathered from beneath the bed, and as his friends gently laid him on the soft covers, he murmured, " Boys, I have cast my last vote for Belva Lockwood and woman ' s suffrage. " It was one of those hot sultry nights which only Illinois can produce, and the boys had given up trying to sleep ; so, having rather prematurely come to the conclusion that no other guests were rooming on the third floor of the little hotel at Urbana, they all piled out of bed, and, clothed only in their night robes they proceeded to practice starting in the hall- way. They were all there, with the exception of Bob Edgren, who, as jisual, w r as down at the telegraph office sending off dispatches to the Examiner. Heat after heat was run, the men coming to a sudden and rather noisy stop against the door at the end of each race. All went on serenely, until suddenly a heavy thump was heard in one of the rooms as an unfortunate boarder jumped out of bed and began to feel around for the door- knob. This unexpected turn of affairs caused a sudden dispersion of the boys, especially as the efforts to open the door were accompanied by various ex- pressions which could not be interpreted as those of joy. By the time the enraged boarder had succeeded in opening the door, everything was as quiet as though the boys had been in bed for an hour. As he stepped into the hallway he nearly ran into Edgren, who, having finished his telegraphing, was on his way to bed. Shaking his fist at the unfortunate Hammer Thrower, he shouted, " Here it is after midnight and you miserable fellows have been kicking up such an infernal racket that I have not had a wink of sleep for the last hour. " " I don ' t understand what you mean, sir, " answered the innocent Edgren. " You can ' t come any of that on me, " howled the man, " and you know it, too. " " I wish you would keep quiet and go to bed, " said Edgren as he turned to go to his room. " What? " roared the man, " do you mean to add insult to injury? I should like you to know, sir, that I have paid for my room and I intend to have a little sleep to-night. " " That is fortunate, " answered Edgren, " not everybody is able to pay in advance, and I am glad your financial condition enables you to do so, " and he slammed the door behind him, and began to practise his new Hammer motion before the mirror. The train was speeding along through New York State at the rate of fifty miles an hour, and all the boys were happy. They were happy for two reasons : First, the morning papers showed that Princeton had held a field day two days before, and the records made on that date were not those calculated to inspire the boys with fear as to the outcome of our meet. Second, it was the last day ' s travel, after a continuous trip of three thousand miles over the continent. The boys were tired, very tired, and one of them suggested that, as -= there were not many people to be seen in the wooded part of the country through which we were going, it would not be dangerous to shoot at the telegraph poles from the car window. True, the sport was not as great as it had been three days before, when prairie dogs scampered in every direction at the approach of the train, but still it would relieve the monotony of the trip. But the boys had a deeper plot in view than this. The conductor had been eyeing us very carefully for the last fifteen minutes, and finally summoned up courage enough to start a little conversation. The wild west talk, purposely indulged in by the boys, together with the California sweaters which several of them wore, prompted hi m to ask if this was really the California athletic team ; to which North answered, that it was, and besides, added the Manager, ' ' our boys are getting tired of going so long without revolver practice. I suppose you would have no objection to our shooting from the car windows; we usually are allowed that privilege. " The conductor looked frightened, and stammered out: " Well - 1 - 1 - suppose it would do-no- 148 no -harm, but I am afraid per-perhaps a stray shot might ki-kill some one. " " What!! " thundered out Edgren, " don ' t you think we know how to shoot ? " The conductor ' s eyes were standing out like door-knobs by this time. " Oh, I beg your pardon! " said he, " I meant no slur on your ability - and - and - I suppose it might be - be all right ; b-but you know I am responsible for all da-damage done by the train, and it w- would please me greatly if you would not do -do any shooting while I am in charge. Just then Dozier exploded, and the surprised conductor realized the joke, and leaving us, went back to flag the brakernan. Gold seems to be scarce anywhere in the country, these days, and the further East one gets, the scarcer the gold becomes. By the time Chicago was reached, we found that a five-dollar piece was as much of a curiosity as a copper cent is out here, and we, who had supplied ourselves before leaving California, were looked upon as one of two things, either gold bugs to be courted, or counterfeiters to be shunned. It was almost train time when we walked up to the ticket office at Chicago, and Koch, ordering the tickets for the East, slipped over the marble counter three shining twenties. The agent almost fell backward, and fixed his eyes first on the shining plunkers and then on the group of men outside. He seemed afraid to touch the gold at first, but on being requested to hurry up, with one further glance at the supposed bank wreckers, he carefully picked up the money, and taking it to the little coin tester, he weighed each piece separately. Then, as he turned his back on us, he was seen to bite viciously at each one, in succession, after which, still not convinced, he approached the counter once more, and as if by accident let them fall on the marble surface, when the sharp ring convinced him almost that there was no deception. At this juncture one of the boys whispered to Koch, just loud enough to be heard, " Did you work ' em off on him? " This was too much for the affrighted agent, who once more turned to weigh the coins, when a hearty laugh from the fellows brought him to his senses and he gingerly passed the change over the counter. As we turned to go, we saw the still skeptical agent rush into the general supe rintendent ' s office to assure himself, by a higher authority, that he had not been swindled. Cament of a Junior for the Death of bis Cady, Ah me, it is but sad and drear Upon the banks o ' Stra ' berry, For I ' m forsaken o ' my dear Whom I did love sae faithfully. In days agone The sunlight shone Fu ' merrily upon mine ee, But she ' s na here And ah, ' tis drear Upon the banks o ' Stra ' berry. Ah, welaway, alack the day We wandered by fair Stra ' berry ! It seemed a sweet, enchanted way The while we went sae blissfully. But a ' is fled The joy is dead That made my hairt sing cheerily ; She is na here That was sae dear, And a ' is sad by Stra ' berry. For I was walking by her side Upon the banks o ' Stra ' berry, A ' ill fra my puir hairt was wide She spake sae loving unto me. But oh, her foot Caught i ' a root That sprang fra some accursed tree ; - She lies fu ' cold Beneath the mould And I am lone by Stra ' berry. R. s. P. Co a Sparrow. (A Geological Pedigree. ) You little, feathered, fluttering thing, So sweet of song, so swift of wing, Dear little bird, so light and free, List to your own ancestral tree. Your Paleozoic fathers, so they state, Made it the style to go acarinate ; But since that day they all wear keels, you know, Only the ostriches old-fashioned go. Your great-grandfathers of Jurassic time Were Dynosaurs of stately mien sublime, And though they walked, like you, on pedals two, They were reptilian, for the race was new. The first of all the family traits to fix Was the conservative Archaeopteryx, Who had, as was the custom in that age, An extra-jointed caudal appendage. And as I look at you, my feathered friend, In whom so many tracks and fossils end, I wonder if those styles will e ' er recur, In you again Silurian blood will stir. And if, your wings to finny flippers growing, In large and larger bulk your body showing, By some hereditary revolution, An Icthyosaur should be your last solution ! I shudder at the thought but no, ah no ! The laws Darwinian will not have it so ; But in your case as in our own, you see What various things make up a pedigree ! E. R. F. 151 Short Yarns from over the Sulch. Two Brilliant Mechanics were once trying to unscrew a chuck from a lathe. Now a chuck is a most peculiar thing. To the ordinary mortal there isn ' t much there but some castiron and a few bolts, but you can believe me when I, who am initiated, tell you that the only thing I ever saw which contained more cussedness to the cubic inch than a chuck, was a little 2x4 jackass in the Sierras. As I was saying, these two brilliant Mechanics and they were brilliant, why, brilliancy fairly scintillated from every facet of their iridescent brains these two aggregations of concentrated splendor had matched their massive intellects against that chuck. And, in the language of the great bard, the chuck was on top. They thought it needed oiling, so they oiled it. They oiled the chuck ; they oiled the lathe, the belt, the floor, they got oil all over themselves. In fact, they oiled everything in sight. But the chuck didn ' t budge. The cat that came back was a stayer, but wasn ' t in it with that chuck. Then those two monuments of distilled wisdom concluded that oil wasn ' t needed, but that the chuck ought to be clean. So they wiped it dry and polished it ; they cleaned and swept the floor ; they washed their hands and arranged their hair. Surely anything but a chuck would have yielded. But chucks and jacks never do anything that anything else does. Then those arc-lights of future generations hit on a scheme. They ' d block it so it couldn ' t turn ; then they would start up the lathe. If they couldn ' t unscrew it from the lathe, they ' d unscrew the lathe from it. Nothing could be simpler, and their cerebral cavities shone with new luster. Well, men have been disappointed I was disappointed in that jack so I didn ' t pity them when they returned after a somewhat hasty exit in order to stop the lathe (which for a brief time had executed a most admirable song and dance) and found that that chuck had smashed the blocking all to smithereens and gone through it like a Roentgen ray through an empty pocket-book, but hadn ' t even started it off. Then simultaneously (all great discoveries come simultaneously) an idea burst from each gigantic genius: ; Let ' s turn it the other way! " they cried. They did ; the chuck chuckled and came off easily, and all three went on their way rejoicing. Wanted - To know who stole Ch s br gh ' s soap. 152 Say, did you ever see a Freshman turn his first piece of wood ? Well, I have, or rather I ' ve seen one try to, for at the finish it is generally hard to say which is the most turned, the wood or the Freshie. The event usually takes place after this fashion. Freshie comes in and sits on a lathe. Now you may think that is a funny way to commence, but that ' s only because you don ' t know anything about it. Freshie wants to turn ; he is literally yearning to turn, and he isn ' t going to take any chances on being put to help the carpenter saw wood, so he has figured it out in his little brainlet, that the best way to get a lathe is to pick one out and camp on it till the instructor gives him something to turn. The job generally works, too. So does the lathe. Now, if that Freshie only knew one-tenth as much about that lathe as he is going to know before he gets through, he would rather a mill-stone were hung about his neck, and he were cast into the Lieut ' s office, than to have to take up arms against any lathe this side of torment. But in the doubtful blissfulness of abundant ignorance the average Freshie is rich. And our Freshie is an average Freshie. Well, to proceed. He gets that on which his heart has been set for lo ! these many days, and goes downstairs for his wood. He selects a piece (gen- erally the wettest and knottiest piece in the deck), and puts it in his lathe. He uses up a large quantity of good judgment in picking out the wrong tool, sets the rest very accurately in an incorrect position and proceeds to evolve loveliness out of his stick of redwood. Usually the next thing to do is to evolve himself from under the nearest bench and take up a collection of his accessories. We, who see it and know that that particular lathe is a cross between a powder works and a gun factory, and more subtle than a Stanford athlete, and that the youth is a Freshman, merely dodge the flying tools and say nothing. This, however, is only a beginning, for there now follows a regular con- test between Freshie and lathe, with the lathe about three laps ahead. Freshie thinks it is running too fast, so he gears it down ; then changes his mind and gears it up, and the lathe has a good time of it either way. After trying every tool in the case twice over, he starts in to give those that are left a third chance. By this time the bright smile of co nscious mechanical ability has left his face, and with set teeth and fire in his eye he advances on the lathe and once more jabs his chisel at the rapidly revolving wood. Then does the lathe arise in its might, and, standing upon its nether limbs, send wood and tools flying into the next township, and as Freshie drops in a faint, we commence to figure up the damage. Some one goes for the morgue-wagon, and as the gong rings to quit work, we go solemnly forth to drill for our country and the Lieut. 153 It is, as you. may know, a fact of medical science, that, if a person goes the pace, etc., he is very likely to wind up in a set of optical delusions in which rattlesnakes, gartersnakes, and snakes of various kinds play an impor- tant part. However, I should say that the snaky part of the above is more popular tradition than medical anything, and that I consider it my duty to humanity and everybody else to put my foot behind this superstition and say " Get up and git! " That is, I contend, and do hereby assert, that it is not always snakes ; sometimes it is drawing boards. This fact was proved to me forcibly not very long ago. We, the Junior Mechanics, had congregated in the east drawing room for the purpose of annoying Professor K - ; and a few Sophomores were in the west room, with the folding doors open. One of our boys was sitting at his desk actively engaged in figuring out precisely how much of a bust one could go on for $2.85 and a postage stamp. Now, this boy we have always considered a fair average. He could bluff as well as any of us, attended about three-tenths of his lectures, and didn ' t do any more work than he absolutely had to. His record contained only one third section, the rest being mainly fourth, and in a few cases, as high as fifth sections. He had declined the medal and thought seriously of declining his diploma. He was, in fact, one of the most brilliant stars of a brilliant constellation. (The latter of course refers to us.) Well, just as this flourishing young mathematician had ascertained the exact amount of stretching his exchequer would stand lo ! a drawing board, which, up to this time had been standing against one of the desks in the west room, arose and came up the aisle toward him. Well, sir, you talk about being surprised ! Why if the Gym had come across the campus and shaken hands with North Hall, or the Lieutenant had excused him from drill unasked, he wouldn ' t have been more surprised. He was evidently pained by such action on the part of the drawing board. Thoughts of revelry to come fled and were replaced by thoughts of revelry that was past. He begged us to excuse his agitation ; insisted that he only took soda ; but kept his eyes fixed on that board ; and finally, going to pieces all in a lump, he shot out of the door, promising to join the nearest Band of Hope and be a better boy. Whether he did or not, I never heard, but he had no sooner started than that board came to rest against the wall and there emerged from behind it one of those little beings for which the class of ' 98 is responsible. Now, I may not have convinced you that that old yarn about the snakes is a fraud and a humbug, but I have done my part in stamping out a super- stition ; and he who succeeds in doing that, does more for his fellow men than he who discovers the n 1 satellite of Jupiter. Section dismissed. 154 ft Ballade of Brass Buttons. In a land that was pleasant and fair, By the shore of a somnolent sea, A maiden dwelt whose pendulous hair Dangled about her knee. And a youth of patrician degree, Eke one of the Senior class, Had charmed her heart with his manners free And the glint of his buttons of brass. They dwelt with no thought of ill or care, But woe that it should be A Sophomore, young and debonair Was torn with jealousy. And a might} ' oath he swore, pardee. To vanquish that " officer-ass; " To dull the dazzling effulgency And glint of his buttons of brass. There was a hop whereto did fare That Senior of Berkeley, He danced one dance, and a furious glare Preceded a dread decree : For on her gown imprinted see, In grease that is black, alas, The emblems that have been her glee In the glint of his buttons of brass. ENVOY. Then let him beware and straightway flee Who would love-lorn Soph surpass, Nor let him flash too carelessly The glint of his butto ns of brass. R. s. P. 155 Squibs. Jlrtbur at ehurch. Arthur North went to church one day. Why did he go? We don ' t know. Perhaps his conscience swatted him. At any rate, he did go. It was at the Episcopal church, and it is the custom of the Episcopalians to kneel during certain parts of the service. The service went on, and North well we don ' t know what he was doing, but suddenly there was a stir and he opaned his eyes to find that all the congregation were kneeling. However original Arthur is, he sometimes wishes to do by others as others do by him (literally). Yes, he must kneel too. But wait ; would not Arthur bag the knees of his trousers ? Oh, that would be horrible ! He must not bag the knees of his trousers. But, happy thought ! What were those hassocks for but to kneel on. Arthur would have a hassock. There was something dark underneath the pew in front of him. Was not that a hassock put there for his special use ? Certes ! Arthur would have it. Arthur extended his right hind limb slowly, carefully, and pulled the object toward him. He pulled once ; it came hard. He pulled again. Bravo, Arthur ! It takes the man with stick-to-it-iveness to get along in this world. He pulled thrice, wild-eyed and furious the lady in front of him turned squarely around and gave him a withering look. Hully Gee! Arthur, is ' t possible that you were pulling at the lady ' s feet? O Arthur ! Arthur ! Arthur ! Truit. One night, returning from the city by one of the late boats, I stepped up to the ticket window, threw down my dime, and called out, " Berkeley. " There happened to come up just then a rather smartly attired young lady (to whom, by the way, I had not had the pleasure of an introduction). She seemed in very goo d humor, and overhearing me, said : " You come from Berkeley, do you? " " Why, yes, " said I. " Oh, then, are you a Chi Phi? " " I am, " said I. " Oh, then, you know Dwight Hutchinson. Ain ' t he just a little peach? " Dam ' s Course in Torcnsics. Dam, ' 96, afforded the class some amusement one day when Professor Gayley asked him to preside at the class debate in his absence. Mr. Dam not only performed the functions of a presiding officer, but, resting under the delusion that he had exchanged personalities with Professor Gayley for the time being, he undertook to add a few pointed criticisms as each member of the class finished his speech. As Hamilton, ' 97, took his seat after a neat 56 little speech on the Silver Question, Dam in a pompous voice began : " You are doing better, Hamilton. Your idiom is not so correct as it might be, but your argument was pretty well connected. I am glad to see that you are overcoming that halting, hesitating way of speaking which has characterized your past efforts. " Then came Henderson ' s turn. " Your introduction was too long, Mr. Henderson. Cultivate brevity and proportion. Your humorous interspsrsions are timely. I should say that your posture while speaking sug- gests languor. If you want to be effective as an orator, you must stand erect and keep your hands out of your pockets. " Son, ' 97, was given this advice: " Strive to remove that strong nasal quality which clings to your speech, Mr. Son. I notice that you say Americer for America, and sor for saw. Such inelegancies should not be found in the speech of a polished orator. Your argument deserves to be commended. " So it went through the hour, and as the gong sounded he remarked : " Well, gentlemen, there has been much to criticize in to-day ' s work, but on the whole I think the class shows marked improvement over its former efforts. " they moved. The old Chi Phi house stands deserted. Over the doorway the vines trail dejectedly, and the wind that sighs through the trees is like the moaning of men in the morning w r hen the wine-vats of yester eve are empty, and the wheels move with a great whirring. The winds blow about that house, but it is empty, and few men know the reason therefor. Now they built a church in Berkeley, a strange edifice, and that church stands opposite the old house of the Chi Phis. How, then, should men ask why the Chi Phi house was deserted ? And if men still marvel, let them go and stand before that church and read what is written over the door which stands opposite the Chi Phi house : " As the hart pants after the water-brooks. " Why, then, should men marvel that the Chi Phis deserted the house which stands opposite that church ? Did Re meet tier? Kaiser, the garrulous, was coming up from the South by steamer. On board there was also a young lady a pretty young lady, as Kaiser quickly perceived and he immediately wished to meet her. In fact, he felt it a social necessity to meet her. But alas ! she was so vigilantly guarded by her pa. However, Kaiser was foxy Kaiser is always foxy, you know. He 157 would cultivate the old gentleman ' s acquaintance first ; then well, he would trust his genius for the rest. Dinner was over, and Kaiser was enjoying a quiet promenade on the hurricane deck. The twilight was deepening, and the silver sheen of the rising moon tipped the distant coast mountains. Kaiser saw all this and was just becoming poetical, when he discovered a burly form sitting with elbows propped against the rail, apparently watching the reflections in the water. It was the old man. Here was Kaiser ' s chance. A full stomach, consequently a good temper ; a beautiful evening to talk about. So Kaiser braced up. " Ahem, a lovely evening, sir; watching the moon come up? " The answer came in interior and feeling tones: " No, you d d fool, I didn ' t swallow the moon. " they Calk Softly now. Miss Br--km-n, ' 99, was having her first alcove chat with one of the shy lads of her class. The conversation lagged at first, but by dextrous management our bonnie Scotch lassie got her bashful companion to talk quite freely. Soon his voice became louder than the usual alcove undertone. A gentle tapping from the adjoining alcove attracted their attention. Encouraged by a mischievous nod from Miss B , he rapped sharply on the shelf in reply. A loud tattoo on the other side set our two Freshmen to giggling quite glee- fully. " Don ' t let him scare you out, " said Miss B ; and to show her that he was not that sort of a fish, her companion gave the wood-work a smart slap with his book, which brought their neighbor to his feet. Poking his head around into their alcove, he glared at them and howled out: " Don ' t you know I am a professor ! " It was Herr Putzker. Miss B and her for- ever-cured companion are waiting the result of the German " ex " with fear and trembling. fl new method. Professor Rising was lecturing and performing experiments before his class in the lecture room of the Chemistry Building. He was busily and attentively engaged in one of these experiments for some time, but finally he looked up with an expression of satisfaction on his face. " Now, " said he, " we will have a red precipitate. , " The announcement was evidently anticipated, for just then some one pushed " Reddy " Stewart, and with a great clatter he fell backwards off his seat. Grins and muffled giggles showed the appreciation of the class for the new method of performing the experiment. 158 One of the Colonel ' s. Once there was a farmer, who wanted to hire another laborer, but good laborers were scarce, and he had to wait a long while. Finally, however, there came along a man who said he lever got tired and never got hungry. " Is that so, " said the farmer, " well, you are just the man I ' m looking for. " So he hired the man and went home highly delighted with his good luck. Next morning he set the laborer at work chopping wood in the f crest, and went off to his own work in the fields. About ten o ' clock he returned to see how his wood-cutter was getting along, and found him sitting on a log doing nothing. " Well, " said the farmer, " how is this? I thought you never got tired. " " I don ' t, " answered the laborer, " I always rest before I get tired. " " Ha! ha! ha! That ' s pretty good, " laughed the farmer, and he went off chuckling at his new man ' s wit. About half past ten the farmer was going to the house and as he came to the cross-roads, he met his laborer also going in the same direction. " Where are you going? " the farmer asked. " To get something to eat, " said the man. " Well, but how ' s this, " said the farmer, " I thought you never got hungry. " " I don ' t, " said the laborer, " I always eat before I get hungry. " jfl mistaken Identity. Johnny Gish is very fond of children and especially of babies, and on his frequent trips to the city Johnny never misses an opportunity of making the acquaintance of one or more of these small members of the coming generation. But the other day Johnny made a mistake. He got on the train as usual, and spying a baby with its mother, he took advantage of the vacant seat immediately behind them and quickly made friends with it. Pretty soon two or three fingers appeared above the back of the seat and Johnny took the hand fondly in his, and gently caressed it. Instantly, however, it was snatched away and the child ' s mother wheeled sharply in her seat and turned on Johnny so furious a gaze that he fairly shrunk within himself. He blushed, and mumbled, and stammered, then grabbed his hat and rushed back into the smoker. Now he always looks twice before he fondles a hand. Tn history. In Freshman History, Mr. Leach is in the habit of calling on the class in alphabetical order. The boys of the class also have the habit of counting up and finding out what is their number from the last one who has recited. Consequently, in calling the roll at beginning of hour : MR. lyEACH : " Mr. Baldwin. " MR. BALDWIN, ' 99 (awaking suddenly from a delightful reverie) : " No. 6! " 159 that Trcshic Game. The Colonel was asked a straight question, one day, but who ever got an answer from the Colonel minus the story or example ? On this occasion no direct answer at all was given, simply the example. " That reminds me, " said the Colonel in response to the straight question, " of a little example I showed the class the other day. ' ' Then he turned to the board and made the following computations : ii (X 2 4) o (x-2 T lettmg x = (X 2) 2 (X 2) o " Now, " said the Colonel with a smile, " the first equation looks rather inde- terminate, like the Freshie game before it was played. But there ' s nothing indeterminate about the second set of equations. See the point ? ' ' But his interrogator went out still wondering how that answered his straight question. 7 Simple mistake. Professor Soule came steadily down the street at a late hour one night. He had come from Oakland. At his gate he said " good night " to his com- panions, went up the steps, and took out his latch-key. He tried for the key- hole once, but it wander ed away from him ; he tried again, with no better success. He didn ' t ask to have a bunch of key-holes thrown down to him. He was quite calm. He felt of himself. He knew he was all right. He tried to recollect what he had been doing during the evening. His recollection was clear. He was positive that he was all right. Another trial for the key-hole. Ah, bravo! but wait! The key wouldn ' t turn. The Professor was overcome with mystery. He felt of the key-hole. It was no chimera. It was certainly all there. He examined the key. The key was all right. So was he ; he was positive of that. He felt of himself again. He lit a match and examined the knob, the key-hole, the key ; he looked at the door, the casing, the transom, the number ah, the number, it was 2421 and he lived at 2419. He turned and slipped softly down its steps, and said, as he looked up and down the street to make sure that his late companions were out of sight : " That ' s one on me ! " fie Didn ' t mean Tt. The class had been watching Professor Hengstler very attentively while he was explaining a difficult problem in Conies. Finally the Professor became exaspsratsd, and turning to the class, ejaculated sharply: " What ' s the mat- ter with you anyway ? Why do you keep staring at vacancy ? ' ' H Single (iymlct. This time, it was a very little girl that visited the Gym during the noon hour. With growing wonder and disappointment, she watched the girls who were flourishing dumb bells and laboring with chest weights. She looked in vain for a familiar object among that crowd of strange creatures whose like she had never seen before. Finally the wonder of it all proved too much for her small mind, and turning half frightened, half disgusted, to her companion, she freed herself of the horrible doubt that had overwhelmed her. " Auntie! " she whispered solemnly ' ' Auntie ! Aint there any ladies here ? ' ' fiis Cittlc 3okc. Van Fleet, ' 97, is a man peculiar in many respects. The following story, recently coming to light, very nicely shows one of his erratic streaks : It happened that one day Van , being in a very festive mood, was struck by a happy thought. " I ' ll josh Dr. Plehn, " said he. Dr. Plehn happens to be one of the most regular men in college in regard to attending recitations. One day he came to his class room a trifle late, and found it emptied of two- thirds of its occupants. The Doctor wondered much at this, and on inquiring into the cause discovered the following placard on the door: " Notice. I will be unable to meet my class in Economic History to-day. C. P. " This shocked the young professor greatly. But he is a very sly young professor. He studied the handwriting, made comparisons, and dis- covered the josher. It was Van Fleet, the bland. Ever since that eventful day Van has been very shy of joshing professors, and the young economist in particular. There is a moral here that Freshmen should study. J Slip of the tongue. ' Professor Gayley is well known as being ever ready to exert himself to assist others. Some time ago he was attending a little affair at the house of a friend and saw an opportunity to be of use in serving the refreshments. Accordingly, having offered his assistance, he was given charge of a tray loaded with cold tongue and other dainties, which he immediately began to distribute. He hadn ' t gone far, however, before his hostess was startled by the rattle and clash of falling dishes. Rushing to the rescue, she found the Professor, who had caught his toe under a rug, just getting things back into their normal condition. " O, Professor, what has happened? " she cried anxiously. " Oh, nothing, nothing, " said the Professor, quickly, " simply a lapsus lingua. " 161 the Sopb ' s Camcnt. Over the ocean the sun hangs low, In Strawberry sadly the dark waves flow, And the fog comes rolling the hills adown, While joyless I look toward Berkeley town ; For I am drilling to-night alone. Across the campus I hear the tones Of maidens from ' Frisco and chaperones, And my comrades drinking their honeyed praise ; Then memory turns to happier days, For I am drilling to-night alone. Alas, for the gnawings of vain regret, As sentinel here when the sun has set, They will find me marching with measured tread, And the world for me is all drear and dead, For I am drilling to-night alone. fl Coed ' s Cove How bright his eyes, how softly dark and clear, And eloquent with unspok ' n love their glance. How swift and light his footstep, and how dear His greeting as it meets my eager ear. His tangled locks in tawny waves lie bright And soft to my caressing lips and cheek. How patient, watchful, quick to read aright My slightest wish, is my devoted knight. My lay is short, but sweet the epilogue, My love is mine indeed, my little dog ! w. M. A. 162 x " 5ssr . J monologue, Reproduced for the Benefit of those who frequently hear its like. (From the Proceedings of a certain Greek Class.) Pedagogus dicit : If you will excuse my mentioning it, I will say that attendance here is very creditable to the class. ' Yet, if you will pardon me for saying so, I notice that on one day of last week three of the young ladies came in together at the stroke of the bell. Now, while that was not absolutely wrong, yet I cannot wholly commend it. And on another occasion one of the young gentlemen barely reached his seat as the gong ceased sounding. I must take the liberty of saying that I consider that a very careless, not to say perilous method of procedure. Just here I will remind you that Mr. Blank has been tardy absolutely tardy twice this term, and that you must all be careful about taking risks in such matters, for tardy marks certainly look very ill on the books. Now, while this is not entirely a Freshman class, I hope you will pardon me for alluding to the game, last Saturday, which certainly reflected great credit upon the class spirit of the Freshmen, much more, I must say, than is exhibited in rushes and kindred amusements; and I am reminded, in touching upon this, of certain things that I wish to say, with your permission, on the subject of class hats. I cannot understand why the Juniors should think it compatible with their dignity to wear such hats ; nor yet, why the Seniors should wear battered plugs. Why, a gentleman ' s hat is the sine qua non of his attire. I frequently find it embarrass- ing when my friends from the city admire our institution, as they should, and then inquire : " But of what social class are these students? " And I am com- pelled to explain that some of our students are from very good families, but from some strange caprice are moved to wear these hats of decayed teamsters. Now if you wish to wear 00 silk hats when you are Seniors, well and good although it is very difficult to live up to a really good silk hat. I find it impossible to do so, although in my position a silk hat would be a very appropriate article. But, I would certainly suggest to you Sophomores, if I may take the liberty, that, if you must wear some destructive feature of attire, when you are Juniors, why not discard this custom of wearing hats of doubtful lineage and adopt, for instance, a college pair of trousers if you will allow me to say so, I think a college pair of trousers would be very admirable. But I am not at all an authority on costumes, and we have really gotten a long way from our Greek. So, Miss Blank will continue and I will take the liberty of saying here that Miss Blank has heen tardy three times within as many weeks, which is really an unfortunate state of affairs. 163 Work-Day Scenes. Che Coop, man, or homer Defended by the Cooperative Intellect. (Price, 25 cents Apply to Henderson, ' 97). Chap. I. In the midst of all the hurry of the first days of college a Freshman plunged into the Coop, and called across the multitude of buyers: " I want the Iliad Monroe ' s! " Chap. II. He of the Coop, heard and turned, obediently to supply the demand. But as with intelligent and practised eye he scann ed the Coop, shelves, a doubt crept into his well-trained mind. The Iliad ! Where had he heard that name before ? The Iliad Monroe ' s ! He shook his educated head. Chap. III. He climbed with laborious foot the Coop, ladder and investigated the stores of volumes. At last, his intellectual face brightened he knew he had seen those words somewhere. The Iliad! But, Monroe ' s? He clambered down, a book in his hand. Chap. IV. Above the din of bartering hordes he raised his voice : " We haven ' t Monroe ' s Iliad, Miss . But wouldn ' t Homer ' s do? " UlorkDay Catnent. The campus, it is all cut up, And so am I ; Maud snubbed me in my working clothes, And passed me by. 165 Jf 6lee Club Rehearsal " Call the roll, Freshman. " Symmes is the only Freshman in the Club and on him devolve the duties of the Secretary, who takes charge of all music (of little importance), newspaper notices (of great importance), and other club effects, besides the usual duties of calling the roll, reading minutes, etc. Russ is absent and is fined one dollar. " Shorty " Smith comes in breathless just after roll-call and is told that he must pay a fine of 25 cents. " Boys, I I couldn ' t get away , My cousin is sick and I had to go tor a doctor. " Rawlings comes in late, dressed in his best, and asks the Club if he may be excused in order to meet his mother on the evening train from the East, as he hasn ' t seen her for years. He is allowed to go (where?) and the Club sits down to practise. " Hush! Hush!! " whispers " Brick. " " What ' s the matter? " in a chorus. " My foot ' s asleep. " As this is the seven-and-seventieth time Brick has got off this joke, it falls rather flat, Bakewell alone laughing convulsively. However, it puts everyone in a good humor. Forte Somers : " Here is a fine piece of music I have picked up, and would like to have the Club sing it. " The Club forthwith sings " Beneath a shady tree they sat, " and unanimously votes it very bad, only to find that Somers himself composed it. Of course Somers is put out and, knowing nothing else to do, gives Brick a lecture on his habit of smiling at pretty girls from the stage during Glee Club concerts. Forte : " Now boys, we have to give a concert in San Francisco to- morrow night and must practise hard. Lets go through every song well, just once, and I ' ll let you go. " The Club conscientiously sings, " Ah ! If I could but see her, " " My Flo, " " Thou art my own love, " and other chestnuts. It then attempts, ' ' Oft in the stilly night, " but comes up with a jerk. Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! ! Rah ! Rah ! Ree ! ! First Bass ! First Bass ! Off the Key ! ! a yell invented to relieve the monotony of telling the first basses that they can ' t sing. After a number of attempts and failures the song is laid aside and Somers casually remarks that it must be looked up before to-morrow night. At this stage all complain of their voices being tired and Brick is called upon to enliven the moment ' s delay. He delivers his famous temperance speech and the Club forces a laugh, having heard this same speech before 166 every Glee Club audience in the last two years. Brick subsides and sulks for the remainder of the evening. After trying over in vain, however a few new songs, the Manager calls the meeting to order for business. The chief item is the report of the Manager ' s expenses, including $1.95 for car-fare and meals every time he goes to the city (on Glee Club business, of course). Communications are read from a number of Colle ge organizations asking the Glee Club to sing, and are laid on the table indefinitely. A charity entertainment is to be given in Fruitvale and the Club is asked to sing. Freddie Knight: " I move we don ' t sing. " Manager Veeder : " The ladies say they will give us a dance afterwards, and all the pretty girls will " Freddie Knight (interrupting): " I withdraw my motion. " And the Club decides to sing. Elston : " I ' ll be dad gummed if I think that ' s right, I " Chorus : " One ! Two ! Three ! Dad gum it ! " At this juncture the 9 o ' clock train can be heard coming down from North Berkeley. Somers and Hutchins grab their hats and coats and rush madly out. The last words from ' ' Bank ' ' come floating back through the night air: " Say boys be there on time to-morrow night and don ' t wear black ties. " And the boys go home confident that, at least, they won ' t queer themselves, whether the singing be good, bad, or indifferent. ' SOPHIE : " Did you ever notice how much Mrs. Le Conte looks like the Professor? " FRESHIE: " Yes; it is probably family resemblance. " 167 Warned in a Dream. (For the benefit of those who may profit by it.) L,ast night I dozed in my easy -chair, For my active brain was tired ; And she came and stood beside me there, The girl I had long desired. I knew that this was another life, And it seemed more old than strange, For she said, like a real and loving wife, ' Say, Willard, I want some change. ' She told me the baby had a rash, And the cook was drunk all day ; She spoke of her urgent need of cash, And the bills she had to pay. She said that Georgie had hurt his knee, And Polly had had a fall ; And I might stop to-morrow and see If the doctor could not call. She owned that Johnny had grown too large For her to correct any more : And would I kindly take him in charge And investigate why he swore. She said there were holes in the kitchen sink, And the sky-light leaked again ; And Bowers, the plumber, didn ' t think The boiler would stand much strain. She asked me what was the price of wheat, And hinted I should have known Enough to keep away from " the street, " And to let suc t things alone. In her calm, persistent way she spoke, Again of the butcher ' s bill ; And then, with a lucky start, I woke, A ' ' lonely bachelor ' ' still. 168 Mashed ' Potatoes. Speech of Ja$. Petaters to the Boys in the Cunch Room. ' ' Look out where ye trow them things ! Does ye think a mon has nuthin to do all day but to pick up the lavins yes scatter round here? Ye ' re a pack of haythins innyhow ; yez coom paraden around here likes yes owns the whole earth, and ye think yez is going to set the world on fire wid the knowlidge ye ' ll get here, but I do be after thinkin ' ye haven ' t got brains enough to go in out of the wet. Here now, don ' t ye be trowin ' them things at me ; ye ' re too fresh altogether, ye are ! The next thing yez know I ' ll be kapin ' yez out of here, an ' I will. Thot ' s straight, it is ! What right has yez got in here innyway, I ' d loike to know, arunnin an jabberin aroun ' loike a pack of munkeys ? I ' ll be gittin the Prisidint after ye the first thing ye know, an ' if I once git me pull wurkin there ' s no stop to it at all at all. Moind what I do be sayin, I won ' t stand it no longer ! Quit thot now, quit thot ! I ' ll take no more foolin, I wont ; I ' ve stood it long enough, and I ' ll draw the line right here. If yer don ' t act more dacint to-morrow I ' ll bundle out the whole pack of ye ! Now moind what I say ! ' ' (This speech can be heard every day in the basement of North Hall, be- tween the hours of eleven and two.) Tn the Saber THE CAPTAIN : Be careful of those litters, University ; they ' re lent by the government. THE PRIVATE: So ' s the Lieut. they don ' t belong to the YOSHI KUNO, ' 96, objects to being called Caesar, as Caesar has no future and he has. Children ' s Page. To strive to be truthful And to be a good man, If you aren ' t hi class politics Is such a good plan ! Prize Composition! (In our recent competition, this composition received the first prize four bound copies of the " Berkeleyan, " and -a .complete ' -set of Miss Robert Graydon ' s " Hints on Ladylike Conduct. " ) COMPOSITION ON JOHNNY HOWELL, BY JOHNNY HOWELL. Everybody knows about this great man. He is the greatest man I have heard of. He goes to school at Berkeley, where there are many strange things. He carries a cane. When I grow up, I mean to carry a cane, and to have my coat-tails always flap in the wind when I walk. Then people will say, " Look! there is Johnny Howell ! " That will be nice. And when I meet a girl that I know, I will always take my hat away off my head, and look down inside it to see if it looks any different from the way it looked the last time I had it off. Then I will clap it on again, fast onto my head all safe. By that time, the girl ought to be gone past, oughtn ' t she? The subject of my composition thinks that the Berkeley an is worth three dollars a year to every man, woman and child. He thinks the Berkeley an is a great paper. He says why do they publish a magazine when the Berkeleyan can be had for three dollars a year. He says there couldn ' t anything ever happen at Berkeley unless, after all the people had forgotten about it, the Berkeleyan told that it would happen. I don ' t see why the Berkeleyan .couldn ' t tell it firstand then have it happen afterwards. But Johnny, he says the Berkeleyan is all right. He says why don ' t you all subscribe? But I think I would rather be Business Manager. Or else I w ould like to be on the Staff, and get the paper for nothing. You get on the Staff by passing an examination. Any- body can pass who can write four sheets of theme paper full of last year ' s news items. The person whose news is oldest gets a place for life on the Staff. The other people can only stay on during good behavior. This is all I know about Johnny Howell. 170 Rules for Study. (Compiled from the suggestions of certain of our best known and most competent authorities on Library matters.} Kind Sir: In answer to your request, I would reply that I have found the best results to follow from placing my chair well back from the table, in order to give my feet full freedom. If I can not procure a large and heavy volume, two lesser ones will do. These are best perused by gazing long and earnestly at the library ceiling. Considerable may be accom- plished by an afternoon of such effort, if the gaze be not lowered too frequently. Yours, cherubically, Guv HINTON. Dear Mr. Editor : You have to get three girls, anyway, together, in order to get much done, and even then, if they aren ' t real loud whisperers, you can ' t get any satisfaction out of it. At least that is the way I have always found it. MAY COHEN. Editor Blue and Gold : Sir: I am sorry not to be able to give you the information you desire, but as I do not make use of the Library, when She is not likely to be present, 1 am not thoroughl} posted concerning methods of study. With much regret, GEO. NOBLE. Sirs : I cannot say that I have suggestions to offer further than that, when the Library is especially crowded, the second table in the central reading room is a coigne of vantage. With much dignity, MARION C. WHIPPLE. Sir: A continuous and thoughtful twisting of the moustache is of great help to the student. E. C. HOLMES. Mr. Editor: Different people have their different ways, of course. Mr. Pheby always used to study out loud; and Mr. Cunningham, ' 98, keeps his finger in his mouth. I do not criticize their methods or anybody ' s. But my way is to make faces. It is not pretty, but it seems to be the only thing that really stimulates my mind. MAUD DURAND. Editor Blue and Gold: Respected Contemporary : Sir: I generally study with two or three fellows at the magazine table. Can ' t say that I recommend the use of a book ; it is shockingly wearing, you know. In my opinion, the proper study of mankind is man. Cordially, L. J. STEEI.E. Sir : My method being somewhat complicated, I give it in detail : The student should never appear in the Library without a satchel. It need not contain anything more than towels and a gym suit, but its omission is a fatal mistake. Upon entering, the student must look carefully about the Library, making sure that he sees everyone in the rotunda. The occupants of the central reading room can be sized up, on going through the double door. The progress through this room need not be especially deliberate. On reaching the door into the north room, the student should make a feint of sitting down at the magazine table, but should give a sidelong glance around the corner of the door, instead, and should turn suddenly on his heel, retracing his steps, and getting a good view of the inmates of the south room, in passing. A careful circuit of the rotunda should now be made. 77? student must not fail to look in everv alcove. When this is thoroughly done, he may go to the first gallery, making sure of the people at the tables as he ascends the stairs. On reaching the gallery, proceed as in the rotunda. A tour of the second gallery is not prescribed, but if taken as an elective, may prove of benefit, as affording a chance to look down below and notice any items pre- viously overlooked. The descent of the stairs, also, is a fine opportunity for observation. If the foregoing directions be conscientiously carried out, the student cannot fail to receive much practical benefit. At least thirty minutes daily ' should be given to this and kindred exercises if this course is to be of lasting benefit. Yours, GEO. F. REINHARDT. " I don ' t like moustaches, " she said. " You don ' t? Cause why? " said he. Said she, " I know they ' re pretty, but They tickle dreadfully. " Sweet memories of former days. 172 Che Song of the $oro$i$. A kiss ! One kiss ! Another, ah ! one more ! Greeting is but a mockery Unless the meeting sweetened be With kisses by the score. A girl ! One girl ! She cometh, only see ! Cometh, a-kissing one and all As each upon her neck doth fall Kissing right merrily, Kiss on ! And on ! O, kiss whene ' er you meet ! Clasp the new comer to your heart And kiss again before you part, With kissing fond and sweet. O maid ! Wise maid ! Kiss all the maids you see, O, kiss in Ladies ' Room or Hall, Kiss, at the fond Sorosis ' call, E ' en on the Campus free. A kiss ! One kiss ! Another ah, one more ! Greeting is but a mockery Unless the meeting sweetened be With kisses by the score ! OFFICER URCHIN : " You ' ll have to get off the campus, sonny. " " Whoer you, anyhow? You aint got no ' 12 ' on the collar. 174 there ' s many a Slip Cwixt the Read and the Cip. RAY SHERMAN : " They would hate liked to have her marry him, but he was inlegible. " PROFESSOR PUTZKER : " If we do not get more ehtusiam into dis. class we will come to a dead stillstand. " WEYL, ' 98 (to a Freshie Coed) : " We had a hel whole lot of fun. " PROFESSOR BAILEY: " When a child develops, its wides are needer. " PROFESSOR PUTZKER: " The vasilisk is a monster dragon hatched from a rooster ' s egg. " FREDDIE KOCH (in Botany) : " What kind of roots does salad have ? PROFESSOR PUTZKER: " Stober, means one who sees upside down hence a spy. FRED ENGSTRUM (answering an invitation to a Welsh Rarebit): " Well I declare, if that girl didn ' t spell rabbit wrong. " PROFESSOR L,EUSCHNER : " There is a wast field for this kind of problems. " SOPHIE: " You should curry my flavor. HARRIS, ' 98 (in History) : " Capodistrias lost his life and died a short time afterwards " Professor Edwards, driving the small boys off the cinder track on a certain field day, steps in a mud-hole by mistake. 175 Jin flpostroplK TO BILLY FRIEND AND BILLY RUSSELL Yea, Billets doux ! Friends Billets ! Great men, good sooth, are both of youx Great Billets! To whom this world must homage doux, And needfully for favor soux Kind Billets! Yet eke theretoux, Dear Billets, Although all men do service troux, O Billets! Yet, potentates, yet, mighty toux, They call you, still, the whole world throux, Just Billets ! What time have ' you got, mister? " ' Haven ' t got time. " Che taunt of the Brave. O, I aint afraid of the Li- berry Man, When he glares at me through his tremenjus great glasses, An ' then " Sh ' s " at me under his breath when he passes, An ' says to be quiet as him if I can. O, I aint afraid ! No, I aint afraid ! O, I aint afraid of the Li -berry Man. O, I aint afraid of the force of Po-leece That they keep so ' s to pull the weeds out of the gutters ; For, when one of um wakes, he just chuckles and mutters, " My! This is a life of re-mark-a-ble Peace! " So, I aint afraid, No, I aint afraid, O, I aint afraid of the force of Poleece ! And I aint afraid of the bat-tally-w ! For, although they charge after us when they are drilling, Like they ' d run us right down, and be only too willing, I know they ' d be scared to come near anyone So, I aint afraid, Ho ! I aint afraid, No, I aint afraid of the bat-tally -un I 176 Respectfully dedicated to - , in lieu of what we might have said. " 77 Jit the telephone. The wheels in our Editorial brains having come to a standstill, we thought to extract a little information on certain disputed points over our telephone. The answers were given confidentially, so we can only print our questions. Hello Roos ! 2. I. 2. I. 2. I. 2. I. 2. I. 2. I. i. Yes, B. G. Say Roos, is it true that after your six months ' sojourn in Europe you expected on return to be taken into the Sigma Nus ? Oh, yes confidential. Won ' t print a word you say. Haven ' t been " bid " yet? Oh, don ' t get discouraged. Well, I don ' t know much about that cheapest " frat " in Berkeley? Yes, I guess the board is pretty good. I - Oh, I think so, in a week or two. Wish you success. Good-bye. 1 . Hello Billy Friend ! 2 . i. Yes, B. G. Don ' t you think that if you transplanted some of your whiskers to the top of your head the result would be beneficial ? 2 1. Why, I think so, Billy. 2. 1. Oh, what ' s the difference red hair is all right. 2. i . Try it next term did you say ? Let me know the result will you ? Good-bye. 178 i. Hello Lowell ! i. Yes, B. G. i. No only for private information. Do you think it would really be such bad form to be a little more civil to those outside of your ' ' frat ' ' ? 1. Oh, yes, of course snobs are not to be judged by the standard of ordinary men. 2. i. Oh, no no legal duty to be civil. Just as you feel about it of course. Good-bye. i. Hello ! Is this Mr. Ray Sherman ? i. No, only a few of the boys. 1. No, not a girl in the house. But Ray, would it be telling if you informed us on whom you are at present bestowing your affections ? We merely want to settle a little bet. 2 . MM i. Oh, I beg your pardon, I didn ' t mean to insinuate that you were in love with any of them. But say, to change the subject, why do you always carry around that dress-suit case ? iy _ i . Oh , then it isn ' t always empty ? 1 . What ! fruit enough for your whole ' ' frat ' ' ? 2. i. But don ' t you know it will stretch it to carry around oranges that way ? 1. Oh, it isn ' t yours? well that makes a difference. 2 . 1. Oh, yes, almost anything for appearances. Good-bye. But say! One more thing. Is it true that at that swell Leap- Year party some time ago, you sat out eight dances ? 2 . MM i. Oh, no, no, I beg a thousand pardons. Didn ' t mean to insinuate that at all. Only, accidents will happsn sometimes. No offence I hope. Good-bye. 179 One day a professor wished to use the telephone in the Coop. We for- bear mentioning the professor ' s name from various reasons. THE PROFESSOR : How much vas you charge to delephone to the seety ? COOP : Twenty-five cents. PROF. : Dwendy-fife cends ? Vy, I thought it vas ondly ten cends. Since ven you shange dot ? COOP : We have never changed it, sir. It has always been twenty-five cents. PROF. : Veil, I don ' d know ! I vish to delephone. Dwendy-fife cends, you say ? COOP : That ' s the regular price. PROF. : Veil, if I delephone, maybe dey vould collecdt it on de oder side, is it not ? COOP : No, we collect it here ! PROF. : Veil, I tink I don ' d delephone to-day yet ! fitter tbc frobic 0lcc. FRESHIE (eating a whole gingersnap at once) : " I bet my mouth is bigger than yours. " FRESHIE COED: " No, it isn ' t. " FRESHIE: " Yes, it is. " FRESHIE COED: " Well, then, let ' s measure. " (They do when the lights go out.) 180 Cold Snap Shots. notes on Berkeley Birds. With a chart classifying the ornithological species of the University of California. In the consideration of the various ornithological species found in the Uni- versity of California, classification is a secondary matter and merely employed for elucidation. It has been our aim to make our grouping convenient not only to the trained naturalist, but to the untrained observer, and the plan adopted is intended to supply not only grouping but some short description of the various species with their habits and distribution. We give first a few general remarks, and in accordance with approved methods of investigation we note first : Tossil Birds. As is well known to scientists, the first discovered was Brontozoum. This must have been a colossal bird for the size is determined from investigation of the foot-prints, which measure 16 inches in length, and the stride is 8 feet. In the clay formation surrounding North Hall such foot-prints were dis- covered after the Reinsteinoic period. The ground having been softened and then left undisturbed for so long a period, careful measurements could be taken. The fossil birds are determined as belonging to various species. Examples : Brontozoum Raddlefingerensis, Brontozoum Friendius, Brontozoum lyloydus Baldwinus. Subfossil Birds. It used to be taken as proved that all these birds flourished within quite recent times, and sanguine naturalists have even hoped that exploration would show that all of them are not even now extinct. But a suspension of judgment on this point is prudent. Example : Harpagornis a bird of prey ; Harpagornis R. Shermanensis. Cnemiornis a gigantic goose ; Cnemiornis Wempleonsis Adonis. Birds Recently extirpated. The most remarkable of these is the Dodo (from Portuguese doudo, silly, foolish.) Observers have vied with one another in describing or depicting its appearance, and its name has almost passed into a byword expressive of all that is effete. Certain pictures, made by faithful artists (among them the artist Swinnerton), and the few relics we possess have been the sole material for the researches of the naturalist, yet the existence of such a bird has always been indubitable.. We are proud to claim the discovery of a species of this bird, hitherto believed to have been entirely extirpated, in the appearance in Berkeley of the Dodo Leo Roosius. We now pass to the more common birds of Berkeley, and give the follow- ing chart as the result of our investigations. Space is wanting for a consider- ation of any but the most characteristic species and families. 182 name. family, Genus, AC. Characteristics and fiabits. Distribution. Species. Bluebird Silia Sialis Pronounced coloring of plum- Football ground, on Agnis Knerr- age. public days, c. ensis Bluebird, Fairy " Brilliant species of preceding. Psychology lecture Maud Duran- room. dia Bluejay Cyanocitta Harsh note, prolonged and Poetics class. Carolus crisata jarring. Sonius Blue-stocking Recurvirostra Americana Abnormally developed power of digging. It was of this Front row in class- room. Etna Garlickonis bird that the expression originated : " The early bird gets the worm. " Carrion Crow Corvus Corone Sanguinary. Athletic Association. Edwardsius Chippy Spizella Socialis Social nature, chirping note. Reese Library. Cerfus Condor Sarcorhamphus Rapacious, habits of vulture Berkeleyan Man- J. Howellius Gryphus family. agement and Re- porters ' Staff. Cormorant Phalocrocorax Voracious feeders. Fraternity houses Candidates Carbo during rushing prospective, seasons. Chicken-hawk Attitudiuus Preys on unsuspecting youth. University of Cali- Mariona Rigidus fornia. Whipplonia Cuckoo Cuculus Canorus Familiar characteristics de- General. Reinhardt- veloped early in life. onis Demoiselle Anthropoides So called on account of the Reese Library and Ina Martina, Virgo grace and symmetry of form Campus. Bennyus and movement. Ramsdalius, Jacquelina Newtonia, Agardus Dore Coluuiba Symbol of gentleness and af- University of Cali- Paulus Miller- fection. fornia. onis, Rober- tus Bradenus Eagle Aquila King of Birds. General. Arthuris Northensis Bald Eagle Aquila Additional characteristic of NorthHall steps. Hochheimerus baldness of the head. Bohemian Chat- Ampelis Closely associated with Jay Reading-room. Harriota Bie- terer Garrulus family nenteldis Flamingo Phoenicopterus Plumage red, especially in Ladies ' Room Emma Gros- Antiquorum tarly parts of the year and sin summer. Gull Larus Tendency to assimilate what- Migrates between Friendius, ' ever may be offered ap- Berkeley and City Creedus, petite insatiate. newspaper offices. Russellius, Damus, et al. Humming-bird Trochilidae Flitting Movement. Berkeley town. Era ilia Rose 11- stirna. Harlequin duck Histronicus Comical appearance conduc- College Assemblies. Bernardius histronicus ive to laughter. Milleronis, Clayus Good- ingus. Jay Cyauocitta Characteristics well-known. College grounds at Metzenia et cristata large. Botineria. Katydid Osculatoris Familiar note " Willard did. South Hall, Ladies ' Sorosis he did, he did. " Room . Laughing Jackass Asinus profauus Harsh note reminding one of Military department Willardus human laugh. and Amateur the- Thompsonus atrical companies. Magpie Genus Pisa Prying habits. Conspicuous local- Millicentia ities. Thingis Night hawk Kalconidae Nocturnal habits. San Francisco and Lawrentius Oakland late boats Havenius Owl Strigidae Shun societ} ' and prefer seclu- Habitat isolated. Sigma Chi sion. Petrel, Stormy Procellarixae Appears during and also just Campus Etta Henna before a storm. Sacred Ibis Ibis Aethiopiae Dignified appearance ; appel- South Reading- Walterius lation of sacred bestowed in room Gravius ancient times. Stilt Bipedus Garru- Legs disproportionately long Reese Library. Hatchonis lus and slender. Sun birds Bumnorum Lover ' s of quiet and games of North Hall steps. Eupidius somnorum chance. Peckus Kid- dius Hilborius Wittenniyerus 183 J Midnight escapade. There was a mighty football player, Fritz R nh - rdt was his name ; Thanksgiving Day, as all men say, He played a mighty game. But the tale I tell is another tale, As wondrous as a dream Of a ghastly fight at dark midnight With a phantom football team. O Fritz, do you somnambulate ? " Why no, I do aver. Whoever says that has wheels in his hat And should be thrashed for the slur. ' ' No, Fritz does not somnambulate, That do we all aver ; But he has strange dreams of football teams, As you may soon infer. One night before the glorious game He slept a heavy sleep, When out of bed like a chunk of lead He fell on the floor in a heap. The thump drove stars and phantasies Through his bewildered head ; And suddenly he seemed to see The football field outspread. He heard the noble Butterworth - " Go R - - nh - rdt ! tackle low ! You fellows lag, this isn ' t tag, That ' s nasty, ROTTEN, O-O-O-H ! ! " This was enough ; up R nh - rdt got, And bent to tackle low ; Across the fl oor his course he bore To check the phantom foe. 184 Under the table went his head, Naught could withstand the dash ; The books all flew, and the glass-ware too, There was a mighty crash ! The table ' s legs were snapped in twain, The chairs were piled three deep ; And R nh - rdt lay in blank dismay At the bottom of the heap. His room-mate jumped four cubits high, Out of his bed jumped he ; He yelled out fire and murder, and t hi eves, - For a cop to catch all three. And then he sighed as Fritz he spied, And he laughed with fiendish glee. And now, whoever seeks to josh This doughty football man, You ' ll never fail if you tell this tale To him whene ' er you can. IST VOICE FROM THE BENCHES: " He seems to go right through, no matter how many there are in his road, " 2ND VOICE FROM THE BENCHES : " Yes, he was motorman on an electric car for several years. " 85 WHAT IS IT ! man, Beast or Devil -- Be, She or It? I hand you this in evidence that I have witnessed the exhibition of ISA LALA at 834 MARKET STREET (Near Stockton Street) And hereby testify that the same is highly interesting and instructive. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Asst. Prof, of Organic and Physiological Chein. Che Catc Adventure of Don Quixote and Sancho Panza. 1. Now it came to pass when the feast was over and the beer was drained, that those of the tribe of Belmont departed, each man to his house. 2. And R d ng the self-important, and R bb ns the Zete, departed together; and the spirit of happiness was upon them. 3. And the courage of brave men filled their veins. 4. And they passed through the shadows of Hog Alley, and were not afraid. 5. On one side of them flowed the river Strawberry, and on the other rose the walls of a great city, disguised like a fence. 6. But R-bb-ns raised a great cry and called to R d-ng, his henchman: 7. " Be of good cheer and let us behave ourselves valiantly, for our people and for the members of our Frats. ' ' 8. And they rushed upon the fence and tore away the coping thereof and hurled it upon the meek-eyed cattle below. 9. And a breach they made in the fence, thirty cubits, and a shout told the victory over the city. 10. And lo ! a giantess rushed from the citadel, one of great stature and angered countenance. 1 1 . And in strident tones she cried aloud against them : ' ' Ah ye hathen brutes, it ' s a ' breakin ' me fence down are yez. " 12. And a heavy blow she dealt them on the right cheek, and on the left she smote them. 13. And she took the hat, even the hat of R-bb-ns the Zete, and tore it in pieces and trampled it in the dust with her feet. 14. But R-bb-ns ' knees trembled beneath him, because of the load that he carried, and waited long to discover which was his right hand and which his left. 15. But courage returned to the veins of R d-ng, and he took R-bb-ns by the arm and fled to the house of his brothers. jge Comment. Behold this man ! They say that he Thinks this is fun. Will any one Explain to me Just how he can ? I ' d like to know If it ' s not work To crouch around Down on the ground And clutch, and jerk Yourself, and throw Your arms about To strike a ball? Now, I should say It doesn ' t pay. If it ' s too small To strike, without Such desperate aim, I ' d let it be. I ' d rather not Make myself hot And tired as he, Just for a game. Think what a trim His clothes are in - And meanwhile I, Quite clean and dry, Can stand and grin And look at him. Jokes. By the Professors and Others. A friend met the President and asked him to have something, but he didn ' t care to. " But you can ' t decline hock, can you? " asked the friend. " Yes, indeed, " returned the President, " Hie, haec, hoc! " It is the custom of Professor Richardson, on first meeting a young lady, to propound the following: " How do you spell Parlor? " " P-A-R-L-O-R " answers the young lad}-. Then the Professor says with one of his winning smiles: " I like it better with u (you) in it. " Another favorite of his is : " What is the brightest idea in the world ? ' ' Answer: " Your eye dear. " Miss LITTLE, ' 96: " Oh, Mr. Koch, how cold you look, aren ' t you chilly ? " MR. KOCH, ' 96: " Oh no, Miss Little, I ' m rapt up in my thoughts. Miss L. : " Indeed Mr. Koch, you must be cold. " LLOYD McCuLLOUGH ROBBINS, ' 97 (Busi- ness Manager of " Josh, ' " selling first issue to Professor Paget) : " Come up, Professor, and get your paper only 15 cents. ' ' PROFESSOR PAGET : " You are very good for that position, Mr. Robbins, and that is all you are good for umph. " COL. EDWARDS: " The cube root of 3 is 1.73. You can remember that because I graduated in ' 73. " INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN : " To show how exceedingly indefatigable some men are in the study of word-derivation, Dr. Richardson spent three years in Germany studying the word ' dum. ' ' Miss G-RL-CK (sotto voce) : " What a dumb thing to do ! " TIN TOOTH BILL: " Say, mister, what time does the blood commence to flow ? " IN THE ARGUMENTATION CLASS. PROFESSOR GAYLEY : " Don ' t keep your hands in your pockets all the] time, Mr. Sadler. I notice that every member of the class is addicted to this habit a um (with some confusion) except Miss Vrooman. " MR. SYLE : " What is the meaning of capillaire I " ' COED : " I think it is a kind of a syrup. " ED (in the back of the room) : " It ' s a kind of syrup ex- tracted from maidens ' hair. " PROF. CLAPP : " Mr. Baun, which do you consider the most progressive race of an- tiquity ? " BAUN (drowsily) : " Well ; hem er it seems to me that the one between Hector and Achilles got along pretty fast while it lasted; " GERMAN CLASS. Student: " We are going to have a holi- day Thursday. " Instructor: " Why? " Student : " Because there is to be a funeral. Ha ! ha ! ha ! " ButterworthT arrives. Whole class: " Ha! ha! ha! " WILLY : " I say, Cholly ! " CHOLLY : " Well. " WILLY : ' ' Why is kissing a coed like a dog in a refrigerator ? ' ' CHOLLY: " Aw! Can ' t imagine. Now do tell. " WILLY: " It ' s dog-on-ice ! " FRESHMAN: " Beg pardon, but I did not quite catch the drift of your remarks. " SOPHOMORE: " What did you say? " JUNIOR : ' ' What ? " SENIOR : " Huh ! " I haf been telling some frients of mine that I am taking in the University of California a curse in Spanish. 189 [Scene Corner in Library. Coed reading. Enter youth.] YOUTH : " How do you do ? " COED : " How do you do ! " (Long silence) YOUTH : " I ought to go home. ' ' COED: " Why don ' t you? " (Youth thinks long and hard) YOUTH (trying to look something): " How can I when there is a pretty girl around ! " COED: " O-h! Homer Parker ! " It is said that Mr. Henshaw has gone to the University of Chicago to occupy the Chair of Ass-thetics. MR. VAN FLEET: " I don ' t see how that could be the case. " PROF. JONES: " Don ' t you? It seems to me that any person with any brains ought to be able to see that ! " BROWNSTONE : " The point in ' lor ' is this PROFESSOR JONES : ' ' Law, Mr. Brownstone, law ' ' BROWNSTONE: " Well, the ' lor ' of the case PROFESSOR JONES : " Law, Mr. Brownstone, 1-a-w, law! " BEOWNSTONE: " Well then, the legal point in the case (and the class laughed.) PROFESSOR PUTZKER (defining a German word) : " There is no English equivalent in one word ; the shortest equivalent of which I think is not-having-the-quality-of-being-con- scious-to-itself-of-having-the-charaderistics-of-clandestine-relations. " " Who was the great Jupiter? " said Mr. Syle. " The great Jew Peter was the founder of the Church of Rome, " said the Freshman. " Your mind is roaming, " said Mr. Syle. The Student and the War Department. 190 ClK IHan and the IjOlir. 11:05 A- M. Room 3, North Hall. PROFESSOR, lecturing : ' ' You see our author attributes the discovery of this rare inscription to us Americans. It is in my mind, you know, a far more important compliment than any record of the great number of pigs killed, railroads built, or electric plants erected in our cities, and what not and what not. " 12:05 P. M. : PROFESSOR (squeezing electric knob frantically) : " Jupiter ' s thunder ! that Jap must be deciphering a Greek inscription instead of bringing my pork chop ! ' ' INSTRUCTOR WRIGHT (selling B. G. concert tickets) : " Professor Putzker, wont you buy some tickets to the concert? " PROF. PUTZKER : " Tickets to the concert, yes, of course ; I take five, give me five. What concert is it? " WRIGHT: " Blue and Gold concert. " PROF. P.: " Blue and Gold? Blue and Gold Concert? No. I don ' t want five. Give me one, one is enough. " MR. SYLE : " What was Actium, Mr. ? " MR. : " Well, I think it was a battle. " MR. SYLE: " Where, between whom? " MR. : " Well, I believe it was between a woman and a fellow named Antonio ? " MR. SYLE: " Antonio? I guess you mean Dromio of Ephesus and Dromio of Syracuse, don ' t you ? " MR. : " Yes, that ' s what I meant. " DR. HINMAN : " What is the Helmholtz theory of compound notes, Miss Love ? ' ' Miss LOVE: " I don ' t understand the question. " DR. HINMAN repeats the question. Miss LOVE: " Oh I guess I don ' t know the answer. " " What is another name for heaven? " " St. Petersburg. " ' That ' s so. They do a ruskin business there. " J new medallist. Brick Morse has just taken a leather medal for the Championship Long Distance College Course. This honor is of such im- portance, that we feel justified in giving his picture herewith. the Choice. My mirror says that both become me well, My maid is lost in admiration. Now, maids can fib, but mirrors never false- hoods tell, And that is truly consolation. The mortar-board a Portia makes me quite, Gives such an air of grave reserve; But still the feathers give my face a Rem- brandt light, My cheek a soft, Madonna curve. I wonder if all Sophomores must pass Such painful hours of hesitation, And must decide, when they have left the Freshman class, For social life or education. If once a week there were a jolly dance With chaperones and due propriety, Perhaps at college we might find a chance For higher education and society. But I confess that, as things now exist, I sometimes feel a strong temptation To ask the Faculty to drop me from the list And leave the field of higher education. The mortar-board becomes me very well, Still I may wear it but a year. Perhaps it ' s better now at once the truth to tell ; I ' ll hang it in my boudoir here. To-morrow I ' ll present my resignation, Pose for my photo in the motar-board, A souvenir of my old fad of education And of what little sport my college days could once afford. 192 Gibes. Cbc faculty. THE FACULTY : " Ye wondrous men of wit and wisdom. " PRESIDENT K-LL-GG : " A pound of taffy is worth two of epitaphy. " G. H. H-W-S-N : " Placed on his chair of state he seems a god, While Sophs and Freshmen tremble at his nod. " W. A. M-RR-LL : " Who sat the nearest, by the words o ' ercome, Slept first; the distant nodded at the hum. " J. L-C-NT- : " Not a single path of thought I tread, But that it leads to God. " DR. R-CH-RDS-N : " Puts on his pretty looks, repeats his words. " I. FL-GG : " To him the meanest flower that blows can give Thoughts that do often lie too deep for tears. " J. H. C. B-NT-: " Cheerily, then, my little man, Live and laugh as boyhood can. " S. B. CHR-ST- : " Crusty Chr-st-, stop and see Who ' s a-making fun of thee. " E. B. CL-PP : " If you will pardon my mentioning it, it ' s the way they do at Yale. " COLONEL -DW-RDS : " Mathematics is my forte, but also can I fish. " F. S L- : " Breathe not his name for fear of banishment. " G. F--CH--X: " O that this too, too solid flesh would melt. " A. O. L SCHN-R : " These late eclipses in the sun and moon. Portend no good to us. " 193 C. O. D-y : " Behold! lo, where it comes again. " A. B. P RC-: " Rumble thy bellyful. " THE COMMITTEE OF THREE: " We have power to do it. " A. P-TZK-R : " No wild entusiast ever yet could rest, " ' Til half mankind were like himself possess ' d. " THE LIEUTENANT: " Not half bad, don ' t } ou know, in fact, don ' t you know, a right good fellow. " C. M. G-YL-Y : " Oft the hours From morn to eve have stol ' n unmark ' d away, While mute attention hung upon his lips. " F. SL-T : " Students, as well as politicians, dislike to be slated. " T. R. B--C-N : " Most of the eminent men in history have been diminutive in stature. " J. C. R-W-LL : " He knits his brows and thinks; O, how he thinks! " H. T. -RDL-Y : " His lines would ravish savage ears. " Che Students. A. G-RD, ' 96 : " Methinks he seems no better than a girl. " H. Iv. AL-X-ND-R, ' 96: ) , , Use Skookum Root. E. R. C-x, 96 : ) E. O. LL-N, ' 97 : " A strange and wayward wight. " H. W. LL-N, ' 96 : " A right good fellow and well met. " Miss J. ND-RS-N, ' 96 : " Remember him thou didst behind. " Miss H. -NDR-S, ' 96 : " It is time I should change my state. " W-NN-FR-D --G-ST-N-, ' 97 : " When talent and culture are lovingly met. " H. S. -V-RY, ' 98: " How hard it is to hide the sparks of nature. " Miss Iy. B-RTL-TT, 96: " Should a damsel fair repine Though neglected like a vine ? " Miss C. B--RT-, ' 98 ; " Sacred and sweet was all I saw in her. " L. D. B " fr, ' 97: " Manhood darkened o ' er his downy cheek. " E. T. BL-K-, ' 96: " A fit soldier for the place. " M. S. BL-NCH-RD, ' 97: " O calm! O, newly shaved! O, meditating deep behind thy roomy front of collar ! " Miss T. BR KM-N, ' 99: " A mind at peace with all below, A heart whose love is innocent. " Miss A. F. BR-WN : " Too brown for fair praise, too little for great praise. ' ' L. B-LDW-N, ' 97 : " He is the pink of courtesy. " C. M. B-FF-RD, ' 98 : " Made up of legs and wings of thought. " P. L. B-SH, ' 96: " Et tu, Naphtaly? " Miss A. B-TL-R, ' 97 : " Her glossy hair was drawn back o ' er a brow Bright with intelligence and fair and smooth. " H. M. B-TL-R, ' 98 : " His very foot hath music in ' t As he comes up the stairs. ' ' M. E. C-RF, ' 97 : " If the world were only mine. " R. A. CH-CK, ' 97 : " I am no chicken, as you may suppose. " P. C. CH-RCH, ' 97 : " He is nothing wherefore is he here? " Miss S. G. CL-RK, ' 98 : " Why, lovely charmer, tell me why So very kind and yet so shy ? " F. G. C-TTR-LL, ' 97 : " ' Tis the mind that makes the body rich. " Miss G. H. CR-BB-, ' 97 : " She is ever gay, and scribbleth much. " W-GG-NT-N CR D, ' 98 : " Conspicuous by his absence. " His Instructors. F. H. DAM, ' 96 : " Nor any dare to take my name in vain. " D. D-V-NP-RT, ' 98: " I would to the ball and dance the night away. " Miss M. D-R-ND, ' 97: " Why have you stolen upon us thus? ' ' R. -DGREN : " Proud of his form, in his eye vanity expressed. " Miss C. -NG-LH-RDT, ' 97: " False diamond set in flint! Hard heart in haughty breast ! " N. -NGL-SH, ' 97: " Away! thou rag, thou quantity, thou remnant. " N. A. -CKH-RT, ' 99 : " Gimme a quarter, I want to be tough. " Miss E. M. F-RN-LD, ' 97 : " There are people of such an anxious tempera- ment that they seem to feel a personal responsibility for the obliquity of the axis of the universe. " WM. N. FR--ND, ' 96: " His beard is directly brick-color, and perfectly fashioned like the husk of a chestnut. " Miss E. R. G-RL-CK : " Punning is the wit of those that have no other. " J. D. G-SH, ' 96: " In very likeness of a boiled owl. " P-RCY GR-NT, ' 98 : " I am immortal, " said the Baron ! FL-R-NC- GR N, ' 98 : " Her laughter is like the merry ripple of a brook. " J. D. H-TCH, ' 97 : " A still, small voice. " L. H-V-N, ' 97: " Seldom we find such. " -D-TH H-NR-C-, ' 98 : " Too innocent for coquetry. " 195 A. D. H-RSCHF-LD-R, ' 98 : " An animal differing from most human creat- ures. " J. W. H-M-, ' 96 : " He became what he is. " J-N-S OF COLUSA : " A youth but just passing from childhood ' s sweet morning. " Miss K. J-N-S, ' 96 : " She cannot endure to hear tell of a husband. " Miss M. K-NT, ' 99 : " Good as her face is fair. " G. D. K--R-LFF, ' 96: " Mark me! " R. A. K-NZ , ' 97 : " He would make a doughty soldier. " E. M. K-RK, ' 97 : " He had tricks in his head. " Miss A. H. KN-RR, ' 98 : " She smiles on many just for fun. " C. H. B. L GHL-N, ' 97 : " I will anon ; first let us go to dinner. " R. G. Iv-ws, ' 98: " Then he will grumble; good heaven, how he will grumble ! " Miss G. I -V-, ' 97 : " She was all conscience and tender heart. " F. L,. L-W-LL, ' 97 : " An object of interest most painful to all. " R. H. IV-DL-W, ' 99: " Bait the hook well, this fish will bite. " Miss F. M-S-N, ' 98 : " We seldom praise but to be praised. " G. J. McCn-SN-Y, ' 96 ) F E R-ss ' 06 ( ' to stu dy an to see no woman. Miss F. McC-Y, ' 97: " Where would ' st thou, coy one! " A. McC-LL-CH, ' 96 : " He was a warrior youth. " S. McD-N-LD, ' 99 : " He is not tall, but for his years he ' s tall. " Miss M. McK-s-CK, ' 99 : " A fantastic young thing. " F. McN-TT, ' 97 : " There is in him a scorn of all. " B. P. M-ix-R, ' 97 : " The rather will I spare my remarks about him ; know- ing him is enough. " P. M-LL-R, ' 98 : " Your wit ' s too hot, it speeds too fast, ' twill tire. " A. J. M-L-R-, ' 99: " Who said I had an undistributed middle? " Miss C. M--R-, ' 98: " A girl who has so many wilful ways, She would have caused Job ' s patience to forsake him. " J. B. M-RS-, ' 99 : " O what a face of brass was his ! " J. H. M-E, ' 97 : " Of all speculations the market holds forth, The best that I know for a lover of pelf, Is to buy J. H. M-E for the price he is worth, And then sell him at that which he sets on himself. " G RG- N-BI,-, ' 96 : ' ' For the time must arrive, when no longer retaining Their auburn, those locks must wave thin to the breeze. " 196 C. L. -LD-NB RG, ' 96 : " It must be granted that I am Duke. " J. J. PH-B-, ' 98: " Ah, heavens, it is a most pathetical wit. " Miss A. L. PH-L-N, ' 98? " Why should I talk any more? " R. S. PH-LPS, ' 97 : " Wedded to immortal verse. " H. B. Q--N-N, ' 97: " A fellow of most infinite jest and excellent fancy. " F. G. R-D-LF-NG-R, ' 96: " Come grin on me and I will think thou smilest. " A. W. R-NS-M-, ' 97: " When shall such hero live again? " Miss L. R-D-NGT-N: " She makes the coming hour o ' erflow with joy, And pleasure drown the brim. " L. R-B-RTS, ' 97 : " How he eats, how he snores, how he drinks. " Miss F. F. R-S-NST-RN, ' 99 : " How sweet and voluble is her discourse. " B-LL- - R-SS-LL, ' 98 : " Zounds, show me what thou ' lt do! Woul ' t weep? woul ' t fight? woul ' t fast? woul ' t tear thyself ? Woul ' t drink up Nile ? eat a crocodile ? I ' ll do ' t. E. I. R-W-LL, ' 97 : " The best thing in him is his complexion. " Miss C. S-ND-RS-N, ' Miss F. ST-N-, ' 98 " Two dear things are one of double worth. " Miss E. S-ND-RS-N, ' 97: " She hath little weight among her sex. " L. V. S-PH, ' 97 : " I had a brother once. " J. R. S-LFR-DG-, ' 97: " A little, fat, round, oily boy. " Miss L. J. S-MPS-N, ' 99: " Young, gay, and innocent. " T. A. SM-TH, ' 97: " When but a child he caught his face in a door-jam. " E. W. ST-DTM-LL-R, ' 98: " A comely youth, affable and sweet. " W. A. ST-RR, ' 98: " The sweetest hours that e ' er I spend, Are spent among the lasses, O ! " E. A. ST L-, ' 98 : " He meant no harm in scribbling, ' twas his way. " Miss M. S-LL-V-N. ' 96 : " Her smile is the sweetest that ever was seen, Her cheek like the rose is, but sweeter, I ween. " F. P. T-YL-R, ' 97 : " It takes nine --to make a man. " Miss B. T-RR-LL, ' 99 : " The daintiest last to make the end most sweet. " W. D. TH-MPS-N, ' 96 : " I am monarch of all I survey, Though my right there are some to dispute. ' ' R- C. V-N FL T, ' 97 : " Til be hanged if you don ' t stare. " L. H. V-N W-CK, ' 99 : " He ever had a wolfish grin. " H. P. V D-R, ' 96: " He is so self-endeared. " S-u,-- W-T-RS, ' 97 : " Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act, And make her generous thoughts a fact. ' ' Miss M. WH-PPL-, ' 98: " This way sailing like a stately ship. " Miss E. W-CKS-N, ' 98: " Tall and most divinely fair. " Miss K. W-CKS-N, ' 99 : " A lovely apparition sent to be a moment ' s ornament. ' ' W. S. WR-GHT, ' 96: " He looked extremely natty. " Miss S. E. Y--NG, ' 97 : " By name, and O, by nature so. " 197 miscellaneous. ZETA Psi : " Pays your money and takes your choice. ' ' CHI PHI : " Let the merry bowl go round. " DELTA KAPPA EPSILON : " A sturdy mother tree, but suckers on all sides. " BETA THETA Pi: " With every rose there is a thorn. " PHI DELTA THETA: " They hang ' twixt heaven and hell. " SIGMA CHI : " The branch decayeth at the trunk. " PHI GAMMA DELTA: " Verily their pace is merry. " SIGMA Nu : " What mess is this. " KAPPA ALPHA: " A sadly mixed quantity where the best is but the worst. " SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON : " Better this then nothing. " CHI Psi : " And each shouldered his cross. " DELTA UPSILON : " Everything comes to them who wait. " ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS : ' ' Who think too little and who talk too much. " THE BAND : ' ' Orchestra leaders are generally bald ; the drummers have full heads of hair ; the trombone dies early. " THE COOP : " With one hand he put a penny in the urn of poverty, and with the other took a shilling out. DINING ASSOCIATION : " Things sweet to the taste prove in digestion sour. " ' 97 GLEE CLUB : " Ye little stars, hide your diminished rays. " K. A. T.s : " Domestic pets. " SOROSIS : " As many friends they have as there are those that know them. " GAMMA PHI BETA : " They stick together like the two halves of a walnut. " Errata. MR. H TCH : For, " Still, small voice " read, " Then he will talk good Gods ! how he will talk! " MR. PH B : For " wit " read " nit. " MR. B 1 : For " downy " read " bristly. " " Miss H nsch- s hat. ' 198 Che Ropkins Institute of flit To know the Art School is to know life. To have had Hopkins Institute for your Alma Mater is to have known a new creation to have left the super- ficial and to have espoused the real to have responded to the heart-throb of Nature and to have attained to her deep n steries ! The Mark Hopkins Institute of Art makes its first bow to the Blue and Gold this year. It is the class of ' 96 which now makes its modest debut the class that began its useful (?) career in ' 94; the class that instituted the Christmas Jinks, the gay invitations, and the learned mock trials ; that organ- ized the Life Class Association, and later the Students Coop Association for the benefit of the poor attic artist (which means " all of ' em " ) ; the class of reforms and innovations, of liberties gained and a prestige established ; the class that had the courage of its convictions and chose to be treated not as infants in swaddling clothes but as young men and women. This was the class that overthrew the oligarchy that tyrannous rule of janitors and hired servants. Best yet, this class rejoices in the thought that never before was the school so prosperous, never so full in attendance, never so earnest in work, and never so fully abreast of the art world. This is due in part to the munificent gift of Mr Searles and the cooperation of the Art Association ; but much more is it the direct result of the earnest work of the teachers, some of whom have shown an interest so personal and so unselfish that it has quickened the life of the whole school. Our first Jinks ! Can we ever forget that ? The soft, vibrant air made luminous by the warm light of many candles, the incense rising from odoriferous tapers, the rich, oriental garb of the girls, the Celestial attire of the boys, as, marking time with slip-shod shoes, they marched to the dulcet tones of the Chinese gong. Can we forget all these ? And the feast and wit that followed ; the toasts and songs ! Then the dance about the burning Joss and the scudding away like frightened spirits ! Then there is our second and last Christmas Jinks ! and after the feast came the gay little farce of " Trilby. " Then darkness reigned and a sepulchral voice commanded that we quit our feast and folly, and meet the fate decreed us " Woe, woe, O woe, your doom o ' ertakes you now, Who follows art will find no other end Toward gloom, despair, and agony he ' ll tend. " Ah, the gloomy descent into abysmal abodes, the witches ' cauldron, the shuddery recital of things awful, the wretched fate that spirits raised from deepest Inferno foretold of us ! A merry College song and our second Jinks (may many follow) was one of the myriads of dead things of the mighty past. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A.B.,M. D., the subject of our sketch, was born April 29th, 1860, in Brooklyn, N. Y. At the age of ten he came to San Francisco, and after completing a course in the public schools, entered the College of Letters at the University of California in 1876. After his graduation, in 1880, he taught a country school for a year and a half. Returning to San Francisco he became a student in the Medical Department of the University of California. Throughout his medical course he taught in the Night School. On obtaining his degree, Dr. D ' Ancona was elected Assistant to the Chair of Physiology in both the Medical and Dental Colleges of the University of California. The position of Assistant was filled with much credit for three years, when he was elected Professor of Physiology in both the above-named Colleges, which chair he still occupies. Dr. D ' Ancona is a continual student, and therefore a progressive instructor. Realizing the advantage to be derived by the public from a University exten- sion course, he delivered, last winter, a series of public lectures upon the .sub- ject of Hypnotism. There is a warm spot for Professor D ' Ancona in the heart of every student under him a recognition of his eminent merits and his genial personality. Blue and Gold Representative at the Dental College. RAY E. GILSON. A. W. COLLINS, C. H. BOWMAN, ' 96. Assistants. J. W. ASHLEY, Class Presidents. J. H. DURHAM, ' 97. L,. J. ROTH. L,. R. L INSCOTT, ' 98. 203 College of Dentistry. 44 Class of ' 96. " What a happy-go-lucky, mischief-making body ! In their giddy Freshman days they were constantly on the alert for something to laugh at, and were looked upon as being irresponsible and unsophisticated. In the trials of Juniorhood they were invariably referred to as " the toughest class ever entailed on the Dental Department " (who ever heard of a Junior class that wasn ' t?). And now that they have almost passed through the imposing stages of digni- fied Seniorhood, and have approximately reached the long-looked-for, long- wished-for goal, it might be of interest to state what vocations some of the more illustrious members will follow. Papa Baird will teach kindergarten. Mamma B. ditto. Roth has accepted a position as staff-artist on the " War Cry. " Tom Morden and Frank Bonnel will constitute the battery for the Milpitas Baseball Team. little Eddie Westphal will be his big brother ' s office boy. Farmers Husted and Fowler will return to San Jose to look after their crops. Miss Anna Martin Sawyer will spend her time, and incidentally her cash, on ices, cocktails, and matinees. " Hermie " Hansen will continue to part his hair in the middle, wear " tooth- pick " shoes, and " do de line. " Steve Maynard ditto. Frank Smith will undoubtedly become a bunco-steerer. " Montie " Thomas, the coming cyclist, will follow the National Racing Circuit. Abby and Webster will rent a table in the bloomer restaurant. Georgie Bennett has applied for admittance to the " Ancient Order of Sons of Rest. " Harth will purchase a suit of new clothes ' ' as soon as Pa sells the calf. " " Billie ' ' Hilliard has signed as chief vocalist with the " Apache Kid Medicine Co. " Stallman will spend his leisure time counting the hairs of his moustache. Oscar Tobriner will give exhibitions in hypnotism. Cunningham " all hail to the Pope! " has signified his inten- tion of joining the re-organized Salvation Army. Caferata and McNutt will enter the employ of Hart as interpreters. Ames will continue to make life miserable for all who may be so unfortunate as to come in contact with him. Henry Abraham will continue to manage baseball teams. Joe Richards and a few others will probably be dentists. L,et us hope, -- " The good they may do will live after them, The evil be interred with their bones. " " O wad some power the giftie gie us, To see oursels as others see us ! It wad frae monie a blunder free us, And foolish notion. " 204 Poster Tound in the hotel at Red Bluff. DR. F. BRIGHT PEARCE, THE " CELEBRATED TOOTH ARTIST " FROM SAN FRANCISCO, WILL BE AT THE " HOTEL DE BLUFF, " June loth to June lyth, 1898. Doctor Pearce is a Graduate Dentist, and is prepared to perform any and all Dental operations upon those who may be so unfortunate as to possess toothache, gum-boils, holes in the teeth, or who may lack grinders and desire them replaced with teeth that will never ache. A WORD TO THE PUBLIC. My plates are my own patent, and as many so-called Dentists men who should be horse doctors are travelling thro ' the country making and selling sets of teeth, I take this occasion to warn the public that the wearer as well as the maker of these imitations of my plates is liable to prosecution and imprisonment. DR. F. BRIGHT PEARCE, DENTIST. N. B. I guarantee all my patients against prosecution or other legal trouble. DR. HODGEN: " Mr. Marckres, what were the metals we were talking about last week ? Tell us about them ? " MARCKRES : ' ' Well now -- that depends on there are (a ripple of smiles, grins and snickers runs over and around the class, and " Marc " com- mences again) tin, lead, amal- gam and Barbat ' s metal. " DR. SHARP: " Mr. Ward, what is the composition of modeling compound ? ' ' WARD, ' 98 (after several mo- ments ' deep thought) : " Well, Doctor, I can ' t enlighten you. " Teeth inserted free of charge. " 205 CHARLES W. SLACK, President of the Hastings Law College, and Superior Judge of San Francisco County, was born in Mifflin, Penn- sylvania, December 12, 1858. He came to California with his parents at an early age, and entered the University when seventeen years old, graduating in 1879 with the degree of Ph. B. From Berkeley he went to the Hastings Law College, where he graduated in 1882. He then commenced the practice of law, and in 1887, on the death of Professor J. N. Pomeroy of the Law College, was made Acting Professor of Municipal Law. He continued in this department for some time, and on the appointment of Judge McKinstry as President of the Law College, he became Associate Professor under him. In 1894 he was made Dean of the Faculty of Law, and in 1895, at the resigna- tion of Judge McKinstry, was elected President of the Law College. In 1892 Governor Markham appointed him Superior Judge of San Fran- cisco, to fill an unexpired term, and later in that year he was elected to the same position. In 1895 ne was honored with the position of Presiding Judge, which he now holds. His experience on the bench has given him a wide knowledge of California Laws, and has made him a valuable acquisition to the Law College, where he is a conscientious and indefatigable worker. In 1894 he was appointed Regent of the University of California, in which position he has always worked for the promotion and extension of his Alma Mater. The method of instruction employed by Judge Slack is a combination of that used at Harvard, where the law is studied entirely from cases, and that at Pennsylvania, where text-books alone are used. While he realizes the advant- ages to be gained by analyses of cases bearing on the subjects under consider- ation, he uses them only as subsidiary to the text. As a lecturer he is popular and very successful. The points of law are given in clear, concise, and logical terms, which, by reason of their simplicity, are easily understood by all. He prepares a careful synopsis of every subject studied, which enables him to give to the students a general, though clear and comprehensive view of all the important points considered. Clear in thought and engaging in man- ner and personality, he is an interesting and attractive teacher, and is highly thought of, not only in his own department, but throughout the University. 307 College of the Caw. The present generation of prospective lawyers is rising above the ancient reputation for untruthfulness. Mr. E. E. Welty, of the class of ' 97, and hailing from that metropolis known as " Wheat Canon, " has determined at any cost to stand for the unimpeachable sanctity of the profession. While pursuing his studies at the College he was at one time connected with the office of Judge Mayo. One morning when the Judge was especially busy, as usually occurs under such circumstances he was greatly annoyed by the adventTof book agents and peddlers. At length he turned to his clerk with the remark : " Say, Welty, if any more of these fellows come up, tell them I am not in. " A look of pain and surprise flitted across Welty ' s face, then he drew him- self to his full height, his face flushed, his eyes flashed, and he clenched his hand as he haught- ily |replied : " Then, Judge, that ends all between us. I never lied yet, and I will not begin now for any man, " and taking his Blackstone under his arm, he took the elevator down to the cold unappreciative street below. Mark Antony, it will be remembered, considered himself quite an orator when attending the Colleges at Berkeley. Nor has his opinion been altered dur- ing his apprenticeship at the Hastings College. Once, when called to order for talking off the motion, he replied with dignity: " Gentlemen, during my University course my eloquence influenced the decision of professors, and I was listened to with bated breath and beating hearts by the whole body of Associ- ated Students, and who are you to call me to order for speaking off the question? " Professor Judge Olney has had little experience in the procedure of court, which probably accounted for the question propounded to one of his students. After reciting the facts in the case in hand the Judge, as his custom is, drew his eyebrows down over his eyes, making deep furrows in his forehead, screwed up his mouth like that of the heavy villain in melodrama, and thundered forth: " Now Mr. Manahan, who brought the action in this case, the plaintiff or defendant ? " 208 civil Code for Law Students. Liverv of Seisin. IN PUBLISHING this number of the BLUE AND GOLD, the Editors have endeavored as far as possible to confine the work to college talent. The book is primarily a chronicle of college life, a chapter out of the history of the University, and as such it should not only present a retrospective sur- vey of the interesting features and incidents of the year at the close of which it appears, but it should embody, though necessarily to a limited extent, the best efforts, literary and artistic, of which the students are capable. We realize the difficulties in conforming to such a standard, and in many respects we must admit that we have failed ; but at least we have kept the ideal con- stantly in mind, especially in regard to illustration, for in this respect there has been a strong tendency in the past to depend on professional talent. Ac- cordingly we are able to present this book to the college world as a purely college production, with the exception of a few drawings for which we were compelled to call professional services to our aid on account of pressure of time. Among the many friends whom we have to thank for kind assistance and advice, there are some to whom we are especially indebted. Such are E. L. Steele, W. S. Wright, Messrs. Sidney, Armer and Watson, of the Art Sbhool, Miss Watson and Mr. Tebbs, for illustrations and designs throughout the book. The greater part of our illustrating was done by Mr. H. B. Quinan, our Staff Artist. We are indebted to Miss Jessie J. Trowbridge for the splendid photo- graphic views of the grounds ; also to Mr. O. V. Lange, for the photograph of the Cadet Officers ; and to Mr. Webster, of Oakland, for the headpiece to the Freshman History. The printing was done by the Louis Roesch Co., of San Francisco. Collecting his thoughts. " _. A Great Newspaper THE CALL SPEAKS FOR ALL! Advocates Home Industries " , ' TT t ' jt f -. ,-. J ' N-.v x-- -.1 --r -. -i -:-. i % i SilMHkMfe|i$ : -3ln ii= ' " X " " -- . JP . .-_? " - - " . - ' ' _ _ .iJLTBL sasaKssS ' L li B Sl ' NEW HOME OFITHE ' SAN FRANCISCO CALL " CHARLES M. SHORTRIDGE, Editor and Proprietor CO c CD CO o CO sJ o o o o 5 O DC DQ Q _l O z DC THE STUDENT ' S COMPANION! If you require either go to a reliable dealer and you will get the right goods. We carry the finest stock and the greatest variety. Our name is a guaranty of good QUALITY, REASONABLE PRICES and courteous treatment. All choice brands of Cigars, Smokers ' Articles, Canes and Umbrellas carried. Asch Company Incorporated, JOJ Grant Ave., Cor. Geary St. San Francisco, Cal. a v- i tSw o o Special rates for Students of the U. C. K. A. HATHKRTON Hatherton Ross ARCHITECTS 43 COLUMBIAN BUILDING 9J6 Market Street San Francisco, Cal. 1013 Broadway, Chase Oakland, Cal. X " J " rS? LEADING MAKES OF PIANOS. Offering tTnequaled Advantages to Customers who are seeking the Best Instruments at the Lowest Possible Prices. Decker Bros, and other Leading Pianos. Merchant Tailor. Phelan Building, Rooms JJ3 and 1J5 SAN FRANCISCO. H BICYCLES HOAG FERGUSON 300 San Pablo Ave., Cor. 17th St. Students ' Trade Solicited OAKLAND, CAL. J Telephone South 713 Established 1870 FREE DELIVERY TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY A. C. BAUER, Mgr. iET s W Ev E E N NT x sT H s. AND + 1035 MARKET STREET TRTWCISCO After the Foot-Ball Garrie, drop in and have sorrie COrrEE OR ICE CREAM Wedding Cakes a Specialty DEALER IN Imported and Domestic Cigars ALL BRANDS OF Smoking and Chewing Tobacco Turkish Tobacco and Cigarettes Smokers ' Articles of Every Description j 2132 BERKELEY, CAL. ' s Turnisbcrs foatest Sidles in Collars Special Discount Given to Students 509 MONTGOMERY ST. San Francisco THEO. QIER CoriPANY Wine and Liquor flerchants TELEPHONE 563. Free Delivery Oakland, Berkeley, Alameda San Francisco. Perfumery Toilet Articles T. U. BflR, PROPRIETOR PURO DRUGS Cor. Shattuck Avenue and Center Street BERKELEY, CAI,. Merk ' s Preparations Prescriptions a Specialty DEALERS IN- Tin and Agate Ware, Carpenters ' Tools, Etc. GI ASS, PAINTS, OII 9, ETC. General Repairing, Glazing, Etc. Bank Building, Shattuck A.ve., near Center at., Berkeley, Cal. China, Glass, Lamps, Cutlery Household Goods, Ornaments Largest and Cheapest Place 2148 Shattuck Ave., BERKELEY, CAL. Berkeley Bazaar H. R. SOREflSEN ( New York 1834 Established m )San Fr ancisco 1855 U. S. EXAMINER AND ADJUSTER OF INSTRUMENTS FOR THE DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA J v- . . . MANUFACTURER OF Surveying, Mining, Hydraulic, Irrigation and Nautical INSTRUMENTS j j Instruments Examined, Repaired and Carefully Adjusted MATERIALS FOR OFFICE WORK SUPPLIED 429 MONTGOMERY ST. SAN FRANCISCO KQDKK DEVELOPING PRINTING RELOADING REPAIRING o ' o li=yul DEALER IN 18 POST STREET FR75NCISCO SPRINGER Wood, Coal, Hay, Grain, Etc Goods delivered Free to any part of the City W, for, Dolores and Iftli Sts, Tei. u i?itq ' 4 ' San Francisco, gal For BEST values in HATS or CAPS go to C, HERRMANN CO. The only MANUTACTURING HATTERS 328 Kearny Street near Pine. Mortarboards, all kinds of College and Sporting Caps a Specialty. Send for Illustrated Catalogue. T1t 0 H FlOt (7k Manufacturers of WHf I. LJCI6 f VJ. Scientific Instruments Make a Specialty of firSt-CUSS Instruments for the Civil, Mining, Irrigation, Hydraulic and Mechanical Engineer. Examinations Adjustments and Repairs Field and Office Supplifs kept in stock. DIRECTORS : A. Lietz E- T. Schild Otto von Geldern C. E. Grunsky L . C. Henny 422 Sacramento JStreet SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Sffusfrafei) (JTafafogue on Sppficafion. and Jeweler Diamonds Watches Jew elry and Clocks FineWafch and Jewelry Repairing n Spttinlty WORK GUARANTEED 2124 Center Street BIFF. A light and gentle slug ; something that happens daily at the boxing club. Lowest Prices. Prompt delivery to all parts of the City. Choice Groceries, Wines and Cigars. N. W. Cor. J9th and Guerrero Sts. San Francisco, Calif. T I l ella Maggiora Moretti DEALERS IN fruit, Uegetables, Tisb, Poultry, groceries, mines ana Ciquors. 850-908-9J2 VALENCIA STREET, Depot for fresh 99$. f San Trancisco, Calif. 6ood$ delivered free to any part of the city. Valencia St+ Opinion, Bon Ton Market ! is where all should come, to gain choice meat at but a moderate Qnly the very best is retailed here, to gain your custom is the chief i None should go elsewhere, for we all are sure-Beef-Mutton! of the best for rich and pooR fhus it is patronized throughout the week, for every lady should true value seeK On to Valencia Street, and it is clear every attention will await you her NOW is the Season! put it to the test for Meat the BON TON Market is the besj fi. C. Tlageollet. Telephone Mission 50 904-6 Uakiicia St., $. J. " Now you have studied Goethe ' s life work would you not like to study mine ? " BANG. i. A " biff " cubed ; a star promulgator. 2. An imitation of the decoration on a terrier ' s brow (see Cerf). UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. SAN FRANCISCO, 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., Eiig , 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., Ediu., 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 Anaiomy. 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. SHI ELS, M. D., F. R. C. S., Edin., Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence and Adjunct to the Chair of Surgery. C. A. VON HOFFMAN, Associate Professor of Gynecology. WILLIAM. J. HAWKINS, M. D , Adjunct to the Chair of Physiology. HENRY B. A. KUGELER, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Pathology and Histology. F. T. GREEN, Ph. G., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. WM. B. LEWITT, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Diseases of Children. RICHARD M. H. BERNDT, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Therapeutics. JAMES F. McCOXE, B.S. M. D., Assistant to the Chair of Obstetrics. J. HENRY BARBAT, Ph. G , M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The sessions of i?g5 begin Sept. ist and continue eight calendar months. During the term all the branches of medicine and surgery 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 numhers 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 cost but little. It will thus be seen that the course of instruction, which extends through eight months of the year, aims at the developement of practical physicians and surgeons. The great advantages possessed by the Medical Drpartment of the University enable the Regents and Faculty to commend it in a 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 faithiully four regular courses of lectuies and clinics Graduates of recognized literary and scientific institutions and those who have spent two years in the natu ' -al science course of any recognized University are admitted to the second class without examination. FEES. Matriculation Fee (paid but once) .................................. . ............ $ 5 oo Demonstrator ' s Ticket ............................................................. 10 oo Fee for Each Course of Lectures .................................................... 100 oo Graduation Fee ........................ ............................................ 2500 For the Annual Announcement and Catalogue, giving Regulations and other information, address R. A. McLEAN, M. D. t Dean, 305 Kearny St., Cor. Bush, S. F. Prof. Paget : " You have read dis in Homer, Mr. Wilson. " Mr. Wilson : ' 96: No sir, I haven ' t read much of Homer. " Prof. Paget: " What, not read much of Homer 1 " Mr. Wilson: " O, yes, yes; I meant I haven ' t read much in the original Latin. ' " BEEF. To chew the rag to no purpose; to bluff unsuccessfully. " Just watch Taylor beef in Physics. " J. C ROGCRSON QUALITY SHIRTS DCTO J HABERDASHER ORDER. NO AGENTS EMPLOYED. 521 VALENCIA ST., SAN rRHNCISCO. PL Le Baron Smith s- The American Tailor 323 Bush Street, Above Montgomery Street, San Francisco. 12%% Discount to College Men. Ask your dealer for PALO ALTO " VIOLE Absolutely true in odor 1 I A I K STRICTLY A and more lasting than li II CALIFORNIA PRODUCT any Violet made. BOARDMAN, KENNE CO. PERFUMES San Francisco, CaL PROF. EDWARDS: " I didn ' t call the roll the last time, did I? that is, I find no absence marked against Mr. Bishop. Winkler ' s breath is too much for the lung tester. HARMONY The first Law of Nature is said to be Order, and Harmony grows out of it A dyspeptic, but vigorous writer, declaimed against the incongruous coloring of the wall-paper, at his " outing " home. He declared " the colors were swearing at each other. " Nothing suggests profanity on " SUNSET LIMITED. " The blending hues of the rainbow appeal to universal ad- miration ; not needful to write ' ' beautiful ' ' over it ; Nature has impressed it with that quality. Disarrange the sequence of its colors ; introduce another note to this royal octave of celestial pigments ; and repulsion takes the place of pleased attraction. Giving due weight to these principles - " SUNSET LIMITED " was designed and completed. Discords were to be rigidly excluded ; every point of revealed inharmony was seized upon and subdued. It remains for you to inspect, and add your approval. Was it your good fortune to enjoy the wondrous " notes " of Paderewski : that consummate master of harmony, who was able to soar into the unexplored upper etherial blue ? Here is one of them, freely given, and may not be without interest to you : Mr. T. H. GOODMAN, . San Francisco, February 21, 1896. General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Southern Pacific Co. Dear Sir : I am greatly impressed with the admirable railway service in this wonderful country, and have just crossed the American Continent with as much ease, comfort and luxury as I could enjoy in the best hotels of Europe and the United States, thanks to the Southern Pacific and its Sunset Limited, which is, it appears to me, doing so much to popularize travel to California. Very truly yours, J. J. PADEREWSKI. BRICK, i. A cake of red mud with the juice squeezed out. 2. A well-known character about college, Irish by occupation and balloon descent. " J. C. BERRY. C. MlKKELSEN. Mikkelsen Berry MERCHANT TAILORS All kinds of repairing done. 2124 Center St., near Shattuck Avenue Bailey Block, Dwight Way Station - BERKELEY. U. C. Boys call on B. Y. PHOTO SUPPLIES OKLAND, CSL. Kodak Films Dry piates 4J2 Fourteenth Street. Printing Papers Y our work will receive A1 attention. CATERER - M. C. HALLAHAN China, Silver, Linen, Glassware, Chairs, Card and Supper Tables loaned. Liberal Discount to Student ' s. 639 FRANKLIN STREET, TELEPHONE 1241 BLACK. AUGUST 16. Allen, ' 97, sends a hostile note to Robinson, ' 97. OAKLAND BERKELEY :AGENCY: WINTON ELDREDGE BELVIDERE BICYCLES WINTON ELDREDGE BELVIDERE ALSO TRIBUNES IN BERKELEY. Offices: 1206 BROADWAY, Central Bank Building, Oakland. 27 STANFORD AVE., opp. Station, Berkeley. WM. J. DREW, Proprietor. D. V. DREW. Manager in Berkeley. Hi. G. flason Oakland ion Broadway Tel. 549- Berkeley 2128 Shattuck Ave. Tel. 42. CANDIES ICE CREAM ICE CREAM SODA For the best of everything in our line try us. Cutting a Prof. CINCH. " A cold mark by a hot Prof. " Easily Bought; Easily Sold. Not alone does the Mutual Investment Contract Show how to maintain the .Dest Life Insurance But how to withdraw, fully compensated, in case events demand. THE PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA. Kelgarif Beaver, General Agents. Send for Specimen Policy. AUGUST 27. Hirst, Naphtaly, Russ, et al, resign from the Military Department. XVI SFPT. 2. Hilborn and Vittenmyer thrown out of Freshie class meeting. KNIlriNGCO. ROOMS 21-24, S. F. BUY DIRECT from Headquarters for Ladies and Gentlemen Bicycle Suits and Sweatets Bathing Suits Outing and Gymnastic Suits Underwear knit to Order Correct Styles Most reasonable Prices Write us for Catalogues. rancisco. o)an Jrr y Kininq Hachinery a Specialty Electrical Steel and Iron Shipbuilders . . . :mneru j SEPT. 4. Prof. Bacon cuts. General joy in the Sophomore class. SEPT. 5. Some of the class cut. No joy on Tommy ' s part. SKPT. 16. lirst issue of the so-called JOSH. CHAS. COLMAN Importer of FINE HATS 130 KEARNY STREET, Sole Agent DUN LAP CO. San Francisco, Gal. BELASCO ' S DRAMATIC SCHOOL OP PRACTICAL ACTING ODD FELLOWS ' BUILDING, Rooms 5 and 12, TREDERIC BELASCO, Seventh and Market Streets, DIRECTOR. j San Francisco. A JOHN REID, First-ciass work M erchant Tailor. at popular prices 907 Market Street, near Fifth, (Windsor Hotel.) SAN FRANCISCO. LEYG ST O O O U ULLL1 y MJ il U.V L1 O) O O O 14-16 Battery Street, San Francisco, Cal. OCT. 4, 5, 6. Prof. Plehn and Willard debate on money. Prof, comes to the conclusion that W. does ' nt know anything about money. OCT. 7. Willard says he does, from personal experience. Clabrougb, Golcber $ go. t 6O5 MARKET ST. Send for Catalogue. GRAND HOTEL BLOCK. OCT. 10. Prof. Jones cuts and Doc Henj stler spends the hour looking for Miss A. OCT. 20. Pattern, ' 97, goes to the city wearing a military cap. GUNS GOLF FOOTBALL AND BASEBALL GOODS. TACKLE BICYCLE SUNDRIES. 416 MARKET STREET, Below Sansome, SAN FRANCISCO. Book Plates Designed and -J engraved at - v? v? Robertson ' s San Francisco. (Jo., IMPORTERS OF STAPLE AND TANCY GOODS Cor. Sansome and Bush Sts. San Francisco. Nov. i. The Duke of Oldenbourg runs into a lamp-post while watching a bloomer girl. Nov. 3. Dog-fight on the campus ; Brick lends a hand. ERNEST H. LUDWIG CO. Cbe model American Caterers Telephone East 388. J206 Sutter Street -J SAN FRANCISCO QNE MINUTE - " PflHCAKEMEAL r, JUST THETHINC FOR c CAMPERS Insist on getting FRESH Meal. CALIFORNIA FIREWORKS COMPANY Office and Salesrooms : 219 Front Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ' $ !$ Only Manufacturers on the Coast. %$% PATENTEE AND MANUFACTURER OK m ARTIFICIAL STONE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. Schillinger ' s Patent Side Walk and Garden Walk A SPECIALTY. Office, 307 Montgomery St. SAN FRANC|SCO Nevada Block J. M. LITCHFIELD CO. anb ALSO Manufacturers of and Dealers in all kinds of SOCIETY PARAPHERNALIA and UNIFORMS N2 12 FO. T -TTREET, 5dN FR4NCI5CO P7 PER USED IN " BLUE RND GOLD " TURNISHED BY A. ZELLERBACH SONS 416, 418, 420 Sansome Street 419, 421, 423 Clay Street SAN FRANCISCO Nov. 7. Butterworth falls into a mud-hole on the gridiron, but saves his new hat. XXI Nov. 28. Football game. Everybody wet except Hilborn. Hilborn ' s always dry. WILLIAM AL VORD, President. CHAS. R. BISHOP, Vice- President. THOMAS BROWN, Cashier. S. PRENTISS SMITH, Ass ' t Cashier. IRVING F. MOUL TON, zdAss ' t Cashier. ALLEN M. CLAY, Secretary. SAN FRANCISCO. Capital: $ 3,OOO,OOO.OO. Surplus and undivided Profits, January 1 st 1896, $3,097,474.39. CORRESPONDENTS : New York ( Messrs. Laid law Co. Virginia City, Nev.: Agency of the Bank ( The Bank of New York, N.B.A. Boston : Tremont National Bank. Chicago : of California. ( Union National Bank. (Illinois Trust and Savings Bank. London: Messrs. N. M. Rothschild Sons. St. Louis: Boatmen ' s Bank. Pans : Messrs. DeRothschild 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. Nov. 30. Junior Day. ' 97 Glee Club sings (applause] ' 97 Glee Club drinks (more applause) ; ' 97 Glee Club exeunt (terrific applause). Nov. 30 (evening). Junior Promenade. Ray Sherman gets off his stereotyped " Junior plug " joke to every girl in the hall. Comfort A Morris reclining-chair represents the acme of comfort. The very place for a half-hour ' s siesta after a hard day ' s study or a " tussle " at football. Turkish couch for your " Den. " A couch ( 7.00 or more), a portier or some old shawl or rug from home to hang against the wall, the girls will give you cushions enough and it ' s all complete. CALIFORNIA FURNITURE COMPY (N. P. COLE CO.) l- 2 Geary Street San Francisco FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Organized since 1794 Assets .... Policy Holders ' Surplus H. K. BELDEN, Manager WHITNEY PALACHE, Asst. Manager $9,229,213 $4,150,893 313 California Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. J. J. AGARD, Special Agent and Adjuster JOHN M. HOLMES, Special Agent and Adjuster T. C. CONROY, Special Agent and Adjuster, Portland. DEC. 2. Dr. Hengstler loses his dog and cuts recitations. XXIV THE SHIRTS COLLARS in the following brands flre sold Dy all leading dealers CLUETT, COON CO., Makers. GALVANIZED GEM STEEL WIND MILL WITH DIVIDED BOXES AND BALL BEARING TURN TABLE Truly a Gem, and worth its weight in gold. It combines beauty, strength durability and simplicity. Governs itself perfectly, is easily erected and is sold on its merits; in fact, it is the best on earth. This mill, beine entirely of metal, is not effected by the sudden and extreme change of the weather like the wooden mills. No shrinking or warping with the fans of the Gem. The mill is made entirely of Steel and Cast Iron. Each one ol our Gem Wind Mills is warranted. If not satisfactory, freight will be paid both ways and money refunded. each mm is Guaranteed. NOTICE We have the Gem Wind Mill with Graphite Boxes which require no oiling, making it unneccessary to climb the tower. Send for full des- criptive catalogue. We carry a full line of all kinds of Pumps for Hand Wind Mill Power, Irrigation and Drainage Pumps, Tanks, Pipe, Pipe Fittings, Brass Goods, Hose Etc. Send for Catalogue, mailed free. WOODIN LITTLE, 312-314 Market St., San Francisco. HARRY ANKEL CO. Mills Building, 5th Floor, Room 6. Loans Money on everything, Call and see them. STRICTLY CONFIDENCE. JAN. 2. Winkler rides on a side-walk and gets pulled for $15 oo AGENTS FOR Brokaw Bros, AND OF NtW YORK LEADING eiothiers, Furnishers Hatters and AMERICA ' S BEST TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING BICYCLE SUITS, ATHLETIC SUITS, SWEATERS, BELTS, Etc. tt o o o o SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Central Park Association D R. McNeill, Pres. and General Manager San Francisco. the thanksgiving football Games are played bere. Co let for all Out-door Hmusemcim. JAN. 5-12. Ray Sherman and dress suit case seen parading up and down Market St. JAN. 14. H. J. Russ rejoins the Military Department. ILL Cor, Sacranqerito and Webster Sts., Saq Francisco, Cal. THE RKCUL.TV. L. C. LANE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S. (Eng.) LL. D. Professor of Surgery and President. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Professor of Physiology. ADOLPH BARKAN, M. D., Professor of 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 Wowen and Children. JOS. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. R. H. PLUMMER, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., (Eng.) Professor of Anatomy. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M. D., Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. ALBERT A. ABRAMS, M. D., Professor of Pathology. A. M. GARDNER, M. D., Professor of legal Midicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases. O. P. JENLCINS, A. M., M. S., PH. D., Acting Professor of Physiology. (Prof, of Physiology, Leland Stanford Junior University.) W. T. WENZELL, M. D., PH. G. PH. M., Acting Professor of Chemistry. A. M. GARDNER, M. D., Acting Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine Attendance required at four regular courses of lectures, beginning June ist of each year and continuing six months ; and upon 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. JAN. 17. Prof. Putzker introduces Dutchy Frank to the German Class. eoco N. ftHRENS, PROP. The finest Bar in America, that has a reputation for its OLD WINES AND LIQUORS. No. 2 Market St., Junct. Sacramento. JAN. 31. Senior class meeting ; Miss Bienenfeld wants to vote Wittenmyer ' s proxy. Says she has had a talk with him and knows how he wanted to vote. RICHARD A. McCURDY, President. ASSETS, JANUARY 1st, 1896 LIABILITIES, SURPLUS, $221,000,000 194,000,000 $27,000,000 Write to the Company ' s nearest agent regarding the DOUBLE SETTLE- MENT ENDOWMENT POLICY. It combines security, protection, investment and annual income at MODERATE COST. j . A. B. FORBES SON j MUTUAL LIFE BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. THE MEN ' S OUTFITTER w JOHN W. CARMANY GLOVES, TIES, HOSIERY, SHIRTS and UNDERWEAR. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. 25 KEARNY STREET, San Francisco. n Co 26 OTarrell Street, San Francisco, The largest Theatrical and Masquerade Costume Establishment on the Pacific Coast. BOOKS In connect n with OPERAS, Etc. Goldstein $ Cohn, (Uigmakm and Cbeatrical make up. 822 STREET. JAN. i. Thirty Junior plugs filled with Library water. XXIX FEB. 20. Professor Plehn goes junketing for a week; delight of Sophs, Juniors and Seniors. Tto PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR THE ...iiiiii. University, Law and Medical Colleges; also Coaching in English, the Classics and Modern Languages, Nos. 333-335 PHELAN BUILDING, San Francisco. PROF. L. H. GRAU, Ph. D. t late of Stanford University. PHILIP GRAIF, A. M. t Assistant in the English Language and Literature. DODGE BROS. 225 POST ST., Bet. Stockton and Grant Ave. SUCCEEDED BY H. M . W. STILL AT THE OLD STORE = Fine Stationery, Artistic Engraving, Copper Plate Work, Die Stamping at most reasonable rates. All Latest and Standard Books and Novels at our Book Store 107 MONTGOMERY ST., C. Beach ' s old stand. HARTWELL, MITCHELL WILLIS. gorderoy Uests in all shades from $4.00 tattersa! Bunting Uests The correct thing to date. This is the only house that keeps a choice selection on hand from $7.00. As well as the latest patterns for trouserings and Suitings always on hand. It is to your advantage to call on us before purchasing. NICOLL THE TAILOR 1132 MARKET STREET, Bet.Mason and Taylor. FEB. 27-29. Regent Reinstein ' s army digs up the campus. FKB. 26. Phillip Lee Bush made Lieutenant Colonel on the Governor ' s Staff. KITTREDGE BOND tudents ' Watchmakers pecial Rates to Students. Fine work guaranteed. BERKELEY. VALENTINE HUBER Musical Director crxs ef TELEPHONE EAST 681. RES. 420 EDDY STREET. HUBER ' S ORCHESTRA, formerly known as the HUNGARIAN ORCHESTRA, is recognized by all as. the leading organization of its kind on this coast. It is well known through its regular engagements at the Hotel del Monte, plays for the Friday Night Cotillion Club and is preeminently the Orchestra of San Francisco ' s fashionable society. It furnishes music, large or small, on short notice, for Concerts, Balls, Banquets, Weddings, Dinners, Receptions, and for all other forms of entertainments at moderate rates. COOPER ELOCUTION VOICE BUILDING ORATORY EXPRESSION DODGE ' S NEW STORE 112 POST DODGE ' S NEW STORE 112 POST ARTISTIC STTTTIONERS THE YELLOW STORE I 1 2 TOST S7 N ERANCISCO FEB. 29. Mr. Syle arrives in battered condition from a wheeling trip. MARCH 1-2. Snow on the campus. HENRY L. DAVIS. W. D. FENNIMORE. JOHN W. DAVIS. THOUSANDS SUFFER WITH HEADACHES which can be remedied with properly fitted glasses. We PRESCRIBE and MAKE glasses to correct COMPLI- CATED cases of defective vision. Skilled Opticians, with the latest appliances kwown to science for testing the eyes, enable us to do superior work. CALirORNIA OPTICAL COMPANY, 3 1 7-3 19 Kearny Street, San Francisco, Cai. H MaKes a specialty of prepairiqg students for different flnnerican Colleges. Address P. R. BOONE, Berkeley. CUT FLOWERS FLORAL PIECES CHARLES WIEDERSHEIM GROWER AND DEALER IN Seeds, Bulbs and Plants ROSES, PALMS, FRUIT-TREES, ETC. 516 Thirteenth Street, Telephone 857 OAKLAND, CAL. NURSERY NEAR PLEASANT VALLEY. MARCH 3-4. Van Fleet ' 97, wears a black eye to college. XXXII MARCH 10. Chi Phis appropriate a quantity of ice cream belonging to a neighbor. O O O New and commodious Hotel just completed and furnished. On the Border of Clear Lake, LAKE CO., CAL. j L O YOU ENJOY A SUPERB CLIMATE, DANCING, LAWN TENNIS, CROQUET, BILLIARDS? DO YOU LIKE FINE BATHING, BOATING, HUNTING AND FISHING ? Do YOU NEED RECUPERATION AND REST ? Jill this and more can be bad at fiigMand Springs, new hotel, finest dining-room and best table north of San Trancisco. The best and easiest route to any point in Lake Co. is from PIETRA via HIGHLAND SPRINGS Write ]. GRAIG t Highland Springs, Lake County, CaL OR CALL ON L D. CRAIG, 316 Montgomery Street, S, F, FOR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLET. MARCH 12. A certain " frat " house near the centre of town is searched by the sheriff for filched signs. MARCH 14. No drill ! ! ! KODAK AGENCY DEVELOPING PRINTING RE-LOADING Kodaks rented and repaired. HHOTOGRAPHIC j . SUPPLIES 605 MARKET ST., S. F. in Clabrough, Golcher Go ' s. U. C. U. R. Next! Consorial Parlors J223 POLK STREET, San Francisco. Jill work first class. . R. Eexott Cbarlcs Klarnet. OF BERKELEY CAPITAL $100,000 F. K. SHATTUCK PRESIDENT J. R. LITTLE VICE-PRESIDENT A. W. NAYLOR CASHIER DIRECTORS F. K. SHATTUCK J. L. BARKER W. E. SELL J. R. LITTLE C. K. CLARK J. W. WARNICK E. A. BRAKENRIDGE Transacts a general Banking Business BEKKELEY BANK OP SAVINGS (Same Officers as Commercial Bank) CAPITAL $50,000 Transacts a General Savings and Loan Business. Successor to Confldon v Co. SbattucK flvcnue Berkeley telephone Red ssi. Miss Redington : " I sat on the outside of the car all the way down to Oakland yesterday. Wasn ' t that a hardy thing to do? " Miss Sherman : " Yes foolhardy " . MARCH 15. Professor Bacon lectures on the Duchess of Oldenbourg, with special emphasis on the name. The Duke blushes throughout the hour. TRY THE San Francisco Office 33 GEARY STREET Telephone Main 5125 O O O O O O Oakland Office 864 BROADWAY J Telephone 658 Carruth Carruth 1 Printers of J U. C MAGAZINE and WEEKLY BERKELEYAN. 520 Fifteenth Street, Oakland, Cal. TELEPHONE 369 W. S. PHELAN Wholesale Grocers, GEO. L- FISH Telephone 129. 466 to 472 Eleventh St. Oakland, Cal. MARCH 17. Enthusiastic Freshman runs his bayonet through Hatch ' s pants. Hatch sews his tears, so to speak. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING TEL. MAIN 1071. IN ALL MODERN LANGUAGES. LOUIS POESCH CO. LABELS FOR BREWERS, WINE AND LIQUOR DEALERS. SHOW BILLS 320 SANSOME STREET FOR THEATRES AND SOCIETIES. C AN FRANCISCO. Designing Zinc Etching Half Tones Color Work a Specialty UNION PHOTO-ENGRAVING CO. 523 MARKET STREET. Telephone 5303 San Francisco MARCH 18. Delta U ' s lay in a stock of junk from Uncle Sam ' s arsenal. B. W. Haines, D. D. S. 14 Grant Avenue San Francisco FR ANK R. WHITCOMB ATTORNEY- AT-LAW Mills Building, 6th Floor, Rooms 35-36-37, San Francisco. TELEPHONE S198. Dr. WALTER K FEARN, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office Hours : " to 12 A. M. i to 3 7 to 8 p. M. Sundays 12 to i. 1228 MARKET ST., Bet. Taylor Jones. We are the makers of all the above Fraternity Pins. Wy send East? Price-lists on application. Fraternity Canes, Pipes, Rings, Links and Buttons to order. Hammersmith Field, GOLD and SILVERSMITHS. 118 SZJTTER ST., c SAN FRANCISCO. MARCH 23. Charter Day. ' 99 springs the same old gag on the bill. APRIL i. Many students celebrate their birthday. Agency ' 96 POCOS and Re-Loading, Developing and Printing. HAWKEYES HAVE ARRIVED. CALL AND INSPECT THEM. KODAKS AND HAND CAMERAS T O RLNT. T. B. H J09 MONTGOMERY STREET, Opp. Occidental Hotel Jt SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 5HRCVE CO., GOLDSMITHS TWO SILVERSMITHS. Designs and Estimates furnished for Class Pins and Canes, Fraternity Badges; Cups, Trophies etc, for all Athletic and special Events, e t A large variety of Prize Cups always in stock. U. C. Pennant in Scarf and Clasp Pins. j t t Jt jt MARKET D POST STS., rP7 NCISCO, APRIL 2. Miss Newton wants a chaperone for a Botany excursion. APRIL 7. Battalion runs on a snake in the grass. Ranks broken and much confusion. ANGROFT ' S EKKELEY OOKSTORE THE DECEPTION Palace Meat Market M. FISHEL, Proprietor ANTISELL BLOCK, Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, Cal. A full supply of Beef, Veal, Mutton, Lamb, Pork and Salt Meats AT THE LOWEST PRICES CONSTANTLY ON HAND. Delivery Wagon will call every day. Goods delivered promptly to all parts of town. Central Shaving Parlor and Batfts Central Bank Build ' s, Cor. uth Broadway Oakland, Cal. first-class. 3. Cisch, Prop. Benjamin Tischner, 34 Ellis Street, Golden West Hotel, San Francisco. The Pearl Oyster and Chop House 903 Broadway, near Eighth St., OAKLAND, CAL. Cooking all done in plain sight. Oysters in every Style. Finest Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Open Day and Night. k Private Rooms for Ladies and Families. N. P. JENSEN, Proprietor. Poodle Dog Restaurant, T1 Breakfast. Lunch, Dinner, Supper, Wedding and Theatre Parties supplied in the very best style at short notice. Jf. B. Blanco B. Bruit, Prop ' s. Telephone 429 APRIL 8. Professor Merrill calls Shakespeare a " bully author. Cop perplate Engraving AND AII may be interested in stamping m tbe following - 227, 229 s Post Street. IS It Hot ODVIOUS that a Company, noted for the magnitude of its business, operating with complete facilities, in separate departments, under capable managements, every modern process of the " Art preservative, " and prepared to make, by the methods best adapted to the subject, in any size, style or quality, anything in the line of Stationery, Printing, Litho- graphing, Bookbinding, Copperplate Engraving, would be more reasonable in price, reliable in quality, and prompt in delivery, than a concern without equal facilities? that it iS, and that, having one of the most extensive plants in the United States, and in- variably giving the dollor ' s worth for the dollar paid, is why we have the largest trade, extending all over the Pacific Coast. THE STANFORD QUAD Volumes for ' 95, ' 96 and ' 97 are samples of our work. 1% $. Crocker Company Stationary, Printing, 2 1 5 217 219 AN FrRANCISCO ' Lithographing, Q Street Bookbinding. LIMITKD. N. E. Cor. PINE AND SANSOME STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO. CAPITAL AUTHORIZED $6,000,000 SUBSCRIBED 3,000,000 PAID UP 1,500,000 RESERVE FUND 700,000 HEAD OFFICE : 18 AUSTIN FRIARS, LONDON, E. C. AGENTS at NEW YORK : J. W. SELIGMAN Co., 21 Broad Street. IGN. STEINHART Managers. P. N. L,ILIENTHAL S WE TO TO ABOUT WANT TALK YOU PRINTING Upton Bros. Our I DION FIFOS 7 montaomcry Street, Prices. %JP VI U W4 San Trancisco. Special Rates to Students, fraternities and College Classes. APRIL 9. From Examiner: " Josh promises to be better than Life. ' " It must then be as good as death, for we are told that death is the only thing better than life. BRING IN YOUR FEET LET ' S MAKE ' EM GLAD LET ' S MAKE ' EM FEEL GOOD AND EASY LET ' S MAKE ' EM LOOK NICE A PAIR OF TANS IN A PAIR OF PATENT LEATHERS A PAIR OF CALF SKINS IN POINTED TOES BROAD TOES Let ' s put them into a pair as nice as a $3.00 Yes, even a $4.00 or $5.00 pair, and you will say they are the nicest and best fitting shoe you ever had on. That ' s what all say who buy their foot- wear at 830-832-834 Market St., San Francisco. Next Phelan Building. BERKELEY ELECTRIC LIGHTING CO - . OFFICE: Cor. Stanford and Center Streets. DIRECTORS: JNO. A BRITTON, PRESIDENT. ANSON S. BLAKE, VICE-PRKSIDFNT. A. T. EASTLAND, JOS. J MASON. JNO T. WRIGHT. Treasurer, Commercial Bank. H. K. TOPHAM, Secr ' y ROR Fine Tailoring Perfect Fit. Best of Workmanship at Moderate Prices, go to JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR. PANTS made to order from $4.00 SUITS made to order from $15. 00 MY $17.50 AND $35 SUITS 201 and 203 Montgomery St., cor. Bush 724 Martet St.. 1110 1112 Market St. SAN FRANCISCO. GO TO A. W. LORD, When your Watch i Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley Station. APRIL 12. Phehy, ' 98, asks confidentially if " tres bien " means three beans. XLI APRIT, 14. Laubersheimer responds to a call of fire attired in his pajamas, carrying his trousers in his hand. On reaching the scene of conflagration he exhibits great presence of mind and draws on his nether garments. Is the Leading Commercial School West of Chicago. Its Departments are thoroughly practical, as is attested by 15,000 Graduates who are now applying their knowledge in professional and commercial life. .... Shorthand and Typewriting a Specialty. .... Department of Practical Electricity now in Operation. STUDENTS CAN ENTER AT ANY TIME The Actual Business Course is the most comprehensive in the United States. Write for Illustrated Catalogue and College Journal to HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 24 Post St., San Francisco, CaL GECX A. NEWHALL, President J. B. LEIGHTON, Secretary RESIDIO ATHLETIC (j BOUNDS BAKER AND FRANCISCO STREETS Will be open for business about May 30th. They will be the finest grounds ever built on the Coast for Athletic. Games. For Particulars Address : : : : W. E. ROCKWELL, Manager, 309 Sansome Street, San Francisco. MR. DAY (lecturing) : " When the soldiers come back from war, if they aren ' t dead, they are pensioned. xrjr ' - " jVjyi I - ji " W777J5.a _ WT , rVy 77 ' . i8 jfWfft s tt.ft t?7?L u ti 1 t fV w? M tJfe. ,A S!
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