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

 - Class of 1899

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1899 volume:

and University of California. CLUB. Mi-UN! VERSIT Y- OF- CALIFORNIA-): 3LUE GOLD. 8 LOUIS ROESCH CO. PRINTERS SAN FRANCISCO. ' 99 The -world thinks as I think : only it gives me leave of utterance. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Charles Edmund Truer, BUSINESS MANAGER Philip Julius Franklin. ASSISTANT EDITORS Edith Bonnett. John Rush Baird. Helen Josephine Colby. " Ralph Chandler Daniels. c4rthur SMcDonald Ellis. Henry Walter Gibbons. Cornelia SMcKinne. cAlice Stuart Rising. Elizabeth Rothermel. Lola Jean Simpson. Carl SMetvin Warner. ASSISTANT MANAGERS Hebron (Armstrong. Jred Conklin. Ernest Henry Denicke. William Sherman c Do ' bming. ' Roscoe Leigh Logan. Duncan McDuffie. Couis Du Pont Sylc. S a frontispiece to this book will be found a portrait of Professor Syle. ! The honor, if there be any, is not undeserved. Aside from a well merited popularity as instructor, aside from his influence throughout the State ! as authority upon the teaching of English in High Schools, Professor Syle has gained the esteem of the student body from a long continued and active interest in general college life. It is with pleasure, therefore, that we give below a brief sketch of his career. Louis Du Pont Syle was born, 1857, in Shanghai, China, but spent most of his childhood in Washington, D. C., and in the Shenandoah Valley. He is the son of the Rev. Edward William Syle, one of the earliest Protestant missionaries in China, and of Jane Winter Davis, whose brother, Henry Winter Davis, served the city of Baltimore, for many years, as its representative in Congress. Beginning school, after the close of the war, at the Cherbuliez Military Academy, in New Rochelle, N. Y., he went to London, England, in 1868, and attended a private school for four years. This he left in order to serve as clerk in one of the large tea- exporting houses in Yokohama, Japan, remaining there until 1875. In the same year, having returned once more to the United States, he entered Trinity College, Hartford, with the Class of ' 79. But, attracted by the superior advan- tages of Yale, he moved thither in time to join the Sophomore class. While at Yale he took a Sophomore Prize for English Composition; was appointed Exhibition Speaker in his Junior year; and in his Senior year won a Townsend Orator Prize, a Commencement Speakership, and was chosen Class Poet. Having been sleeted, after graduating, to the Larned and Clark graduate scholarship, he devoted himself to the study of English Literature under Professor Beers, and of Economics under Professor Sumner. A brief intermission of two years in the United States Consular Service, as U. S. Consul in the Madeira Islands, a position to which he was appointed by President Arthur, and from which he resigned after Cleveland ' s first election : and his work as a teacher of English commences. Beginning as tutor in the University of Pennsylvania, he later accepted the prin- cipalship of the High School in Winona, Minnesota. But poor health made a change of climate necessary. He moved to California in 1890, and, first, as Principal of the Santa Barbara High School, and, then, as Superintendent of the Grass Valley schools, acquired a knowledge of our public school system. Professor Hubbard ' s resignation from the English Department of our University, in 1892, left a vacancy which Professor Syle was called to fill. The already growing prestige of the English Department among the leaders of secondary education in the State, combined with his previous experience as a High School principal, offered to Professor Syle an opportunity which has been put to advantage. " From Milton to Tennyson Masterpieces of English Verse, " published three years ago, aside from being the recognized text-book all over the State, is now used in many of the best Eastern schools and in the University of Chicago. Criticism of the book, so far, has been nothing but the highest praise; something which reflects credit not only upon its editor but likewise upon our own English Department. Besides this, Professor Syle has published critical editions of : 1. " Burke ' s Speech on Conciliation. " 2. " Defoe ' s History of the Plague Year. " 3. " Four English Poems. " As a Student of English, Professor Syle has specialized upon English Composition and upon Eighteenth Century Literature. To his mastery and appreciation of the latter is, of course, due the two eighteenth century plays whose production in Berke- ley proved such a pleasure to our small college world : " LOVE FOK LOVE " Berkeley. April 11 and 13, 1896. Columbia Theatre, San Francisco, May 3, 1896. Empire Theatre, New York City, January 13, 1898. " THE CHAPLAIN ' S REVENGE " Berkeley, March 23, 1897. The former is an adaptation of Congreve ' s comedy of the same name; the latter, a dramatization of a novel by Besant. As a drama, " Love for Love " has possibly the greater merit. Its recent performance in New York City, and the hearty reception accorded it by artists and critics, augurs well for its possible success as a recognized play, should adaptation of the comedy of the Restoration period ever become in anyway popular. The success of the two plays, when given in Berkeley, was long a subject of remark; it would be gratifying, if they were known to be but the forerunners of simi- lar productions in the future. But more than all this, both as a friend and as an instructor, Professor Syle ' s individuality is felt and recognized. As an instructor, somewhat precise and methodical, his teaching reflects, withal, a wholesome sanity and a breadth of view, opposed, on the one hand, to over enthusiasm, and the other, to pedantic dryness. Nor would it be right not to mention a certain pointed humor, which frequently steals over an otherwise serious equanimity. As a friend, his advice has always been cheerfully given; his help, where possible, never withheld. A personality, in short, which must long stay in the minds of the altogether too limited few who come under his influence- The Regents of the University. EX-OFFICIO REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY JAMES H. BUDD, Governor, ex-officio President of the Board His HONOR WILLIAM T. JETER, Lieutenant-Governor HON. FRANK L. COOMBS, Speaker of the Assembly HON. SAMUEL, T. BLACK, State Superintendent of Public Instruction A. B. SPRECKELS, ESQ., President of the State Agricultural Society HON. ERNST A. DENICKE, President of the Mechanics ' Institute MARTIN KELLOGG, M.A., LL.D., President of the University APPOINTED REGENTS. HON. J. WEST MARTIN, ANDREW S. HALLIDIE, ESQ., HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE, HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS, ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ., ARTHUR RODGERS, B.S., Ph.B., ALBERT MILLER, ESQ., JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C.E., CHESTER ROWELL, M.D., HON. JAMES A. WAYMIRE, HON. HENRY S. FOOTE, HON. CHARLES WM. SLACK, Ph.B., LL-B., JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M.A., JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A.B., MRS. PHEBE A. HEARST, JAMES D. PHELAN, ESQ. Book I. THE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY. MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., President of the I " ;w.v 7r. A.B., Yale College, 1850; A.M. (ibid. 1853; LL.D., Yale University, 1895. Student, Union Theological Seminary, iSsi- ' sz, 1853- ' 54 ; Andover Theological Seminary, i852- ' 53 ; Resident Licentiate, Yale, i854- ' 55 5 Pastor, Shasta and Grass Valley, Cal., i855- ' 6i. Professor of Latin and Mathematics, College of California, i86i- ' 69; Professor of the Latin and Greek Languages and Literatures, i869- ' y6, and of the Latin Language and Literature, i87 - ' 93 ; Dean of the Faculties, iSyo- ' Ss ; Acting President, i89O- ' 93 ; President since 1893. JOSEPH LE CONTE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Geology and Natural History, Honorary Professor of Biology in the Col- lege of Dentistry, and Special Lecturer in the Veterinary Department. ___ _ __ A. B., Franklin College, 1841; | A.M., University of Georgia, 1845; M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1845; B.S., Harvard University, 1851; LL. D.,University of Georgia, 1879, and Princeton Uni- versity, 1896. Physician, Macon, Ga., i845- ' 5o; Agassi?. Florida Exploration, 1851; Professor of Geology and Natural History, Franklin College, 1852 57 ; Professor of Chemistry and Geology, South Carolina College, i8s7- ' 69 ; Professor of Geolo- gy and Natural History, University of Califor- nia since 1870 ; President, American Society for the Advancement of Science, 1892- ' 93 ; Presi- dent, Geological Society of America, 1896- ' 97. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, A.M., M.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Chemistry. A.B., Hamilton College, 1864; A.M. (ibid.}, 1867 ; M.E., University of Michi- gan, 1867 ; Ph.D., Heidelberg Universi- ty, 1871. Teacher of Natural Sciences, High School, Clinton, N. Y., i864- ' 66; Instructor in Chemistry, University of I Michigan, i866- ' 67 ; Pro- fessor of Chemistry, College of California, 1867- ' 69; Professor of Chemistry, University of California since 1872 ; Dean of the College of Chemistry since 1896. . FRANK SOULE, Professor of Civil Engineering ami Astronomy, and Dean of the College of Civil Engineering. Graduated United States Military Academy, West Point, 1866; Second Lieu- tenant, United States Ord- nance, i866- ' 67 ; Instructor in Ordnance Gunnery and Mathematics, West Point, i867- ' 69; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of California, i86g- ' 72 ; Pro- fessor of Astronomy and Civil Engineering since 1872; Dean of the College of Civil Engineering since 1896. EUGKNK WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph.D., LL.D., ' rofessor of . griculttire and Agricultural Chemistry, Director of Agricultural E.v- periint ' tit Stations, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Agriculture. Ph.D., University of Heidel- berg, 1853 ; LL.D, University of Missis- sippi, 1881 ; Columbia Uni- versity, 1887, and Universi- ty of Michigan, iSSg. StateGeologist of Mississippi, i,S 5 6- ' 72; Lecturer, National Medical College, Washington, D.C., 1856 ; Professor of Chem- istry, University of Mississippi, i866- ' 73 ; Pro- fessor of Geology and Natural Science, Uni- versity of Michigan, i873- ' 75 ; Professor of Agriculture, University of California since 1875. Director of Experimental Stations since 1886. Dean of Colle ge of Agriculture since 1896. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Mechanics. Graduated, Gewerbe Insti- tute, Treves, 1844 ; Student, Prussian Government ' s Ex- perimental Works, Sainer Hutte, i846- ' 47; In charge, Engineering Dep ' t, Brown University, iSsi- ' sz; Topo- graphical and Contracting Engineer, Pennsylvania, i852- ' 55; Engineer, Washing- ton, D. C., i855- ' 56; Assist- ant, U. S. Chile Astronom- ical Expedition, 1856; Professor of Mathematics in U. S. Navy and attached to National Naval Observatory, Washington, i86o- ' 63 ; Boundary Survey, Oregon and Washington, 1863 ; Hy- draulic and Mining Engineer and Inventor, i864- ' 75 ; Professor of Mechanical Engineering, University of California since 1875 ; Dean of College of Mechanics since 1896, BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Economy, Ph.B., University of Michi- gan, 1870 ; Ph.D., University of Heidel- berg, 1873. Student of Political Econo- my, History and Archae- ology, Liibeck, Leipzig, Stockholm, Lund, Upsala, Berlin and Heidelberg, 1870- ' 73 ; Professor of His- tory, University of Cali- fornia, i875- ' 76; Professor of History and Political Science since 1875 ; Lecturer, University of Chicago, 1896. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Social Sciences. A.B., Harvard University, 1877; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1880; Fellow, Johns Hopkins, 1878 - ' 80; Parker Fellow, Harvard. i88o- ' 82| Student, University of Leip- zig, i88o- ' 82. Professor of Mathematics, University of California since 1882 ; Dean of the Faculties, iS86- ' 96 ; Dean of College of Social Sciences, 1896. ALBIN PUTZKER, A.M., Professor of the German Language and Literature. A.M., Knox College, 1872. Instructor in Modern Lan- gxiages, Adelphi Academy, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1866- ' 72; Principal, Santa Barbara College, i872- ' 74 ; Instructor in German, Uni- versity of California, 1874- ' 83; Professor of German Lan- guage and Literature since 1883. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, A.M., LL.D. Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. A.B., Marietta College, 1852; A.M. (ibid.), honoris causa, 1855; LL.D. (ibid.}, 1883. Student, Lane Theological Seminary, i852- ' 55. Head Master, Salem Mass. High School, i862- ' 64 ; Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics, Washington Uni- versity, i864- ' 66 ; Tileston Professor of Political Economy, Washington University, i866- ' 69; SeniorMaster, English High School, Boston, i869- ' 7i ; Pro- fessor of Logic and the Philosophy of Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 187 r- ' 79 ; Lecturer in Philosophy, Harvard Uni- versity, i879- ' 8o; Student, University of Berlin, i88o- ' 8i ; Lecturer in Logic and Speculative Philosophy, University of Michigan, i883- ' 84 ; Mills Professor, University of California since 1884. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, A.B., Professor of the English Language and Literature. A.B., University of Michi- gan, 1878. Principal, Muskegon High School, i879- ' 8o; Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan, i88o- ' 86; Assist- ant Professor of Latin, 1886; Student, Universities of Strassburg and Halle, 1886- ' 88 ; Assistant Professor of English, U ni versity of Michigan, iSSS- ' Sg; Professor of the English Language and Literature, University of Cali- fornia, 1889 ; absent on leave, i897- ' 9S, as Special Editor, Macmillan Company, London. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Mining. Ph.B., University of Cali- fornia, 1874. Instructor in Chemistry, i 8 75- ' 79; Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy, 1879- ' 85; Pro- fessor of Mining and Metallurgy since 1885 ; Dean of College of Mining since 1896. FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Natural Sciences. B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1871. Instructor in Mathematics and Chemistry, University of California, 1874 - ' 77; Student, Universities of Ber- lin and Strassburg, 1877- ' 79; Instructor in Physics and Mechanics, University of California, i88o- ' 8t ; Assist. Professor of Physics, i886- ' 89; Associate Professor, fessor since 1891 ; Dean of theCollege of Natural Sciences since 1896. JACOB VOORSANGER, B.D., I). I)., Professor of Semitic Lan- guages and Literatures. B.D., Amsterdam, 1872 ; Rabbi, Temple Emami-el, San Francisco ; Professor of Semitic Lan- guages a n d Literatures since 1894. Pro- ' 3 ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. A.B., University of Michi- I Bg HH H g atl ' 89 Ph.D., University of Halle, 1890. Acting Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching, University of Michigan, i89i- ' 92 ; Associate Professor, Science and Art of Teaching, Uni- versity of California, 1892- ' 93 ; Professor since 1893. SYDNEY AMOS CLOMAN, Professor of Military Science HHIH B and Tactics. Graduated United States Military Academy, West Point, 1889; Secon d Lieu- tenant, First U. S. In- fantry, i889- ' 96; First Lieutenant, Fifteenth U.S. Infantry, i896- ' 97. Appointed Commandant U. C. Cadet Corps, 1897. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. A.B., Illinois College, 1875 ; MBBB HI A.M. (ibid.), 1878; Ph.D., Yale University, 1886. Principal, Westville and Eaton schools, New Haven, Professor of Greek, Illinois College, :883- ' 90 ; Student at Berlin and Athens i884- ' 8 5 ; Assistant Professor of Greek, Yale University, i89O- ' 94 ; Professor of the Greek Language and Litera- ture, University of California since 1894. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A.M., Professor of Jurisprudence A.B., University of Califor- nia, 1875; A.M. (ibid.), 1879. Recorder, University of Cali- fornia, i875- ' 83 ; Instructor in Latin, i877- ' 82| Instructor in U. S. History and Constitutional Law, 1882 - ' 87; Assistant Professor of U. S. History, 1889- ' 94; Professor of Jurisprudence since 1894. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, A.M., Professor of Rhetoric. A.B., Oberlin, 1868; A.M. (ibid.), 1886. Student Oberlin Theological Seminary, and Instructor, Oberlin Preparatory De- partment, i868- ' 7o; Student, Yale Divinity School, i87o- ' 7i ; Ordained, 1871 ; Missionary in Siam, i87i- ' 74. Vice - Principal, Oakland High-School, i875- ' 83 ; Instructor in English, University of California, i883- ' 86; Assistant Professor of English, 1886- ' 89; Associate Professor, i88g- ' 94; Student in Berlin, iSgo- ' gi ; Professor of Rhetoric, Uni- versity of California since 1894. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, B..esL., B..esS., Professor of the French and Spanish Languages. B..esL., Strasbourg, 1875: B..CS S., Grenoble, 1876; Private tutor, i87 - ' 82 ; Instructor in French, Urban School, San Francisco, Instructor in French and Spanish, University of California, 1887- ' 91 ; AssistantProfessor of French and Spanish Languages, Associate Professor, i8g3- ' 94 ; Professor since 1894. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, A.M., Ph.D., L.H D., Professor of the Latin language and Literature. A.B., Amherst, 1880; HHmi A.M. (ibid.), 1884 ; Ph.D., OhioUniversity.iSga; L. H.D., Miami University, 1893. Professor of Latin, Miami University, i887- ' 93 ; Professor of Latin, Universi- ty of Indiana, 1893-94 ; Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, University of Calif., 1894. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. A.B., Yale University, 1887 ; . A.M., Harvard University, 1888; Ph.D. (ibid.), 1890. Assist, in Biology, Harvard, i887- ' go ; Instructor in Biology, Yale, 1 89 1 - ' 95 I Assistant Pro- fessor of Botany, Yale, 1895; ' Professor of Botany, Uni- versity of California since 1895- JOSEPH CHESTER ROWELL, A.B., Librarian of the Cnhvrsity. A.B , University of California, 1874. Instructor in Rhetoric and English History, 1 874- ' 75 ; Librarian since 1875. JOHN FRYER, LL.D.,- Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. LL.D., Alfred University, 1890. Principal, Saint Paul ' s Col- $ lege, Hong Kong, i86o- ' 62; Professor in Tungwen Col- lege, Peking, 1866; Translator of scientific works for Imperial Government ; Third Degree of Brevet Civil Rank, 1880; Professor of Oriental Lan- guages, University of Cali- fornia, 1895. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, A.M., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. A.B., Hamilton College, , 1869; A.M. (ibid.), 1872. Secretary, New York Dairy- men ' s Association, 1871- ' 73; President, Utica Dairymen ' s Board of Trade, i873- ' 75 ; Editor, Pacific Rural Press, 1875- - ' 79 ; Lecturer on Dairy Husbandry and Practical Agriculture, University of California, 1879- ' 91 ; Associate Professor of Agriculture, Horticulture and Entomology, i89i- ' 97. President, California Floral Society since 1888. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B., WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Professor of European History. A.B., Yale University, 1872; B.D. (ibid.), 1877. Instructor in History, Uni- versity of California, 1888- ' 90 ; Associate Professor of European History, 1890- ' 97; Professor of European History since ' i897. Director of Physical Culture. Instructor in Physical Cul- ture, University of Cali- fornia, i888- ' 95 ; Director of Physical Culture, 1895- ' 96 ; Assistant Professor and Director since 1896. CHARLES RAVENSCROFT GREENLEAE, Colonel; Assistant Surgeon-General, U. S. Army. Medical College of Ohio ; Class, 1860 ; Honors, None ; Asst. Surgeon Fifth Ohio Vol., April 24, 1861 ; Appointed Honorary Prof. Military and Pub. Hygiene, Univer- sity of California, January, 1897. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. Ph.B., University of California, 1873. Instructor in Mathematics, i873- ' 84 ; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, i884- ' 89. ISAAC FLAGG, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Classical Philology. A.B., Harvard University, 1864; A.M., (ibid.), 1867; Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1871. Tutor in Greek, Harvard, i86s- ' 69; Professor of Greek, Cornell University, i87l- ' 88. ANDREW COOPER LAWSON, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A.B., University of Toronto, 1883; A.M., (ibid.), 1885; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1888; Canadian Geological Survey, i884- ' 89; Fellow, Johns Hopkins, i886- ' 87 ; Assistant Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of California, i8go- ' 92 ; In absentia, attending World ' s Geological Congress, Russia, i897- ' 98. HENRY THOMAS ARDLEY, S.A., Associate Professor of Decorative and Industrial Art. Graduate, College of Applied Art, London, 1870. Student, South Kensington, I 8 7 o_ ' 7 i ; Student, in Egypt, Italy and Spain, i87i- ' 72; in Paris Studios, i872- ' 73 ; under John Ruskin, Christopher Dresser, R.A., Richard Redgrave, R.A., and Sir Frederick Leighton, P.R.A., i873- ' 75. Principal, School of Design, University of - Minnesota, i89i- ' 94. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, A M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. A.B., Harvard University, 1883; A.M., (ibid.), 1885; Ph.D., Gottingen, 1889. Parker Fellow, Harvard, i88s- ' 88 ; Instructor in Mathematics, University of Michigan, 1889- ' 90; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of California, 1890- ' 94. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. Ph.B., University of California, 1879. Assistant in Quantitative Laboratory, 1879- ' 82 ; Instructor in Chemistry, iSSa- ' go ; Assistant Professor, iSgo- ' gs. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Philology and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Letters. A.B., University of Michigan, 1884; A.M., (ibid.), 1885; Ph.D., 1892; Teacher of Latin and German, Racine High School, i885- ' 87 ; Student, University of Marburg, i887- ' 88; Instructor in English, University of Michigan, iSSS- ' Sg; Instructor in German and Anglo-Saxon, i88g- ' 9O ; Assistant Professor of English, University of California, iSgo- ' gs ; Dean of College of Letters since 1896. CARL COPPING PLEHN.Ph.D., Associate Professor of Economics. A.B., Brown University, 1889; Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1891. Professor of History and Political Science, Middlebury College, iSgi- ' gs ; Assistant Professor of History and Political Science, University of California, i893- ' 97. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. U.S. .University of Mississippi, 1872; Ph.D. (ibid.), 1876. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, i873- ' 74; Special Agent, Tenth U. S. Census, i879- ' 83; Assistant State Geologist of Kentucky, i883- ' 86; Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, University of South Carolina, i886- ' 9O. CHARLES WILLIAM WOOD WORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. B.S., University of Illinois, 1885 ; M.S., (ibid.), 1886. Assistant, Illinois State Laboratory of Natural History, 1884- ' 86; Student, Harvard University, i886- ' 87; Entomologist, Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station, iSSg- ' gi. HERMAN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. C.E., Technische Hochschule, Stuttgart, 1884. Instructor in Instrumental Drawing, University of California, i885- ' 9i. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. A.B., University of California, 1882 ; Ph.D., (ibid.), 1886; Instructor in German, Univer- sity of California, 1886; Instructor in Greek, iSSj- ' gi. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology. B.S., University of California, 1888; A.M., Harvard University, 1891 ; Ph.D., (ibid.}, 1893. Assistant in Chemistry, University of California, i888- ' 89 ; Scholar at Harvard of San Francisco Harvard Club, iSSg- ' gi ; Laboratory Assistant in Zoology, Har- vard, 1890-91 ; Student, Zoological Station, Naples, Italy ; and University of Berlin, i894- ' 95- ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., F.R.A.S., Assistant Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy. Graduated Cassel Gymnasium, 1886; A.B., University of Michigan, 1888; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Berlin, 1897. Assistant, Lick Observatory, iSSS- ' go; Instructor in Astronomy, University of California, iSgo- . CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.M.E., Purdue University, 1889; M.M.E., Cornell University, 1891. Assistant in the Electrical Laboratory, Purdue University, iSSg- ' go; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois, iSgi- ' gz; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, University of California since 1892. HERBERT PARLIN JOHNSON, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology. A.B., Harvard University, 1889; A.M., (ibid.), 1890; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1894. Assistant in Biology, Williams College, iSgo- ' gi ; Fellow in Morphology, Clark University, i89i- ' 92; Fellow in Biology, Chicago, 1892- ' 93. THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY, Jr., A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. A.B., South Carolina College, 1887; A.M., University of South Carolina, 1889; Ph.D., (ibid.), 1891. Tutor in English and History, University of South Carolina, 1 888- ' 89 ; Secretary, University of South Carolina, iSSg- ' gi ; Assistant Professor of Biology, South Carolina College, iSgi- ; Senior Fellow in Psychology, Clark University, i892- ' 93; Superintendent of Schools, Marion, S. C., i8g3- ' 94. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., Assistant Professor of English Literature, and Secre- tary for University Extension. Ph.B., University of California, 1882 ; M.L., (ibid.), 1895. Assistant in English, Univer- sity of California, i884- ' 86; iSSS- ' Sg; Student, University of Strassburg, i886- ' 87 ; Instructor in English, University of California, 1889- ' 96. LOUIS THEODORE HENGSTLER, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Professor of Law. Graduated, Stuttgart Poly tech nicum, 1883 ; A.M., University of California, 1892 ; Ph.D. (ibid.), 1894. Student, Paris, i883- ' 84; Attorney-at-Law, San Francisco, 1886- ' 88 Head Teacher of Mathematics, Cogswell High School, San Francisco, i888- ' 9i Student in Mathematics and Political Science, University of California, i89i- ' 94 Fellow, i89i- ' 92 ; Instructor in Mathematics, i892- ' g4 ; Assistant Professor of Law since 1896. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B.S., Assistant Processor oj Civil Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1887. Assistant Engineer, Southern Pacific Company, and Private Engineer, iSSy- ' cjo ; Instructor in Civil Engineering, GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology, in charge of Psychological Laboratory. A.B., University of California, 1888 ; A.M., Yale University, 1890 ; Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1896. Fellow in Philosophy, California, iSgi- ' gs ; Instructor, JOSEPH CHAPIN ROCKWELL, A.M., Assistant Professor of Classical Archaeology. A.B., Wesleyan University, 1887; A.M., Harvard University, 1896. Teacher, Evanston, 111., Preparatory School, i894- ' 95. MEYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture. Ph.B., University of California, 1877 ; M.S., (ibid.), 1896. Assistant in Agriculture, 1880- ' 82 ; Assistant in Viticulture, i883- ' 89 ; Assistant in the Agricultural Laboratory, i ; Instructor, i892- ' 97. EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., Columbian University, 1888; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1895. Assistant in Physics, Johns Hopkins, iSgi- ' gs; Associate Professor Elect of Physics, Columbian University, 1895 ; Instructor in Physics, University of California, i895- ' 96. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., University of California, 1887. Student Assistant, :887- ' 88 ; Laboratory Assistant, 1 888- ' 90 ; Instructor, i89i- ' 96; Student, Johns Hopkins University, LOUIS DU PONT SYLE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English Literature. A.B., Yale University, 1879; A.M., (ibid.), 1888. U. S. Consul to Madeira Is., :882- ' 84. Instructor in English, University of Pennsylvania, i884- ' 86 ; Principal, Winona, Minn., High School, 1886- ' 90; Principal, Santa Barbara High School, iSoxs- ' gi ; Super- intendent, Grass Valley Schools, ]89i- ' 92 ; Instructor in English, University of California, i892- ' 96. EVANDER BRADLEY McGILVARY, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Logic and the Theory of Knowledge. A.B., Davidson College, 1884; A.M., College of New Jersey, Princeton, 1888; Ph.D., University of California, 1897. Student, Princeton, 1886- ' 90; Fellow, iSSg- ' go ; Translator to American Presbyterian Mission in Siani, i89i- ' 94; Instructor in En- glish, University of California, i8g4- ' 95 ; Instructor in Logic and Psychology, i895- ' 97- THOMAS FREDERICK SANFO RD, A.B., Assistant Professor of English Literature. A.B., Yale University, 1888. Graduate Student, Yale, iSSS- ' go ; in Europe, iSgo- ' gi ; Instructor in Latin, Drury College, i892- ' 93 ; Instructor in English, University of California, i893- ' 96. FLETCHER DRESSLAR, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. A.B., University of Indiana, 1889; A.M., (ibid.), 1892; Ph.D., Clark University, 1894. Principal, High School, Princeton, Ind., iSSg- ' go ; Superintendent City Schools (ibid.), 1 890- ' 9 1 ; Scholar in Psychology, Clark University, i89i- ' 92; Senior Fellow, i892- ' 94 ; Substitute in Psychology and Philosophy, University of Indiana. 1892 ; Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy, State Normal, Los Angeles, i894- ' 9 . ARTHUR PERONNEAU HAYNE, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Viticulture and Olive Culture. Ph.B., University of California, 1889. Graduate Assistant in Viticulture, University of California, iS93- ' 95 ; Instructor in Viticulture and Olive Culture, iSgj- ' g?. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. Analytical Assistant in Mining Department, University of California, i8g2- ' 94 ; Instructor in Metallurgy, i894- ' 97. MAX MARGOLIS, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages. Gratuated, Leibniz Gymnasium, Berlin, 1889; A.M., Columbia College, 1890; Ph.D., (ibid.}, 1891. University Fellow, Columbia, iSgi- ' gz; Assistant Professor of Biblical Exegesis, Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati, i892- ' 97. JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, M.M.E., Instructor in Mechanics. B.S., University of California, 1891; M.M.E., Cornell University, 1892. Assistant in Mechanics, University of California, i892- ' 95. WILLIAM PINGRY BOYNTON, A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. A.B., Dartmouth, 1890; A.M., (ibid.), 1893 ; Ph.D., Clark University, 1897. Professor of Physics and Chemistry, University of Southern California, 1890- ' 93; Assistant in Physics, Dartmouth, i893- ' 94 ; Scholar and Fellow, Clark University, i894- ' 97. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, Ph.B., Instructor in the Viticultural Laboratory. Ph.B., University of California, 1880. Assistant in Viticultural Laboratory, i88s- ' 92. ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. B.S., University of California, 1890; A.M., Harvard University, 1892. S. F. Harvard Club Scholar at Harvard, i89i- ' 92. WILLIAM JOHN SHARWOOD, A.R.S.M., Instructor in Chemistry. Associate, Royal School of Mines, London, 1887 ; Instructor in Chemistry, University of California since 1892. CLARENCE WOODBURY LEACH, Ph.B., Instructor in History. Ph.B., University of California, 1893. Fellow in History and Political Science, i893- ' 95 ; University Scholar, Harvard University, 1896 ' 97. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, A.B., Instructor in French. A.B. , University of California, 1894. Fellow in French, University of California, i893- ' 94. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Drawing. EUve d ' Architecture a 1 ' Ecole Polytechnique and ficole d ' Application, Paris. LEVI FREDERICK CHESEBROUGH, Instructor in Mechanic Arts, and in charge of Machine Shops. Instructor in Mechanic Arts, Cornell University, 1888- ' 92 ; Mechanician to Physical Laboratory, University of California, i892- ' 94. ERNEST HENRY SIMONDS, B.S., Instructor in Assaying, and Mill Assistant. B.S., University of California, 1893. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Instructor in Paleontology. B.S., Lenox College, 1886; Ph.D., University of Munich, 1893. Honorary Fellow in Paleontology, University of California, i894- ' 95. CHARLES MONTAGUE BAKEWELL, A.M , Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. A. B., University of California, 1889; A.M., (ibid.), 1891; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1894. Walker Fellow, Harvard, 1894. ' 95; Johns Harvard Fellow, iSgs- ' gS ; Student at Paris, Berlin and Stuttgart, i89j- ' 9 ; Instructor in Philosophy, Harvard, i896- ' 97. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, M.S., instructor in Chemistry. B.S., University of California, 1892 ; M.S., (ibid.), 1896. Assistant in Chemistry, Univer- sity of California, i892- ' 95. GUSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B.L., B.S., Instructor in French. B.L., 1869, and B.S., 1870, University of France ; Graduate of Ecole Poly technique, Paris, 1873, and Ecole d ' Application, 1874. WALTER MORRIS HART, A.M., Instructorin English. A.B., Haverford College, 1892 ; A.M., (ibid.), 1893. Student in Aesthetics and Philology, Munich, Berlin and Heidelberg, iS93- ' 95- CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D., Instructorin Latin. A. B., Cornell University, 1889; Ph.D., Yale University, 1896. Principal, School for Officers ' Sons, Fortress Monroe, Va., 1889- ' 90; Adjunct Professor of Latin and Prin- cipal of the Preparatory Department, University of Wooster, i89o- ' 93 ; Fellow in the Graduate Department, Yale University, i893- ' 95 ; Instructor in Latin, Yale 1895. CLIVE DAY, A.B., Instructor in History and Political Science. A. B., Yale University, 1892. Student at Berlin, i892- ' 93 ; Graduate Student, Yale, i893- ' 95 ; Larned Fellow, i894- ' 95. CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, B.S., Instructorin Mathematics. B.S., University of California, 1889. Teacher of Mathematics, Oakland High School, 1889- ' 90; Boys ' High School, San Francisco, 1890- ' 93, 1894- ' 96 ; Student atGottingen, 1893- ' 94; Fellow in Mathematics, University of California, i896- ' g7 ; Instructor, 1897. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph.B., Instructorin Botany. Ph.B., University of California, 1889. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A.B., Instructor in Latin. A.B., University of Michigan, 1890. Instructor in Latin, University of California, iSgi- ' gs ; Student at Berlin, 1895- ' 96 ; at Rome, 1897. JOHN HATFIELD GRAY, JR., B.S., Instructorin Chemistry. B.S., University of California, 1887. Assistant to California State Analyst, 1887- ' 90; Assistant in Chemistry, University of California, 1889- ' 92, 1895- ' 96 ; Senior Fellow in Chemistry, Clark University, i892- ' 94 ; Instructor in Chemistry and Physics, State Normal School, Chico, 1894- ' 95. LEONARD EUGENE DICKSON, A.M., Ph.D., Instructorin Mathematics. B.S., University of Texas, 1893 ; A.M., (ibid.), 1894; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1896. Assistant Chemist and Acting Chemist, Texas Geological Survey, i8g2- ' 93 ; Fellow in Mathematics, University of Texas, 1893- ' 94; Senior Fellow in Mathematics, Uni- versity of Chicago, i894- ' 96 ; Student at Leipzig and Paris, 1896- ' 97. KENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK, A.M., Ph.D., Instructorin History and Political Science. H.L., University of Minnesota, 1889; A.M., Harvard University, 1895; Ph.D., (ibid.), 1896. Instructor in History and Old English, University of Minnesota, i890- ' g4 ; Goodwin Memorial Fellow, Harvard, iSgs- ' gS. ARTHUR CHAMBERS ALEXANDER, Ph.D., Instructorin Physics. Ph.B., Yale University, 1889 ; Ph.D., (ibid.), 1895. Assistant in Physics, Sheffield Scien- tific School, Yale, i889- ' 93 ; Assistant in Physics, University of California, iSgs- ' ge. WINTHROP JOHN VAULEUVEN OSTERHOUT, A.M., Instructor in Botany. A.B., Brown University, 1893; A.M., (ibid.), 1894. Student, University of Bonn, MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph.B., Instructor in Argumentation. Ph.B., University of California, 1896 ; Carnot Medallist, 1896. Fellow in Argumentation, 1896- ' 97. LOREN EDWARD HUNT, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1893. Assistant in Civil Engineering, iS93- ' 95. FREDERICK HANLEY SEARES, B.S., Instructor in Astronomy. B.S., University of California, 1895. Fellow in Astronomy, 1895- ' 96. FREDERICK THEODORE BIOLETTI, B.S., Instructor in Wine-making and Bacteriology. B.S., University of California, 1894. Foreman, Agricultural Experiment Station Cellar, i894- ' 96. HERBERT NUTTING, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek and Sanskrit. A.B. , Yale University, 1894; Ph.D., (ibid.), 1897. Foote Fellow in the Academical Department, Yale, i895- ' 97. FREDERICK LESLIE WHARFF, Ph.B., Instructor in German. Ph.B., University of California, 1890; Assistant in German, University of California, I AUGUSTUS VALENTINE SAPH, M.S., Instructor in Drawing. B.S., University of California, 1894 ; M.S. (ibid.), 1896. Fellow in Mathematics, Univer- sity of California, i894- ' 96. HARRY HERBERT HIRST, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.S., University of California, 1896. Student Assistant in Field Practice, i895- ' 97. RAYMOND YELL AND, Instructor in Drawing. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, A.B., Instructor in French. A.B., University of California, 1880. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. Ph.D., Santa Clara College, 1876; Sc.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1889; Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy, University of California, i87o- ' 75- Assistants, and Other Officers in the Colleges at Berkeley. JOSEPH DIEFFENBACH LAYMAN, B.L., Assistant Librarian. B.L., University of California, 1888. JAMES SUTTON, Ph.B., Recorder of the Faculties. Ph.B., University of California, 1888. Recorder ' s Clerk, CHARLES HOWARD SHINN, A.B., Inspector of Agricultural Experiment Stations. A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1884. ARNOLD D ' ANCONA, M.D., Medical Examiner. A.B., University of California, 1880; M.D., (ibid.), 1884. MARY BENNETT RITTER, M.D., Medical Examiner. M.D., Cooper Medical College, San Francisco. HENRY ONGERTH, Reader in German. Graduate Theological Seminary, Vienna. CECIL KNIGHT JONES, B.L., Second Assistant Librarian and Assistant in Latin. B.L., University of California, 1897. WILLIAM RILEY STAMPER, Mechanician in the Department of Physics. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B.S., Assistant in Physical Culture. B.S., University of California, 1897. ARTHUR INCELL, B.S., Assistant in Physics. B S., University of California, 1890. ARTHUR LESLIE JORDAN, Student Assistant in Physics. HARRY BEAL TORREY, B.S , Assistant in Biology. B.S., University of California, 1895. GENEVRA EVO MAGEE, Assistant in Physical Culture. JOSEPH BURTT DAVY, Assistant in Botany and Assistant Botanist to Agricultural Experiment Stations. HARRY ALLAN OVERSTREET, Clerk to the Recorder. DOUGLASS FOWLER, A.M., Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes. A.B., College of California, 1869; A.M., University of California, 1872. A. J. COOK, M.S., Conductor of Farmers ' Institutes. Professor of Natural Sciences, Pomona College. HERBERT WILLIAM CROZIER, Student Assistant in Mechanics. NEWELL LEWIS PERRY, Ph.B., Fellow in Mathematics. Ph.B., University of California, 1896. RUSSELL TRACY CRAWFORD, B.S., Student Assistant in Astronomy. B.S., University of California, 1897. GEORGE THOMAS WINTERBURN, Assistant in Drawing. EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY, B.S., Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. B.S., Tabor College, 1892. CHARLES PALMER NOTT, Ph.B., Assistant in Botany. Ph.B., Brown University, 1896. ROY RAVONE ROGERS, B.S., Assistant in Chemistry. B.S., University of California, 1897. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, A.B., Fellow in Mineralogy. A.B., University of California, 1896. ARTHUR WELLINGTON GRAY, A.B., Assistant in Physics. A.B., University of California, 1897. FRANK ELS MORE ROSS, B.S , Fellow in Mathematics. B.S., University of California, 1896. FRANCIS HENRY BARTLETT, A.B., Fellow in French. A.B., University of California, 1897. THOMAS MILTON PUTNAM, B.S., Fellow in Mathematics. B.S., University of California, 1897. FLOYD ROE WATSON, Assistant in Physics. FRANK ANDERSON, M.S., Assistant hi Mineralogy. A. B., Willamette University, 1889; A.B., Leland Stanford, Junior, University, 1895; M.S., University of California, 1897. IRVING COWAN ALLEN, Assistant in Chemistry. MARTIN ANTHONY MARIA CENTNER, Assistant in German. KATHARINE MAY JEFFREYS, Reader in Latin. SANFORD ALEXANDER MOSS, B.S., Assistant in Mechanics. B.S., University of California, 1896. ANDREW JACKSON PEARCE, Assistant in Chemistry. GEORGE WILLIAM BEATTIE, Reader in Chemistry. Lick Observatory. JOHN MARTIN SCHAEBERLE, M.S., C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, B.S., Astronomer. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Astronomer. ALLFN LYSANDER COLTON, Ph.B., A.B., Assistant Astronomer. ROBERT AITKEN, A.M., Assistant Astronomer. Of the Affiliated Colleges in San Francisco. STEPHEN JOHNSON FIELD, LL.D., Honorary Professor of Law. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gyne- cology (M). WILLIAM FLETCHER McNUTT, M.D.. M.RC.P., (Edin.), Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine (M), Professor of Diseases of Heart and Kidneys (P). WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Anatomy (D). ROBERT ARMISTEAD McLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery, and Dean of the Medical Faculty (M). CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia (D). ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry (M), and Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy ( ?). BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of Children (M). MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Materia Medica, Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry (D). WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medica, Secretary and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty (Ph). HANS HERMAN BEHR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Botany (Ph). GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Menial Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence (l f). GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. LUIS LANE DUNBAR, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology, and Dean of the Dental. Faculty (D). ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Microscopy (.I ), and Professor of Physiology and Histology (D}. WILLIAM WATT KERR, A.M., M.B., Professor of Clinical Medicine (M). DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases (P). HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, A.M., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. HENRY JOSEPH KREUTZMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics (P.) CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics ( ), Adjunct to the Chair of Gynecology, and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). FREDERICK WILLIAM D ' EVELYN, M.B., C.M. (Edinburgh), L.Pharm., Professor of Pediatrics (P), and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). EDWARD STEPHENS CLARK, M.D., Professor of Otology (P). LOUIS BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito- Urinary Surgery (P). LUKE ROBINSON, M.D., M.R.C.P. (Lend.), Professor of Gynecology ( ' ). WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology (P). LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Neurology (P), and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Histology (M}, and Professor of Bacteriology (P). FREDERICK AUGUSTUS GRAZER, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Pharmacy (Ph). JEROME JOHN BAPTIST ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Botany, Microscopy, and Vegetable Histology (Ph ). WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M.D., Ph.M., Professor of Chemistry (Ph). FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, and Director of the Laboratory (Ph}, Adjunct to the Chair of Chemistry (,! ). WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (M), and Emeritus Professor of Surgery (D). HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Khinology and Laryngology (P). WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology (P). CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law (L), and Dean of the College of Law. PHOTO BY O. V. IANGE. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics, and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M), and Professor of Medicine (P). ALEXANDER AUCHIE CUNNINGHAM, F.C.S., Professor of Chemistry (K). W. F. EGAN, M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Bovine Pathology and Veterinary Obstetrics (] ). FRANCIS WILLIAM SKAIFE, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Canine Pathology and Dean (V). S. J. FRAZIER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Comparative Physiology and Histology (V). F. A. NIEF, Professor of Comparative Anatomy (K). WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology (P), Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Member of the Dispensary Staff (M). GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M., (Edin.), Professor of Surgery and Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence ( ' ), Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence, and Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (M). BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M.D., Professor of Gynecology (P). WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law ( .). WARREN OLNEY, JR., A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. AMBROSE E. O ' NEILL, Instructor in Analytical and Pharmaceutical Laboratory (PA). E. H. SAMUELS, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor of Chemistry (PA). JOSEPHINE EUGENIA BARBAT, Ph.G., Instructor in Botany (PA). MARTIN RENSELLAER GIBSON, Instructor of Microscopy and Cegetal Histology (PA). HENRY EDWARD BESTHORN, Ph.G., Instructor in Pharmacy (P i). EMKDEE JOULLIN, Instructor of the Painting Class (.Still Life) (H). OSCAR KUNATH, Instructor of the Portrait Class (H). ARTHUR FRANK MATHEWS, Instructor of the Antique and Life Classes (H). JOHN A. STANTON, Instructor of the Antique Class (H). RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Instructor of the Landscape Class (H). GRADUATE STUDENTS, NAMl DM1KI.KS. SIAIts AND .MAJOR SVBJKCT, AGARD, A. F., Ph.B., 1896, English ALLEN, E. O., Ph.B., 1897, Philosophy ALLEN, (Miss; M. G., A.B., 1895, Philosophy ANDERSON, F. M., A.B., (Willamette Univ.), 1889; (Leland Stanford Jr. Univ.), 1895; MS., 1897; Cnncl. Ph.D., Inorg. Geol. AUGUSTINE, (Miss) V. M., Ph.B., 1897, German BARKER, (Miss) G. L., B.L., 1894, German, French BARROWS, (Miss) C. C., B.L., (Pomona Coll.), 1894, Zoology HARTLETT, F. H., A.B., 1897: Cand. M.A., Romance Philol. BARTLING, (Miss) F., A.B., 1883, English BAUN, L. D., A.B., 1897 ; Cand. M.A., Latin BENSON, E. H., A.B., (Pomona Coll.), 1894 ; Cand. M.A., Pedagogy BENTLEY, (Miss) F., B.L., (Mills Coll.), 1897; Cand. B.L., English BlOLETTi, F. T., B.S., 1894 : Cand. M.S., Systematic Botany BI.ANCHARD, (MISS) A. H., A.B., (Wellesley Coll.), 1896; Cand. B.L., English BLANCHARD, (Miss) E., A.B., (Wellesley Coll.), 1896, Greek BLANCHARD, M. E., B.L., 1887, Greek BLOOD, G. D., B.S., 1892, Mining BLUM, S., A.B., 1894; M.D., 1896, Biology BOKE, G. H., Ph.B., 1894, Economics BOLTON, (MISS) S., Ph.B., 1880, Art BROTHERTON, (Miss) M. M., A.B., (Wellesley Coll.), 1897; Cand. B.L., English BURRILL, E. F., A.B., (Bates Coll.), 1884, Greek BUTLER, (Miss) A. L., B.L., 1897, Latin, German BYXBEE, (Miss) E. S., B.S., 1896, Botany In absence. CHAMBERS, S. A., A.B., 1880; Cand. M.A., Italian CHAPMAN, (Miss) F,., A.B., (Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. I, 1895, Pedagogy CLAYKS, (Miss) M. H., A.B., 1892; M.A., 1894, English Philol. v .v COLBY, G. E., Ph.B., i,S8o; Cand. M.S., Agricultural Chemistry CONGDON, M. J., B.S., 1885, Pedagogy CoTTRELL, F. G., B.S., 1896, Chemistry CRAIG, (MRS.) H. S., B.L., 1885, English CRAWFORD, R. T., B.S., 1897, Astronomy CROFTS, F. E., A.B., (Muskingum Coll.), 1887, Mathematics CULVER, (Miss) S. B., B.L., 1897; Cand. M.L., Latin DE BELL, W. H., B.S., (Roanoke Coll.) 1896; M.A., (ibid.), 1891, Pedagogy DOBBINS, (Miss) K. E., A.B., 1897, Pedagogy. Art EHRMAN, S. M., B.L., 1896, Jurisprudence ELSTON, C. A., Ph.B., 1897, Physics EMMETT, E., B.M.E., (Oregon Agr. Coll.), 1894, Mechanical Engineering ESBERG, M. H., B.L., 1896, German FARNHAM, (Miss) F v . R., B.L., 1896; M.L., 1897; Cand. Ph.D., English Philology FINLEY, R. C., B.S.A., (Oregon Agr. Coll.), 1893; B.S., (ibid.) 1894, Mineralogy, Assaying FoNG.W. X., A.B., (Leland Stanford Jr. Univ.), 1896, Mining GALLAGHER, J. J., Ph.D., (Gregorian Univ., Rome), 1885; Cand. M.A., Pedagogy GLEASON, C. B., A.B., (Harvard Coll.) 1885; M.A., (ibid.), 1886; Cand. Ph.D., Greek GRAIF, P., A.B., (Penn. Coll.), 1873; M.A., (ibid.). 1876, English GRAVES, W. H., A.B., 1895 ; M.A., 1896, Sanskrit GRAY, A. W., A.B., 1896, Physics HANDSAKKR, J. T., A.B., (McKimlrei- Coll.), 1875; A.B., 1896, Chemistry HARRIS, (Miss) H., A.B., (Occidental Coll.), 1897; Cam). B.L., English HENGSTLER, (MRS.) H. A., U.I,., 1896, Latin, Botany HENRY, (Miss) R., A.B., (Wesleyan Univ.), 1895; Cand. A.B., French HERSMAN, H. S., A.B., (S. V. 1 ' rcsby- terian Univ.), 1893, Mining HINCKLEY, F. E., A.B., (Beloit Coll.), iS 9 2; M.A., (ibid.), 1897, History HIRST, H. H., U.S., 1896, Civil Kng. HITTELL, (Miss) C. H., A.B., 1882, Argumentation HOOD, K. I.,., B.D., (Yale), 1885; M.A., 1896, History HOSMER, (Miss) P. L., B.L., 1897, French HOWARD, C. H., A.B., 1894; Cand. M.A., Romance Philol. HOWARD, (Miss) F. B., A.B., (Mills Coll.), 1891, Greek HULL, (Miss) M. E., A.B., 1897, English HUNTER,;., B.D., (Yale), 1892, English HUSBAND, R. W., A B., (Leland Stan- ford Jr. Univ.), 1895; M.A., (ibid.), 1896, Greek HUTCHINS, J. P., Ph.B., 1896, Mining ISRAEL, F. S., B. S., (Bethany Coll.), 1888; M.A., (ibid.), 1891, Jurisprudence JAMES, M. C., A.B., (Johns Hopkins Univ.), 1892, Sanskrit JEPSON, W. L., Ph.B., 1889; Cand. Ph.D., Systematic Botany JOHNSON, F. P., A.B., (AmherstColl.), 1887 ; Cand. A.B., Greek JONES, (MISS) K., Ph.B., 1896, Botany JONES, S. P., Ph.B., (Univ. of Georgia), 1890; B.I,., (ibid.), 1891; Cand. M.S., Geology KALMAN, (Miss)L. U., A.B., 1896, German KELLEY, X. R., A.B., 1896, English KEYES, (Miss) C. M., B.S., (Kansas State Agr. Coll.), 1887 ; Cand. B.S., Zoology KING, F. R., A.B., 1895, History KING, (Miss) M. A., Ph.B., 1891, Botany KINNEY, H. W., English, Pedagogy KNOX, (Miss) B., Ph.B., 1897, Pedagogy I, Y., B.S., 1897 ; Cand. M.S., Mathematics LACKY, T. J., A.B., (Griswold Coll.), 1892; M.A., (ibid.), 1895; Ph.D., (Coll. of N. 111.), 1897, Psychol ogy I, ANDERS, (Miss) M. E., B.L., (Smith Coll.), 1896, English I.ARSKN, V. F., M.A., 1895; Cand. Ph.D., Comp. Romance Philology I.KK, (Miss)J. P., B.S., (Mills Coll.), 1896 ; Cand. M.L., English LINSCOTT, (Miss) S. M., A.B., (Univ. of Nevada), 1895, Cand. M. A., Latin Loi ' DERBACK, G. D., A.B., 1896, Inorganic Geology MATHKWSON, H. P., JR., A.I!., (Univ. of Xeb.), 1888; LL.B., 1896; Cand. M.A., Jurisprudence McGiLVARY, N. H., A.B., (Davidson Coll.), 1896, Philosophy MCLEAN, (Miss) F., B.L., 1885, Oriental Languages MKTCALK, J. B., B.S., 1897, Mining METKIKF, (Miss) G., B.L., (Pomona Coll.), 1894; Cand. M.L., Pedagogy MICHENER, C., M.A., 1891, Italian MOHR, P. J., A.B., (Oberlin), 1893; M.A., 1896, Mathematics MOLONY, J. S., A.B., (Univ. of Dublin), 1874; B.E., (ibid.), 1876, Mining MOORE, (Miss) M. E., Ph.B., 1897, English MORSE, C. W., B.S., 1897, Mineralogy Moss, S. A., B.S., 1896, Mechanics Xorr, C. P., Ph.B., (Brown Univ.), 1896 ; Cand. Ph.D., Botany OI.NEY, (Miss) E., B.L., 1897, Pedagogy OSTKRHOUT, W. J. V., A.B., (Brown Univ.), 1893; M.A., (ibid.), 1894; Cand. Ph.D., Botany OWEN, E. A., B.S., (Pomona Coll.), 1894 ; B.S., 1897 ; Cand. M.S., Agricultural Chemistry PEIXOTTO, (Miss) J. B., Ph.B., 1894, Political Science PERRY, N. L., Ph.B., 1896, Mathematics PHEI.PS, R. S., Ph.B., 1897, English, German PROUTY, E. N., B.S., (Tabor Coll.), 1892, Civil Engineering I ' ITNAM, T. M., B.S., 1897, Mathematics RAMSDELL, B. H., Ph.B., 1897, Jurisprudence REDINGTON, (Miss) L. M , B.L., 1897, Botany REED, (Miss) G. E., B.L., 1893, English REINHARDT, G. F., B.S., 1897, Physical Culture REYNOLDS, F. A., M.A., (Northwestern Univ.), 1894, Sanskrit REYNOLDS, (Miss) M. B., A.B., 1895; Cand. M.A., Greek RHINE, (Miss) E. P., B.S., 1896, Botany RIEBER, C. H., A.B., 1888, Philosophy RlEGELHUTH, (MISS) K., A.B., (Univ. ofNevada), 1897, English Ross, F. E., B.S., 1896, Mathematics Ross, (Miss) M., B.S., (Penn College), 1885, Physics Ross, (Miss) M. E., B.S., (Penn Coll.), 1887, Art, Pedagogy RUSH, (Miss) L. G., B.L., 1897, English SHARPE, (Miss) S., B.S., 1892; M.S., 1896, Pedagogy SHERMAN, (Miss) V., B.L., 1897; Cand. M.L., Latin SHUTE, (MRS.)H. J., A.B., 1876; Cand. M.A., English SIMS, R. M., B.S., (Univ. of South Carolina), 1893; Cand. B.L., Jurisprudence SHINN, (Miss) M. W., A.B., 1880, Psychology SMALLEY, F. N., B.S., (Mass. Inst. Tech.), 1896, Agricultural Chemistry SMITH, J. U., B.S., 1894, Mathematics SPENCER, J. F., B.S., 1897, Chemistry STAMPER, A. W., B.S., 1895, Mathematics STERLING, W. T., B.S., 1896; Cand. B.S., Agriculture STIRRING, (MRS.) K. J., Ph.B., 1895, English STULL, (Miss) F. A., B.L., 1894, Zoology TAYLOR, A. O., A.B., (La Grange Coll.), 1883; M.A., (ibid.), 1886, Pedagogy TAYLOR, (Miss) E. M., B.L., 1897, Art TAYLOR, (Miss) M., B.S., 1896, English TOLMAN, L. M., B.S., (Pomona Coll.), 1896, Chemistry ToRREY, H. B., B.S., i8gs, Zoology TuTTLE, (Miss) O. L., Ph.B., 1897, History WATERS, (Miss) S., B.L., 1897, Pedagogy WELLMAN, E. P., A.B., (Univ. of Kansas), 1892; LL.B., (ibid.), 1894; Cand. B.L., History WELLMAN, (Miss) M. H., A.B., (Univ. of Kansas), 1892; M.A., (ibid.), 1894; Cand. Ph.B., French WHEELER, (Miss) M. M., A.B., (Univ. ofNevada), 1896; Cand. M.A., Latin WILLIAMS, (MISS) C. L., Ph.B., 1891, Mathematics " WILLIAMS, (MISS) L. W., Ph.B., 1897, French WILSON, (Miss) C. E., A.B., 1887; Cand. M.A., Greek WINTER, D., B.L., 1892; M.A. (Har- vard), 1894, English WOODWORTH, H. O., B.S., (Univ. of 111.), 1892; M.S., (Cornell), 1895, Agriculture WOOLSEY, (MISS) E. B., A.B., 1895; M.A., 1897, Greek YEAZELL, H. A., A.B., 1895; Cand. M.A., English YOUNGLOVE, (Miss)E., A.B., (Oberlin), 1884; Cand. M.A., Latin 111 absence, NINETY-EIGHT, " COULD any but the Ninety-eights have thought of the Senior fence ? ' ' demanded the manly chorus of Seniors as they took up a comfortable position on the great " C " and reviewed the many glorious deeds of their renowned class. " No! " came back the unanimous answer, while pipes, canes and feet were pressed into service to prolong and carry the thundering echo to the heights of " Grizzly. " Amid clouds of fragrant (?) smoke, which issued from the initiation pipes, the spokesman rose to an unsteady position on the fence and in a commanding voice addressed his audience. But why need I give his speech and rehearse our numerous victories ? Where is the person so benighted who has not heard of the unrivalled feats of the class of Ninety-eight ? Rushes, foot- ball, baseball, Bourdon and field-days passed quickly in review, and cheer after cheer followed the recital of each deed. During a short interval after the last applause had died away, a lisping youth was heard to murmur : ' ' Do sit down Joe and let the celebrities tell of the victories achieved! " Astonishment pervaded all ranks at this interruption, but soon subsided when the voice was found to belong to one of the spokesman ' s youthful satellites, whose word is law. A loud-voiced newspaper man and a tall youth from across the Bay arose simultaneously, but the spectacle of two celebrities striving to be heard at the same time, was too much for the gravity of that staid body of Seniors, who howled and whistled in recognition till the first-named departed from sheer desperation to give those who will hold their places on the fence another term. The tall man, subsiding, wound gracefully and philosophically around the fence, thus gaining a better view of the co-eds descending from the library. When quiet was again restored the speaker called upon a football man to tell how Ninety-eight defeated a Stanford eleven to the tune of 6 to o. A glorious speech was made by that curly-headed lad whom all the girls declare would look sweet dressed up as a doll. Shout followed shout in honor of this our only football victory, and our hopes were again raised for success next Thanks- giving Day. Enthusiasm over football soon gave way to baseball excitement, for that sport is dear to everyone ' s heart just now. Our popular captain, with a wicked little clay pipe peeping coyly from his pocket, rose to his feet somewhat unsteadily it may be from the effects of his first smoke. Hailing him as one of the boys, the crowd joyfully swung their feet singing: " Don ' t cry , etc. " Not content with simply stating the past victories, he gave hopes for the days to come. After voicing his determination to defeat Stanford in the near future, he sank into his seat amid shouts of " Hurrah for the human pocket! " A number of our famous trackmen were " on the fence " busily preparing elaborate speeches in expectation of being called upon but alas for their hopes there was not time for all. Our debater was requested to argue in our behalf, but it was unnecessary as there was no opposition, and the opportunity was lost whereby he could show that his skill in that line was still above par. Our literary ability need not be spoken of, for all know what honors the Class of Ninety-eight has won in the struggle for knowledge. Since our distant Freshman days we have always stood together, battling for the good of our class and the University. Let us hope that succeeding classes will follow in our footsteps, and so improve upon the example set them that they too may become a glory to the University and the State. The members of the Class of Ninety-eight have been foremost in everything, and will be until May, when they will head the rest in making their names famous in the world. A number of our classmates have already departed and are fairly launched in their careers. Some we will leave behind, but the majority will hold together, and, as a unit, will take the world by storm. Tobacco getting low and voices growing hoarse from continual cheering were signs not to be ignored, and the crowd, proud but weary, prepared to depart. All of the noted Seniors had not had time to be heard, and many a downcast face was seen in consequence. Hoping that in future years the number of celebrities will increase, thus showing the increase in size and learning of our Alma Mater, we leave our fence to watch over and guard our successors. SENIORS Ciii ii niv l n ' the degree I ' h.ll. n ttrtignutrtl fry i I . utrit ' . ALLEN, A. H., ANDERSON, A. B., ARENTS, C. A., ARKLEY, W. W., ARMER, (Miss) E. D., ATTERBURV. (Miss) R, BAER, A., BAIRD, D., BAKEWELL. 1?., HARDEN, (Miss) E, J., BARRON, (Miss) E. G , BARTO, (Miss) C., BIAS, H. J., BXIBV, F. H., BLUMBERG, (Miss) L. J., BORDWELL, W. P., BOVARD, (MISS) H. C., BOVARD, (MiSSl L. G., BROWN, E. J., BROWN, L. F. , BUDD, H. B., BUFFORD, C. M., BUSH, C., CAHILL, (Miss) J. M., CHAMBERLAIN, S., CHICKERING, A. L., CLARK, G., CLARK, (Miss) S. G., CLAUSEN, J. C., COHEN, (Miss) M. M , CRAIG, V. H., CRKKD, W. E., CROSS, G. L., CURTIS, (Miss) H. M ., DANIKL, (Miss) E. F., DAXNENBAUM, A. J., DART, (Miss) E. P., DAVENPORT, D., ( ' ullege. (f ' tUf I ' .lectivf. Kesidenrc. Letters, Greek, Latin, San Francisco Social Sciences, History, Santa Rosa Mining, Alameda Mechanics, Lompoc Natural Science, Zoology, Entomology, San Francisco Social Sciences, Latin, English, Berkeley Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Mechanics, Berkeley Chemistry, Chemistry, Zoology, Oakland Natural Science, Mathematics, Physics, Pasadena Social Sciences, English, Latin, Berkeley Letters, Latin, English, San Francisco Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Santa Cruz Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Long Beach Social Sciences, Latin, German, Oakland Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Alameda Letters, Greek, Latin, Alameda Letters, Greek, Latin, Alameda Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Oakland Letters, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Mechanics, Stockton Letters, Philosophy, San Francisco Natural Science, Zoology, Chemistry, Woodland Social Sciencest, Latin, English, Haywards Letters, History, Jurisprudence, Santa Barbara Letters, History, Jurisprudence, Oakland Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Berkeley Letters, Latin, Greek, Oakland Civil Eng., Blanco Social Sciences, Latin, English, Oakland Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Latnanda Park Letters, English, German, Oakland Social Sciencest, Jurisprudence, History, Stockton Social Sciences, Latin, English, San Bernardino Natural Science, Physics, Biology, San Francisco Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Social Sciences, French, German, Oakland Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Berkeley DEADKRICK, (Miss) B. V., Social Sciencest, English, German, Eureka DIBBI.K, (Miss) G. E., Letters, English, Latin, Berkeley DICKERSON, C. M., Mechanics, Berkeley DICKIE, W. M., Natural Science, Chemistry, Biology, Riverside DOANE, C. W., Mining, San Francisco DUFFICY, (Miss) V. A., Letters, Greek, Latin, San Rafael DURAND, (MISS) M., Social Sciencest, Philosophy, Pedagogy, Oakland EASTMAN, T. F., Civil Eng. San Francisco EI.I.IS, F. F., Agriculture, Berkeley EUPHRAT, M. L., Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco FAIRCHILD, F. R., Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Grafton PARISH, L. M., Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Berkeley FINK, (Miss) E. C., Letters, Greek, Latin, San Francisco FINLEY, (Miss) L. B., Social Sciences, English, French, Santa Cruz FORCE, J. N., Natural Science, Zoology, Pedagogy, Berkeley FOSTER, R. A., Mining, San Francisco FRANK, (Miss) L., Letters, German, Pedagogy, San Francisco FRENCH, (Miss) H. G., Letters, Latin, Greek, Oakland FREY, F. E., Civil Eng., Vallejo FRIEDLANDER, H. J., Natural Science, Chemistry, Zoology, San Francisco FUNK, (Miss) L. M., Natural Science, Mathematics, Chemistry , Riverside GABLE, H. H., Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Woodland GAMMII.I,, J. A., Social Sciencest, History, Philosophy, Berkeley GARI.ICK, (Miss) E. R., Social Sciences, Philosophy, Latin, Oakland GEIS, S. W., Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Fresno GEORGE, A. N., Mechanics, San Francisco GIBBS, (Miss) H. E., Social Sciencest, English, Oakland GIBBS, R. E., Natural Science, Botany, Zoology, Berkeley GRACE, (Miss) H. M., Social Sciencest, German, English, San Francisco GRAHAM, A. E., Social Sciencest, Pedagogy, Biology, Chico GREEN, (Miss) F. E., Social Sciences, Latin, English, Berkeley GRISWOI.D, (Miss) B. M., Social Sciencest, English, German, Oakland GUPPY, (Miss) E. A., Social Sciences, English, German, Berkeley HABER, J., JR., Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco HAEHNI.EN, (Miss) L. R., Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Oakland HAM., W., Letters, Pedagogy, Latin, Grass Valley HARRIS, H. E., JR., Social Sciencest, English, French, San Francisco HARRIS, N., Chemistry, Chemistry, San Francisco HASKEI.I,, R. K., Civil Eng. El Casco HASSARD, (Miss) E., Social Sciencest, English, French, Oakland HATHAWAY, (Miss) C. L., Social Sciences, English, Sevastopol HATHAWAY, R. M., Natural Science, Mathematics, Physics, Sebastopol HAYAKAWA, R., Mechanics, takazima, Japan HEISE, C. E., Mechanics, Alain eda HEM.MUTH, (Miss) L., Social Sciencest, Philosophy, English, Callahans HKNI.EY, (Miss) G. L., Social Sciencest, English, French, Berkeley HENRY, (Mrss) A. I., Social Sciences, Latin, English. Berkeley HlRAIVVA, T., Mechanics, Motojiku, Japan HOAG, W. K., Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Berkeley HOCHHEIMER, I., Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Willows HoiiKKi.n, E., JR., Letters, Greek, Latin, San Francisco 34 IIOPPKR, J., HOWSON, J. W., HUFF, W. M., HVMAN, S., HVNES, W. F., JARVIS, J. R., JKFFREYS, (MlSS) K. M., JEFFREYS, (Miss) W. M., JEWETT, (MISS) A. R., JONES, (Miss) K., JONES, (Miss) F. M., KELLEY, (Miss) M. z., KELLY, (Miss) A. G., KILKENNY, L. E., KING, F. B., KLENCK, (Miss) V. N., LANDSTROM, (Miss) A. M., LEGGETT, J. W., LESLIE, G. D., MARMON, H. C., MASON, (Miss) F. E., MAXWELL, (Miss) M. G., MAYER, M. J., McGuiRE, J. E., McKENNEY, F. L., McKlNLEY, (MISS) M. J., McVENN, (MlSS) G. F,., McVEY, J. L., MEAD, L. D., MEADS, H. W., MKHLMANN, (Miss) E., MERRILL, J. S., MILLAR, J. W., MILLER, L. H., MILLER, P. L., MOORE, (Miss) C., MORGAN, A., MORLEY, W. S., MliYSK, G. U., MiJT.LER, (MlSS) M. I., MUNRO, C. H., NEEDHAM, L, NEWHALL, P. M., NEWI.ANUS, J. C., NEWTON, (Miss) J. M., NOONAN, (Miss) E. L., OLNEY, A. C., OSBORNE, C. K., OVERSTREKT, H. A., 1 ' U.MKK, H. K., PALMER, (Miss) M. C., Social Sciences, French, English, Oakland betters, English, Chemistry, Berkeley Mining, Rocklin Natural Science, Biology, San Francisco Mechanics, Petaluma Mechanics, Newark Letters, Greek, Latin, Berkeley Letters, Greek, Latin, Berkeley Social Sciences, Latin, German, Oakland Social Sciences, English, Latin, Alameda Social Sciencest, English, Erench, Los Angeles Social Sciences, English, German, Pyro Island Natural Science, Pedagogy, Biology, San Francisco Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Elmira Social Sciencest, History, Philosophy, San Francisco Social Sciencest, Erench, German, San Francisco Natural Science, Botany, Zoology, Berkeley Letters, English, French, San Francisco Social Sciences, History, Oakland Mechanics, Indianapolis, Ind. Social Sciencest, Philosophy, English, Alameda Social Sciences, English, Oakland Mechanics, Salinas Civil Kng. Grass Valley Social Sciencest, History, Oakland Social Sciences, Latin, German, San Francisco Letters, Latin, French, Berkeley Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Oakland Chemistry, Chemistry, Zoology, Berkeley Mechanics, Oakland Social Sciencest, German, Art, San Luis Obispo Social Sciencest, French, Spanish, San Francisco Chemistry, Chemistry, Oakland Chemistry, Chemistry, Zoology, Riverside Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Oakland Social Sciencest, History, Oakland Civil Eng., Oakland Mining, Oakland Letters, Pedagogy, Oakland Chemistry, Chemistry, Physics, Berkeley Mining, Dutch Flat Letters, Greek, English, Oakland Civil Kng., Santa Crux Social Sciencest, French, San Francisco Social Sciencest, History, Berkeley Social Sciencest, English, German, San Francisco Natural Science, Mathematics, Physics, Fresno Social Sciences, English, French, Oakland Letters, Philosophy, Juris., San Francisco Natural Science, Astronomy, Mathematics, Los Angeles Letters, Philosophy, History, Oakland 35 PARKER, H. C., PARKKR, (Miss) L. M., 1 ' ATCH, (MISS) M. L., 1 ' KART, H. F., PERKINS, (MRS.) P., PROCTKK, J. V., PUDAN, H. W., RECTOR, G. J., RISING, (Miss) R. L., ROBB, (Miss) F. M., ROBERTSON, (Miss) A., ROHINSON, (Miss) B. W., ROBINSON, (Miss) E., ROBINSON, (Miss) S. M., ROLLER, (Miss) J. L., RUSSELL, W. C., SANDKRS, N., SANDERSON, (Miss) C. R., SARGENTICH, S., SCIIMIT, J. J., SCOTT, (Miss) G. M., Sl.AWSON, G. H., SLEEPKR, (Miss) A. M , SMITH, C. A., SMITH, (Miss) J., STADTMULLER, E. W., STERN, (Miss) C., STETSON, (Miss) E. M., STEWART, R. S., SULLIGER, R. A., SWEET, A. D., SWETT, (Miss) L. F., THAVER, P. R., TOWLE, C. H., TROWBRIDGE, (Miss) J. J., VAN NBSS, T. C., JR., WAGNER, G. J., WAGNER, L. T., WASTE, H. L., WATSON, F. R., WATSON, (Miss) L. E., WAYMIRE, (Miss) E., WEST, S. V., WEYMOUTH, C. R., WHIPPLE, (Miss) M. C., WICKSON, (Miss) E. H., WlGMORE, C., WILDER, F. A., WILSON, C. J., YANAGISAWA, (Miss) U. Y., ZEILE, J., Mechanics, San Francisco Social Sciences, English, German, San Francisco Letters, English, German, Berkeley Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Woodland Social Sciences , History, English, Oakland Social Sciences)-, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Mechanics, Sacramento Social Sciences, English, German, Nevada City Social Sciences, German, English, Berkeley Social Sciences , English, Berkeley Natural Science, Zoology, Seattle, Wash. Social Sciences-)-, English, German, Benicia Social Sciencest, English, German, San Martin Social Sciences, English, Latin, Napa Social Sciencest, English, German, Berkeley Social Sciences, History, Jurisprudence, Berkeley Letters, Latin, German, San Francisco Social Sciences, English, Latin, San Francisco Social Sciencest, Jurisprudence, History, Berkeley Social Sciences, Pedagogy, San Francisco Social Sciencest, German, French, Honolulu Social Sciences, English, German, Sacramento Social Sciences, French, Latin, Berkeley Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Santa Cruz Social Sciencest, History, Oakland Social Sciences, History, San Francisco Social Sciences, German, San Francisco Social Sciencest, English, Los Gatos Mechanics, Santa Cruz Social Sciencest, English, German, Santa Monica Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Social Sciences, English, French, Alanieda Mechanics, Oakland Civil Eng., Vallejo Natural Science, Chemistry ' , Astronomy, Berkeley Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, San Francisco Civil Eng., Berkeley Letters. Philosophy, Juris., San Francisco Social Sciencest, History, Jurisprudence, Chico Mechanics, Colegrove Letters, History, Jurisprudence, Westside Social Sciences, English, Alanieda Agriculture, Colusa Mechanics, Alanieda Social Sciences, English, French, . Los Angeles Social Sciences, English, German, Berkeley Mining, Los Angeles Social Sciencest, History, Oakland Mechanics, Santa Cruz Social Sciences, English, Fujisana, Japan Jurisprudence, San Francisco ' 99. [OULD it be otherwise than that so progressive a century as ours, a century which has made the most mar velous strides in every branch of art and science, should send forth as its crowning glory so magnificent a collection of brilliants as the Class of ' 99? Verily, the Class of ' 99 is a worthy Jin de siccle product of nineteenth century greatness. But lest this be thought mere idle boast, give heed and you shall hear recounted some of the innumerable achievements of this wonder of wonders, the Class of ' 99. Then will you stand convinced that all-provident Nature erred not when she destined this class to be the ultimate emblem to typify all the culture, all the thought, all the activity of her best loved daughter, the nineteenth century. We entered the University favored by the gods. Many of the class had made remarkable records at their respective high schools. Hutchinson and Hall were already crack football players ; Fryer had already earned the cognomen the Silver-tongued ; Symmes was the darling of the class from which he came ; the Hohfelds were already almost as famous as the very famous Siamese twins (we need say nothing of the Do wirings), and various others too numerous to mention, had already won their spurs. With such a nucleus, was it our fault that we threw over the other classes such a shadow as passes over the moon when it is eclipsed by the sun? When a class excels in as many of the arts as does ours, it is no child ' s play to determine which of its triumphs should be immortalized first, so we must let memory wander where it will. 38 What ' pper is not fired with pride when he thinks of our first class-meeting called under the supervision of valiant ' 97 : ' 97, the only class that dared have a real conflagration in final celebration of their Class Day ; who does not remember the magnificent play of De Garmo ' s legal wit, how De Garmo flushed a glowing red expounding the intricacy of parliamentary law to his brothers and sisters (aye, sisters, too, for though to watch the stirring scenes enacted in the arena of the gymnasium, our fair ones dared only peak over the gallery railing ; they were there in numbers, and had an able spokesman in Miss Lawrence). And then the rush that followed ! But we must dismiss rushing with a word, for space is limited. Knowing that our burden of honors would be heavier than we could bear, ere we should say farewell to our Alma Mater, we thought it wise not to add too much to these honors earl} ' in our career, and so we disdained victory in rushing. Furthermore, we are a class above all others, unselfish, and we have not a doubt but that ' 98 and ' oo feel humbly though silently grateful to us for they respect our silence and talk about our magnanimity in surrendering to them in the rushes. And there was reason in our seeming madness when we so expeditiously celebrated our Bourdon ; if you remember, it was but three o ' clock, when, disgusted with such infant toys, we sent the coffin back in a truck. We must reserve our time and energy for nobler deeds than burials ! But that the other classes might respect and fear our strength, as well as our generosity, we thought it wise to win a Charter Day rush. However, victory of this order was not necessary to gain that respect, for we were already worshiped by the whole University for our daily growing brilliance in the football firmament. 44 to o!!! Only Freshmen, and we triumphed over Stanford with a victory of 44 to o ! Is it surprising that we are the oracle of the University in the matters of football ? This triumph were enough to place ' 99 on a pedestal forever, but we could not be satisfied with one conquest when the U. C. needed us so sadly. If other classes but equaled us, woe would be unto Stanford ! But though there may be many gods, there is but one Zeus. And ' 99 is Zens. ' Only mention Hall, the most gentlemanly captain a team ever had ; only mention well, it is not necessary even to mention more. Words are too petty to tell of ' 99 8 football record, and it is too deeply burnt into the heart of college spirit to require mention. Our baseball honors are so grand that it would take a Homer to fitly commemorate them. Kaarsburg for Achilles but we are no Homer. Ninety-nine is verily ' a Helen of Troy, for she is not only prized by mortals, but the gods war with each other over her. And since they cannot have her bodily, they must resort to the devices of the god-like. The fire-god waited long and patiently. At last the time was ripe for the fulfillment of his desires. And lo ! with his winged messengers, he triumphed and Marceau ' s was a heap of ashes. The great fire-god had, if only in negative, attained his long loved darling, ' 99. Thalia, to show her love for ' 99, blessed us with a Symmes. It is uni- versally, yes, universally, conceded that of all Junior Day Farces, ' gg ' s was the most perfect. And Miss Margaret Webb her curtain raiser was a gem. And as Thalia loves us, we in turn paid homage to her. Whereas it is rare that the number of farces submitted for Junior Day exceeds two or three, ' 99 had only to express the wish and her loyal subjects offered ten. Such versatility as the Class of ' 99 possesses is unparalleled. When ability is so universally recognized, it must be extraordinary. ' 99 is so wonderful that everyone recognizes her genius. Not until this class showed the possibilities of a class of the University, did the Regents contemplate extending the home of learning. But overwhelmed by ' gg ' s splendor, they became harassed with doubts as to whether the U. C. buildings were not too mean. So future generations may know when they stand in reverent awe before the portals of the Greater University which, housed in the magnificent structures which the greatest of the world ' s architectural geniuses were taxed to devise, embodies the intellectual desires and aspirations of our glorious State, they may know that these are but monuments to the undying grandeur of the Class of ' 99. m NOTE. The College is indicated as follows: L Letters ; S.S. Social Si ieiices ; VS. atnral Sciences; Agr. . Ifrricultiire ; Mt-ch. Mechanics; Min. . Mi nint;; C.K. ; Chem. Chemistry. The numbers corres xtmt lo those on the class photographs,. X A M K . 1 AHKAHAM, IKA 2 ABRAHAM, JOSHI-HINK 5 AIKIN, ARTHUR OATHS 4 AI.I.KN, IRVINC. COWAN 5 ARMSTRONG, FRKDKRIC JULIAN 6 ARMSTROM., RUTH HKBRON 7 ARNOI.II, IVRNICST VHITI-: S ARNOLD. PHILII- HRKNT 9 ARTHUR, KTHKI. JIAY K) AW, Iv.MILIIv 1 1 BAIRD, JOHN RUSH 12 HAUGH, NKVIM.K RICHMOND 13 KAVLKY, Guv LVNKIKI.D 14 HKATTII-:, C.KORC.K WILLIAM 15 HKLCHICR, ROHKKT 16 BKLL, 5IAKY Kl.IZAliKTH 17 HKNDKR, RALPH WALTON 18 I!KRC,, GKRTRUDK THKRKSA 19 BKRC.KN, KTHKI. KLIZABKTH 20 BISHOI-, THOMAS PORTKR 21 HLKDSOK, VALTI;R GKKYDON 22 BLOCK, SAMUKI. DANIKI, 23 BLUM, KDNA COI.LKGIi. L. S.S. s.s. Chem. I,. N.S. L. .S.S. S.S. L. S.S. Mech. Mech. S.S. S.S. S.vS. .Min. S.S. S.S. s.s. Mech. Chem. S.S. HOMIi. Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Pasadena Berkeley Berkeley Corvallis, Ore. Colusa Stockton San Francisco San Francisco Selma Oakland San Bernardino San Francisco Berkeley Carson City, Nevada Oakland San Francisco San Francisco Montpelier San Francisco San Francisco 24 BOKE, HENRY JOHN S.S. 25 BOND, GEORGE ALVIN S.S. 26 BONESTELL, HORATIO STEBBINS Min. 27 BONNELL, KDJTH S.S. 28 BORCHERS, LEONORA S.S. 29 BOWDEN, BELLE S.S. 30 BOWMAN, ELSIE L. 31 BRADEN, ROBERT EDWARD S.S. 32 BRADFORD, HUGH BARR S.S. 33 BRIZARD, HENRY FRANCIS Min. 34 BROOKMAN, THIRMUTHIS AMY L. 35 BROWN, JOSEPH RODNEY Min. 36 BROWNING, EDITH FORBES L. 37 BROWNSILL, EDITH SARA S.S. 38 BRYANT, NELLIE BLANCHE S.S. 39 BUFFINGTON, LAURA MAY S.S. 40 BURD, JOHN SEDGWICK Chetn. 41 BURNHAM, CHARLES B. N.S. 42 CALKINS, FRANK CATHCART N.S. 43 CARPENTER, W. T. N.S. 44 CARROLL, RAYMOND IRVING S.S. 45 CASTELHUN, ELLA C.E. 46 CASTELHUN, PAUL S.S. 47 CHESEBROUGH, ARTHUR SEWALL Mech. 48 CLARK, WILLIAM S.S. 49 CLARK, CHARLES WESTON Mech. 50 CLARK, CLARENCE DOANE Mech. 51 CLARK, EDWARD THOMAS S.S. 52 CLAUSSEN, HARRY S.S. 53 CLAYBURGH, HERBERT EUGENE S.S. 54 COHEN, HELENA S.S. 55 COHN, JAMES EDWARD S.S. 56 COLBY, HELEN LOUISE MARY JOSEPHINE N.S. 57 COLE, MRS. J. N. S.S. 58 COLLIER, J. H., JR. Min. 59 CONKLIN, FRED Min. 60 COOPER. HARRY NOFTEL Cheiii. Napa Santa Barbara San Francisco Berkeley Oakland San Luis Obispo .San Francisco Centreville Klk Grove Arcata Los Angeles Oakland San Francisco vSanta Barbara Berkeley Nevada City San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley Santa Ana Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Placerville Dixon San Francisco San F ' rancisco Woodfords Berkeley Berkeley Oakland Oakland Santa Barbara 61 CRAIG, JOHN WAI.KKR 62 CROSS, HARRY JKRRVMI-, 63 CROYLAND, ADELINE BELLE 64 CROZIER, HERHERT WILLIAM 65 CTRTISS. DAVID RAYMOND 66 DANIELS, RALPH CHANDLKR 67 DK I.ISLK, GODFREY 68 DENICKE, KRNKST HKNRY 69 DEXTER, GKRAI.D I.IONKI. 70 DIBBLE, OLIVKR 71 DoNNKLL, BlRNKY HoGIN 72 BORN, FREDERICK WILLIAM 73 DOWNING, WILLIAM SIIKRMAN 74 DRESSER, RALPH ORLANDO 75 DTNLAP, KNIGHT 76 DURBROW, WILLIAM 77 BUTTON, HENRY FOSTER 78 EATON, LEWIS FRANCIS 79 ECKART, NKLSON ANDREW 50 EDE, WILLIAM, JR. 51 EDWARDS, JAMES CONWAY HIDEN 82 ELIASON, ANDREW, JR. 8;, ELLIS, ARTHTR MCDONALD 84 ELLSWORTH, CARRIE DTYAL 85 ELSTON, THOMAS SIDNEY 86 ELY, JAMES WILLIAM 87 ExG.STRfM. 1 ; RED EDGAR 88 lU ' I ' INGER, Jfl.IA C. Sy IvYANS, 1 ' ERRY 90 EWING, FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE 91 FASSKTT, CLARE LorisK 92 FLOOD, I ' ' RI.;D HOWARD 93 FOWLER, CARROLL 94 FRANKLIN, PHILIP Jri.irs 95 FREESE, ALICE LINSCOTT 96 FRIKDLANDER, HOWARD JOSEPH 97 FRYER, CHARLES EDMINH Min. Mech. vS.S. Mech. I.. Chem. Mech. Min. S.S. s.s. S.S. s.s. s.s. Chetn. S.S. Min. Mech. Min. Mech. L. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. s.s. Mech. vS.S. s.s. s.s. s.s. s.s. Min. Agr. L. I.. M.S. S.S. I.amanda San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Redlands San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Salinas San Francisco Los Angeles Kelseyville San Francisco I ' aso Robles Diamond Spring San Francisco San Francisco Santa Barbara San Francisco San Francisco Los Angeles Logan, Utah Berkeley Los Angeles Berkeley Winters Los Angeles San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Duarte San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Oakland 98 FRYER, ROY 99 GAMAGK, HARRY CHARLES 100 GARRISON, KARL W. lot GIBBONS, HKNRY WALTER 102 GOLDSMITH, ADA 103 GOODCELL, ROSCOK ADAMS 104 GRABER, ADA 105 GRAYDON, MARY ELIZABETH 106 GRKISBERC., I- ' RHD JOHNSON 107 GRUNSKY, CI.OTILDE ADELAIDE 108 GUTHRIE, KLSIE MAUD 109 HACKLEY, WILLIAM ARTHUR no HALL, MARY SOPHIE in HALL, PERCY WALLER 112 H ALTON, MARY 1 13 HAMLIN, AMY 114 HANSCOM, SARAH DE FOREST 115 HANSEN, CARL SOPHUS 116 HARASZTHY, HARRIET ISABELLK 117 HAWORTH, MAY VOORHEES 118 HAY, EMILY PARKIN BABCOCK 119 HELMS, WALTER THEODORE 120 HERRIOTT, CLARENCE UILLAWAY 121 HESS, SIGMUND 122 HKSS, TERESA 123 HEYMAN, On. A 124 HIGBY, CHARLES BURCHARD 125 HISKRMAN, ELBERT 126 HOBE, ADELAIDE MARY 127 HOBSON, JEANNETTE FRANCES 128 HOEKMAN. KARL FREPEKICI: 129 HOHEELD, LILY 130 HoHFELD, ROSE v 131 HOLLING, LOUISE Jl ' LIA 132 HOOPER, BURT EVERETT 133 HOUSTON, CHARLES JAMES 134 HOUSTON, WILLIAM HART N.S. S.S. s.s. N.S. s.s. s.s. L. S.S. Mech. N.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. N.S. S.S. s.s. s.s. s.s. s.s. L. Min. S.S. s.s. Chem. S.S. s.s. N.S. Min. L. L. S.S. Mecli. S.S. L. Pomona San Francisco Redlands San Fnuicisrn San FraiK-iscn Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Salinas Stockton San Francisco Berkeley South Berkeley Oakland Alameda ' Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley St. Helena Oakland San Francisco San Loren .o Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San F ' rancisco Oakland Salinas San Francisco Berkeley Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San F ' rancisco Red Bluff San Francisco San Francisco 135 H OWELL, RAY 136 HUFFMAN, FRKD HARMON 137 HUNT, PKART, MARIE 138 HlTTCHINSON, RENO 139 HVMAN, MAUDE 140 JACKSON, WILLIAM BKLL 141 JKSSEN, GKORGK HAROLD 142 JEWETT, LATHROP WII.I.IAM 143 JORDAN, ARTHUR LESLIE 144 Jrr.iEN, LILLIEN MAY 145 KAARSBKRG, LAWRENCE 146 KAYE, FANNY MINTON 147 KENT, MANIE MACCUBBIN 148 KIERUI.KF, ELSIE 149 KING, ARTHI-R SCOTT 150 KI.INE, JAMES JOSEPH 151 KRAFT, ELSIE 152 KRESS, ANNA MAY 153 KRUG, KARI, 154 KURTZ, TEXAINA TYI.ER 155 LACOSTE, EUGENIE 156 LA MOTTE, GERTRUOE DOROTHY 157 LAWRENCE, CONSTANCE VIOLET 158 LESLIE, GEORGE DARBY 159 LEVY, CAMILLE 160 LINFORTH, IVAN MORTIMER 161 LINSCOTT, HARRY ARLYN 162 LOGAN, ROSCOE LEIGH 163 LOOMIS, INA 164 LOY, HIRAM HARVEY 165 LOY, MARY EUGENIA 166 LUDLOW, RANDELL HUNT 167 MACKENZIE, JEAN KENYON 168 MADDEN, SARAH MAUD 169 MANNON, JAMES MILTON 170 MARGESON, EVA EVELYN 171 MARSHALL, PEARL S.S. s.s. L. L. N.S. Min. N.S. Agr. X.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. s.s. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. Min. L. S..S. S.S. S.S. S.S. S.S. L. S.S. Chem. s s. L. L. S.S. L. S.S. L. S.S. L. Colfax San Francisco Berkeley Oakland San Francisco Oakland Watsonville San Francisco San Francisco Yreka Fresno Berkeley Oakland Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley- San Francisco Oakland Santa Barbara Alameda Santa Cruz Berkeley .Santa Barbara Berkeley Berkeley Los Angeles San Francisco Oakland Ukiah East Oakland Santa Maria 45 172 MAKTRNSTKIN, CLARENCE KDWARD Mech. 173 MARVIN, HARVKY LK FEVRE S.S. 174 MASON, ANNIE S.S. 175 MATTHEW, MARGARET LILIAN L. 176 McARTHi ' R, VIVA BARBARA ,S.S. 177 McCr.ouD, WAYNK S.S. 178 MCCORMICK, ST. JOHN EDWARD S.S. 179 MCDKRMOT, MARIE L. L. 180 McDiLL, GEORGE W. L. 181 MCDONALD, STEWART Min. 182 McDrHFIE, DUNCAN S.S. 183 MCFEKLY, GERTRUDE S.S. 184 McGEE, JOHN ANTHONY L. 185 MCKINNK, CORNELIA S.S. 186 MCLAREN, DONALD L. 187 MCPHKRSON, THOMAS WILLIAM S.S. 188 MILLER, R. E. L. N.S. 189 MOGEAU, ISABELLE N.S. 190 MOLERA, ANDREW JOHN S.S. 191 MONAGHAN, FRANCIS ELBKRT Min. 192 MOONEY, WILLIAM THOMAS vS.S. 193 MOORE, BENJAMIN DAVIES L. 194 MORGAN, HORACE WILCOX S.S. 195 MORRISON, MAY 26 S.S. 196 MoTT, GEORGE MORGAN Mech. 197 MYERS, MITTIE URSULA S.S. 198 NASH, LAVONIA RAY S.S. 199 NEWMAN, MAURICE ALFRED Mech. 200 NEWMARK, MILTON S.S. 201 NOACK, HARRY RICHARD N.S. 202 NYK, ROY VICTOR S.S. 203 OUEI.L, MALCOLM WINSLOW Cheni. 204 PACHE, FRANCIS CHARLIKK S.S. 205 PALMER, SILAS n. N.S. 206 PARKER, ADKL ARTA S.S. 207 PARKKR, ADA HOWE 208 PIDGE, WILLIAM CAIUS C.E. Njles San Francisco Berkeley Berkeley San Francisco Hollister San Francisco Berkeley Beaumont Berkeley Santa Barbara Oakland San F ' rancisco San Francisco San Francisco Santa Cruz Berkeley San Bernardino San Francisco Santa Ana Petaluma Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley Sacramento Sierra Valley Oakland Los Angeles Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Angels Camp Oakland San Francisco Berkeley West llcrki-lt-v 209 PLAW, MARIE VICTORIA 210 PI.KHN, ELIZABETH 211 PLl ' XKETT, JANE 212 PORTKR. Al.ICK Tl ' RXER 213 POWERS, GEORGK HERMAX, JR. 214 TOWERS, JENNIE LOUISA 21 5 Qi ' Avi.E, HEKT LKROY 216 RADKORD, KATE CHARLOTTE 217 RAVEX, FRAXK JAY 218 REID, JOHN ALLEN 219 REXXIE, ETHEI. 220 RlSIXG, ALICE STl ' ART 221 ROSKNER, LELAXD SYLVAX 222 ROSEXSTIRN, FRANCVS 223 ROTH, NETTIE K. 224 ROTHERMEL, KLI .ABETH 225 RISKY, FRANCES MAE 226 SAMMETT, MATTHEW ALEXANDER 227 SCHILLING, CARL 228 SCHLEIDEX, JOHN HIDALGO 229 SCHLUSS, KURT 230 SCHMITT, LIONEL SAMTEL 231 SCOTT, LLOYD Nrnn 232 SCOTT, WESLEY BARTLETT 233 SHAW, KLI.A BELLE 234 SHINN, JTLIA TYLER 235 SIMPSON, FRANCIS MARION 236 SIMPSON, LOLA JEAN 237 SITTON. CYREXA GUERDOX 238 SKIMMIXGS, XAXXIE F. 239 SMITH, CLARA HETTIE 240 SMYTHE, Hrnsox 241 SORHIER, JOSEPHINE M. 242 SPATLDINC,, WILLIAM HOLMES 243 STACK, HELENA 244 STACK, KATHARINE 245 STEHHINS, HORATIO WARH S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. L. N.S. Mech. Mech. Mill. Min. S.S. S.S. Mech. S.S. S.S. L. S.S. Mech. Client. Agr. Mech. N.S. Min. Min. S.S. Agr. Min. S.S. L. S.S. S.S. Chein. S.S. L. L. L. L. F ' ruitvale Berkeley San Francisco Santa Rosa San Francisco Kings River Oakland Berkeley San Jose Stockton Oakland Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Berkeley Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Santa Paula Niles San Francisco Woodland ,San Francisco Berkeley Xordhoff Stockton San Francisco Oakland San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco 246 STONK, KARLE ALMERON 247 STONK, (MRS.) EVA MAUD 248 STONK, FANNY CTSHINT, 249 STRKIK, HMKI.IA 250 STURGKS, LORENA ALICE 251 SULLIVAN, KATHKRINK EDITHA 252 SWAN, KARI.K COOKK 253 SWEET, MABEL 254 SVMMKS, HAROLD SHAKSPKAR- 255 TALCOTT, SKTH ROSWELL 256 TERRILL, BLANCHE ROBERTA 257 THANE, BARTLETT LEE 258 THOMAS, CHARLES EDWARD 259 THOMPSON, EDITH MAY 260 THOMPSON, NELSON WAMSLKY 261 THORNTON, MARGARETTA LOUISE 262 URUNUKLA, ALFONSO DK 263 VANDERGAW, ROBKRT GOODWIN 264 VAN SCHAICK, GUY 265 VAN WYCK, LAWRENCE HAMILTON 266 VKNABLE, ALICE MCDOWELL 267 VOORHIES, ANNA BAILEY 268 WALCOTT, MARY ELIZABETH 269 WARNER, CARL MELVIN 270 WARTKNWEILKR, KI.ISK 271 WATERS, CLARA 272 WEBB, MARGARKT 273 WEBSTER, HUGH McCoij, 274 WICKSON, KATHERINK RAY 275 WILLIAMS, MARGARF:T FLORENCE JAMES 276 WOLKKNDEN, KATHARINE 277 WOOD, BESSIE MAE 278 WRIGHT, MARGARET ELIZABETH 279 YOUMANS, HELEN EMI LIE 280 YOUNG, EDWARD LIVINGSTONE 281 YOUNG, GEORGE JOSEPH 282 KILE, JOHN S.S. Oakland S.S. Berkeley S.S. Berkeley S.S. Lorin S.S. San Francisco S.S. Alameda N.S. Berkeley S.S. San Francisco L. San Francisco Mech. Fruitvale S.S. Berkeley Min. Niles S.S. Berkeley S.S. San Francisco Mech; San Francisco S.S. Fruitvale Agr. San Francisco Min. Berkeley- S.S. Gil roy S.S. San Francisco S.S. San Luis Obispo S.S. San Francisco S.S. Oakland S.S. Covina S.S. Oakland S.S. Berkeley S.S. Berkeley S.S. San Francisco I,. Berkeley S.S. Berkeley S.S. Oakland S.S. Berkeley N.S. Berkeley S.S. Oakland Min. Garden Grove Min. Sau Francisco S.S. San Francisco THE SOPH ' MORF 49 CLASS histories are always exceedingly interesting. Their cardinal virtue lies in the fact that through the imagination of the historian much linked nothingness long drawn out has been evolved. One need not resort to the devices of rhetoric to chronicle the history of 1900. Here are the facts as they stand : August 9, 1896. The spirit of 1900 stalks abroad and paints the town red. August 25. Rush, 1900 vs. ' 99 1900. Time, 2 hours. 47 wounded. September 7. Backstop Rush. 1900 vs. ' 99 1900. None killed. November 6. 1900 Glee Light, but no lemonade. November 7. 1900 U. C. vs. Stanford Stanford. November 13. ' 99 Hop. Lemonade, but no light. March 23, 1897. Sortie on 1900 by ' 99. 1900. Kmblem still on the hill. April 20. Bourdon buried. Andrew Jackson pronounces the benediction. Kgg-nog served impromptu by ' 99. August 12. College opens. The Prince does not return. August 30. Rush, 1900 i ' s. 1901 1900. Three killed. Remainder wounded. Pedal extremities of the Freshies still on ice. September. The extremities refuse to thaw out. Meeting called to prescribe an application. 1901 and the co-eds abolish rushing. November. Debate, i goo vs. 1901 1900. Organs of bluff refuse to work. February, 1898. Baseball, 1900 i ' s. 1901 1900. February. Baseball, i goo vs. ' 98 1900. PROGNOSTICATIONS : February 26. 1900 vs. Dentals 1900. Championship. March 12. Field Day, 1900 vs. 1901 1900. Score 85 to 27. March 12. Debate. 1900 vs. 1901 1900. March 23. 1900 reigns supreme. Freshies still troubled at the extremities. April. Prospects of another hot time at Bourdon. BKKKKLKY, CAL., April 22, My dear Alice : College is just the grandest place I have ever heard of. When I first came here I thought I should die from homesickness, but it turned out so differently, for I have never had a better time in all my life. The girls are so hospitable. Why, studies had hardly commenced before I was well acquainted. The first day I met Miss Whipple, a Senior, she gave me half of her locker, and Miss Rising thought I looked so lonesome that she invited me down to her house to luncheon. Miss Parker took me with her and introduced me to Mr. Allen. I don ' t know who he is but guess he must be a Professor. Oh, Rushes are the most dreadful things. I think they are positively barba- rous. Those horrid Sophomores treated our boys so roughly that every body grew indignant, and now the president says we can ' t have any more. It ' s lots of fun to watch the Army march. I thought the Freshman boys looked handsome, but the Senior girls laughed at me. We have more fun up in the Library, in the alcoves, eating candy, and once when we got too noisy, a funny little man came peeking in with his finger on his mouth, saying : Sh h h. They call him the " Prince of Silence. " I think that ' s. sacrilegious, don ' t you. I just wish you could have seen me at the Freshman Glee. It was perfectly elegant. This is not the singing club that goes around the country, but a ball where all the Freshies congregate. The cutest little fellow asked me for six dances, but Miss Henrici said it wasn ' t good form. She ' s a Senior, and ought to know. I only gave him five. His name was Mr. Guiberson. I think he must be a vSenior, he looks so stately. We gave a Reception to the Freshmen who couldn ' t dance, but every body came because we had such nice refreshments and they didn ' t have to pay anything. Every evening after our lessons are over we go down and watch the foot-ball practice. The men wear awfully long hair. I should think if they shaved it like the boys do up home in Summer it wouldn ' t get so muddy. They do look so untidy any way. The U. C. Freshmen played a game of foot-ball with the Leland Stanford Junior University Freshmen a while ago. We didn ' t win, but you needn ' t think it was because we couldn ' t play. It was because the captain had been out to dinner the night before. I danced with him at the Glee and he told me he was the most popular boy that had ever come to College. Alice, don ' t you think it would be nice for me to join a fraternity ? I wonder how much I ' d have to pay to b e a Kappa Kappa Gamma. I asked Miss Wickson, but she wasn ' t very definite in her answer. My boarding house is next to the Chi Phis. Somebody told me they were rich and sporty but they don ' t look like it to me. Say, Alice, you know you asked me to speak to that Otto Wedemeyer. Well, I did, but he didn ' t seem a bit glad to see me. I invited him to come over last night, but he didn ' t come. The Magazine published by a few of the University students offered a pri .e for the best story written by a Freshman. I thought surely if I tried, I would be the lucky one ; but what do you think ? Those conceited old Seniors ! There is an editorial in the Magazine this month saying that not one of the stories was worth publishing. The Juniors are very kind in giving advice, they told me all about the Profs, so I would get the nicest ones. Professor Sanford has the dyspepsia, and gets awfully funny. Mr. Pierce cinches, so I stayed away from him. They said Dr. Dickson is too young, and there would be danger of the co-eds falling in love with him. I wish the associated women and men students would hold their meetings together. I should think it would be ever so much nicer. It isn ' t a bit interest- ing the way it is now. I heard the funniest story the other day about a boy, a member of the naughty-one class who cut ten times in Latin, because he thought the instructor did not call the roll. He found out he did, however, when he received a little notice from the Recorder. I could tell you a thousand things, dear Alice, but I have got to study my lessons for to-morrow. I do hope you will come down soon and see for yourself what a nice time we have here. Yours as ever, ETHEL. 54 President, - - - I si Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, - Secretary, Treasurer, - Assistant Treasurer, Historian, - vSergeant-at-Arms, - SENIOR CLASS . Term. Miss MARION WHIPPLK V. K. HOAG Miss (TRACK DIBBI.K R. C. HILL Miss GRACK L. HENLEY F. R. FAIRCHILD Miss JOSEPHINE ROLLER J. C. CL.UJSSEN - Representative to Executive Committee of Associated Students, JUNIOR CLASS Second Term. J. W. LEGGETT V. 1!. HOAG. Miss S. G. CI.AKK. MISS RUTH ATTERIUKY. C. M. DlCKKRSON. Miss V. DUEEICY. JAMES HoPPlCK. J. W. I,EGGETT. President, - 1st Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, - Secretary, - Treasurer, - Sergeant-at-Arms, - Historian, - - - - Representative President, - ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, - Assistant Treasurer, Sergeant-at-Artns, President, - ist Vice-President, 2nd Vice-President, - Secretary, Treasurer, - Sergeant-at-Arms, - l ' ' irsl Term. RICNO HfrcmxsoN - MISS Kl.OKKNCK liwiNG KARI, KING Miss I,OI,A Si.Mi ' SoN T. W. McPlIHRSON - IvAWRKNCK VAN WVCK Miss GKRTRUDK BERC; on Athletic Affairs, SOPHOMORE CLASS firs Term. PERCY DOI.EMAN M. I " . DINKEI.SIMEI. Miss !;. } ' ,. Brscn - C. H. McCov PARKER JACKSON Miss A. M. GRANT I,. S. O ' Tooi.E - FRESHMAN CLASS ., Term. N. G. GriHERSoN C. D. COBH Miss C. HrTToN - J. 1,. GOLDSMITH I,. II. WESTDAIII. - R. L. McCAiiE - Secant! Term. T. W. McI ' HICRSON. Miss KLI .AHETH ROTHERMEL. J. M. MANNON. Miss JOSKPIHNE AHRAIIAM. WAYNE McCi.orn. WILLIAM HOUSTON. Miss GERTRUDE BERG. ROY FRYER. Second Term. FRED G. DORETY. J. D. HOEEMAN. Miss C. HENLEY. ROBERT BELCHER. R. S. HASELTINE. Miss L. M. MACAI ' LAY. L. S. O ' TooLE. Second Term. C. I). COBB. Miss R. R. MORSE. MISS R. CULI.EN. M. H. SCHWARTZ. Miss F. K. BARNARD. N. G. GUIBERSON. 55 SUMMARY OF OFFICERS. (COLLKGKS AT HKKKKLKY.) Administrative Officers :nl Assistants 15 Professors (including two Honorary Professors) 25 Associate Professors 8 Assistant Professors 24 Instructors 35 DeiKirtment Assistants 25 Kel lows 5 Librarian and Assistants 4 Lecturers (including one Honorary Lecturer) 4 Physicians 3 Printer i Total (deducting two for duplicates) 149 SUMMARY OF STUDENTS. NOIK. Ill the columns showing number of students, the upper to young men, the lower to young women; the figures on the right figures on the left of each group refer side are the totals. GRADUATE. Cand. Ph.D. ( d i 7 Cand. M.A. ! 6 8 14 Cand. M.I.. o 1 4 4 Cand. M.S. ) 5 Cand. A.B. l 1 I 2 Cand. H.L. 1 2 4 6 Cand. U.S. ! : Cand. Hi, 11. i ' Graduates pursuing Special Subjects J ' (Q g Total Graduate Students UNDERGRADUATE. M7 SEN. JUN. SOPH. FKKSII. SPEC. 1,1 M, TOTALS. is 19 21 20 6 5 86 Letters 6 12 106 64 58 60 16 37 286 y Social Sciences T 48 85 S 57 IDS 23 Agriculture 4 O 4 O 2 O 4 17 i i 5 28 2 " 36 125 Mechanics 21 O 27 o 27 o 36 O 1O o 4 o 125 J 29 41 42 23 3 145 Mining o 7 O 29 o 41 o 42 o 23 o 3 o ' 45 Civil Engineering 9 o 4 O 12 o 9 o 4 1 o 39 e 8 60 Chemistry 1 6 I 12 2 22 4 18 2 10 i 3 II 7i Totals 124 87 211 170 108 278 190 98 288 190 130 320 87 60 1 16 203 58 Ii8 821 597 1418 Total in the Colleges at Berkeley , 906 ( 659 I5 " 5 Af CnllMflM 716 Total number of Students in the University . 2281 FRANCY5 FLORENCE ROSENSTIRN College of Social Sciences Class of 1899. Died April 3, 1898. IN MEMORIAM RAY VENTI SIMPSON College of Letters Class of 1901 September 2, 1897 ANNA B. HOLYWELL College of Letters Class of 1901 October 30, 1897 SARA ANN WHITE College of Chemistry Class of 1899 June 7, 1897 GRACE M. F. ROBINSON College of Social Sciences Class of 1901 March 4, 1898 Book II. FRATERNITIES 59 6l ZETA PSL (Established 1846.) Iota Chapter, Established 1870. Fratres in Gubernatoribus ARTHUR ROGERS, Ph.B., A.B. ' 72. Gov. JAMES H. BUDD, Ph.B. ' 73. JOHN E. BUDD, ' 74. Fratres in Facilitate GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph.B. ' 73. CARL COPPING PLEAHN, Ph.D., ' 89, E. K. W. SKAIFE, D.V.S., ' 90, A t. JOS. C. ROWELL, A.B., ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., ' 70. Jos. N. LE CONTE, JR., B.S., M.M.E., ' 91. Hastings College of Law Louis G. FAULKNER. CHAS. DUDLEY DEAN. LLOYD M. ROBBINS. Mark Hopkins Institute of Art LIONEL CLAUDE SHERWOOD. Seniors JOHN WILLIAM PROCTER. HARRY BERKELEY BUDD. Juniors HENRY FRANCIS BRIZARD. HORATIO STEBBINS BONESTEI.L. GEORGE MORGAN MOTT. GEORGE HAROLD JESSKN. Sophomores WILLIAM A. S. FOSTER. Freshmen ERNEST ALBERT BRUNTSCH. CHI PHL (Established 1824.) Lambda Chapter, Established 1875. Prater in Facilitate A. P. HAYNE. Fratres in Urbe JAS. B. GARBER. CHAS. E. SEDGWICK. BREWTON A. HAYNK. HENRY B. RATHBONE. Law Department MAXWELL McNurr. ARTHUR REDINGTON. JOS. CHAMBERLAIN. Medical Department WILLIAM FLETCHER McNuTT, JR. Seniors THOS. C. VAN NESS. WILLIAM, C. DE FREMERY. SELAH CHAMBERLAIN. FRANK B. KING. PAUI, L. MILLER. CLARENCE W. DOANE. FREDERICK S. KNIGHT. HOWARD S. AVERY. Juniors IRA. C. Boss. STEWART MCDONALD. ARTHUR S. CHESEBOROUGH. Sophomores ERNEST S. BIRDSALL. EDWARD B. PERKIN. Freshmen CHARLES A. PRINGLE. WILLIAM H. COOPER. HARRY S. BATES. DONALD P. STUBBS. Absent on leave. DELTA KAPPA EPSILOR Theta Zeta Chapter, Established J876. Fratres in Facultate PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG, A.M., LL.D., ' 50. PROF. VIU,IAM A. MERRILL, Ph D., X ' So. OLIVE 1)AV, A.B., -l ' 93. Fratres in Urbe BENJ. P. WAU., Ph.H., M.I)., U. C. ' 76. ROH ' T K. EASTON, A.Ii., U. C. ' 97. TlIOS. C. RlCKARD, U.S., U. C. ' 87. NELSON K. DORNIN, U. C. ex ' 96. ANSON S. KI.AKK, A. I!., U. C. ' 91. SA.MUKI, K. MOKKIT, V. C. ' 82. AI.LKN M. SrTToN, N ' So. K. R. GOODRICH, A.M., ' 69. Law Department ' JAMKS HAI.I, BISHOP, I " . C. ex ' 97. Medical Department HARRINGTON H. GRAHAM, A. I?., I " . C. ' 96. CLYDR HIRAM BRIGGS LAUGHI.IN, U. C. ex ' 97. Post Graduate J. BROCKWAY MKTCAI.K. Seniors AI.I.EN LAWRENCE CHICKERING. FRED HATHAWAY BIXBY. DIXWKI-L DAVENPORT. JOHN SROUFE MERRII.I.. ;SAMUKI, AUSTIN WOOD. {WALTER AUGUSTUS STARR. Juniors THOMAS PORTER BISHOP. XKI.SON ANDREW ECKART. JOHN ZEII.E. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, JR. SILAS HENRY PALMER. HAROLD SHAKSPEAR SYMMES. Sophomores EUGENE ELBERT HEWLETT. WILLIAM KENNEDY WHITE. ARTHUR WILLIAM GOODKEI.I.OW. Freshmen LAWRENCE LINCOLN GREENE. STANLEY MOORE. HENRY C. MEI.ONE. ROY L. McCABE. HuGH GOODEEI.I.IIW. I ' RANK GARNISS NOYES. t Degree Conferred December, 1897. . ttscnt on leave. BETA THETA PL Omega Chapter, Established March 18, J879. Fratres in Facultate WILLIAM D. ARMES, Ph.B. ' 82 ; Asst. Prof. English. GEO. M. STRATTON, A.B. S8 ; A.M. (Yale), ' 90; M.A. and Ph.D. (Leipzig) ' 96; Inst. Psychology. WARREN OI.NEY, JR., A.B. " 91; Asst. Prof. Lav,-. FRED. H. SHARKS, B.S. ' 95; Inst. Astronomy. CHAS. M. BAKEWEI.L, A.B. ' 89: A.M. ' 91 ; A.M. ' 92 (Harvard): Ph.D. ' 94 (Harvard); Inst. in Philosophy. CLARENCE W. LEACH, Ph.B. ' 93; A.M. ' 97 (Harvard), Fratres in Urbe CHAS. A. KEELER, ex ' 93. CHAS PALACHK, B.S. ' 91. Hastings College of Law THOS. VAII, BAKEWELL, A.B. ' 95. BERNARD P. MIT.LKR, A.B. ' 97. Toland College of Medicine GEO. KLI.IOT EBRIGHT, ex ' 98. Post Graduate RAY GREENLEAF, Stanford ' 97. Seniors VOLNEY H. CRAIG. BENJAMIN BAKEWELI.. OTTO T. WEDEMEYER. CYRII, WIC;MORK. HARRY AI.I.EN OVERSTREET. Juniors Hn VARD T. CLARKE. RENO H. HUTCHINSON. KARI, F. HOFFMANN. JOHN W. CRAIG. CART. B. BURNHAM. Sophomores Wn.i.ARn G. PARSONS. J. MAI.COM GRAHAM. CHAS. M. COI.EMAN. FAIT. SKI.HY. JACK I). HOFFMANN. I ' X ' cr.ESTON B. MARSH. WII.I.IAM W. MEIN. PHILIP W. CORKUSIKR. Freshmen THOS. KNOWLES. RALPH T. FISHER. WALTER li. UAKKWELL. PHI DELTA THETA. California Alpha Chapter, Established 1873. Prater in Gufaernatoribus JACOB B. REINSTEIN, A.M. ' 73. Fratres in Facilitate PROFESSOR SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Ph.B. ' 74. PROFESSOR WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A.M. ' 75. PROFESSOR J. M. SCHAEBERLE, C.E., Mich. ' 76. Fratres in Urbe LEONARD S. CLARK, A.B., Wis. ' 59. EDWIN T. PECK, Miami ' 61. WILLIAM H. WASTE, Ph.B. ' 91. PERRY T. TOMPKINS, B.L. ' 92. Law Department WILLIAM NATHANIEL FRIEND, ' 96. Medical Department GEORGE JEVVETT MCCHESNEY, ' 96. THOMAS AI.LKN SMITH, ' 97. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, ' 97. KMMET LE ROY WEMPLE. Post Graduate HARRY BEAL TORREY, U.S. ' 95. Seniors WIGGINTON ELLIS CREED. GUY LIN FIELD BAYLEY. Juniors ALBERT JACOB BROWN. KARL WISWALL GARRISON. FRED EDGAR ENGSTRUM. DUNCAN McDuFFiE. Sophomores CLARENCE GAINES TOLAND. MACDONALD SPENCER. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON. ARTHUR WALLIS KIERULFF. CHARLES SEYLER, JR. JOHN ROBERT MOULTHROP. REA HANNA. FRANK UNDERWOOD BUGBEE. Freshmen CLARENCE LA VALLEN CREED. HOMER ASTLEY BOUSHEY. JOSHUA MAXWELL TAFT. FIELDING JOHNSON STILSOX. Absent on leave. SIGMA CHL Alpha Beta Chapter, Established 1886. Prater in Facultate CHARLES A. NOBLE, U. C. ' 89. Fratres in Urbe Jos. S. EASTMAN, M.D., Hanover ' 75. ELLIOTT H. PIERCE, U. C., ex ' 98. Hastings College of Law ALEXANDER RICHARDS BALDWIN, U. C., ' 96. Mark Hopkins Institute of Art WILLIAM SPENSER WRIGHT, U. C., ex ' 96. Post Graduate CECIL KNIGHT JONES. Seniors EDWIN WILLIAM STADTMULLER. FREDERICK WM. GRIMWOOD. Juniors HUDSON SMVTHK. LAWRENCE HAMILTON VAN WYCK. Sophomores BUTLER BRAVNE MINOR. JOHN WINTHROP BARNES. WILLIAM WILBERKORCK WILLIAMS. Freshmen JOHN FRANCIS DKANK. Absent on leave. PHI GAMMA DELTA. Delta Xi Chapter, Established J886. Frater in Urbe JOHN If. WIIITK, H.I.,.. I . C. ' 91. Law Department LLOYD BALDWIN, A.B., I " . C. ' 97. Post Graduate GEORGE D. HLOOD, B.vS., V. C. ' 92. Senior JOHN CASSELL NEWLANDS. Juniors STUART LAMAR RAWLINOS. HENRY WALTER GIBBONS. WII.IJAM HART HOUSTON. WII.I.IAM KDE, JR. J. FRKDKRICK CONKI.IN. WILLIAM DITRBROW. OLIVER DIBBLE. Sophomores CHARLES STUART TRIPI.ER. KMKRY TRITI.I.: SMITH. Freshmen ' JOHN LAWRENCE HOWARD. MURRAY SCOTT ORRICK. DAVID MCCU ' RE CiREC.ORY. Absent on leave. KAPPA ALPHA THETA, Omega Chapter, Established J890. Sorores in Urbe MRS. ANSON STILES BLAKE (ANITA SYMMES), A.B. ' 94. MRS. CHAS. A. KKKI.KR (LOUISE BUNNEI.L), ex ' 94. MRS. GKORGK K. COLBY (EUGENIA LANUSTKOM). MRS. W. S. TANGIER SMITH (RUTH W. HOBSON), A.B. ' 90. MAUD SUTTON. L,aw Department JESSIE !;. WATSON, 1 ' h.B. ' 92. Post Graduate KTHEL OI.NEY, ' 97. Seniors SUSAN GARDINER CLARK. MARY GRACE MAXWELL. BERTHA NEXVKLL. MARION CRINS WHII-PLE. KII.NAH HARMON WICKSON. LUCRETIA ESTELLE WATSON. Juniors EDITH BONNELL. IU.SIE MAUD GUTHRI?:. MANIK MACCUBBIN KENT. GERTRUDE DOROTHY LA MOTTE. I- ' ANNY CU.SHING STONE. KATHERINE RAY WICKSON. Sophomores MARY INGLE BENTLEY. AGNES BORLAND. LENA MAY MACAUI.AY. ANNA RUTH WILDER. MINNIE RAY WILSON. Freshmen AGNES KRISIUS. ISABEL BLANCHARD GODIN. ANNA RUTH HAMMOND. 6, SIGMA NIL Beta Psi, Established 1892. Fratres in Urbe JOHN SLATER PARTRIDGE, ' 92. MARVIN CURTIS, ' 93. CLARENCE KEUSIER, ' 96. FREDRICK DENICKE, ' 94. PHILIP WEBER TOMPKINS, ' 94. Post Graduates HARRY HERBERT HIRST, ' 96. ROY RAVONE ROGERS, ' 96. Medical Department PEDER SATHER BRUGNIERE. HENRY MASTEN FINE. WILLIAM HARVEY. Dental Department KLDON EARLE ROGERS. Seniors CARL EDWARD HEISE. WALTER MURRAY DICKIE. ROBERT EDWARDS BRADEN. FRANK PEARD THOMAS. WILLIAM STERLING. Juniors HORACE WILCOX MORGAN. KRNST HENRY DENICKE. JOHN RUSH BAIRD. JAMES CON WAY HIDEN EDWARDS. HUGH MCCOLL .WEBSTER. BIRNEY H. UONNELL. Sophomores HENRY KNICKERBOCKER FISH. JOHN MAURICE O ' BRIEN. JOHN BOAK MCNAB. HARRY THOMAS ROONEY. HOWARD WILLIAM SQUIRES. Freshmen FRANK HENRY TAYLOR. GEORGE CLARKE BRIGGS. PERCEY HAROLD BOOTH. CHARLES E. ANDERSON. LLOYD ALVIN PICOTTE. GAMMA PHI BETA. Eta Chapter, Established 1894. Sorores in Urbe MRS. Louis T. HKNGSTI.KK. GIRLIE JKSSAMINK KLSTON. Medical Department VIDA REDINGTON, B.S. ' 95. Law Department RACHAKI, VROOMAN, B.L. ' 95. Post Graduates IVDITH SUMNKR HYXBEK, B.S. ' 96. LENA MARTHA REDINGTON, B.L. ' 97. BERTHA DEI.I, KNOX, Ph.B. ' 97. VIDA LOUISE SHERMAN, B.L. ' 97. Seniors LILIAN MARIA PARKER. ANNA MARIA LANDSTROM. CHARLOTTE SANDERSON. Juniors FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE KWING. HARRIET ISABEL HARASZTHV. AMY LOUISE PHELAN. KI.IZABETH ROTHERMEL. FLORENCE WILCOX STONE. MARGARET WEBB. Sophomores MAUDE REX ALLEN. CHARLOTTE MIGNON HOFFMAN. MAHEL LUCINDA WILLIAMS. Freshmen GRACE EMILY FISH. MARGARET FRANCES HILL. KDNA GEARHART. LOUISE KELLOGG. MAY BESS GRAHAM. HELEN LOUISE MARTIN. Absent on leave. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOM California Beta Chapter, Established November 24, 1894. Post Graduates NORWOOD A. II. McGu.vARY. HUGH H. HKRSMAN. Seniors ROBERT ARNOLD FOSTER. WII.UAM OGLE RLASINGAME. GEORGE LVON CROSS. JAMES CLARENCE SPERRY. GEORGE JULIUS WAGNER. Juniors DONALD MCLAREN. FRKD HERMAN HUFFMAN. JA.MHS WILLIAM ELY. XEVILLE RICHMOND r,. rc,ii. Sophomores RoilKKT liELCHER. HERBERT CHESTER HELDINC.. JOHN ALLEN REID. RICHARD ERNEST HYDE. GEORGE WILHKLM. WILLIAM EDWARD SAUER. Freshmen JAMES BENNETT ' SOUTHARD. CHARLES FRANCIS HOLMAN. HAROLD FREDERICK FREEMAN. Absent on leave. CHI PSL Alpha Delta Delta, Established 1895. Fratres in Urbe HORACE DAVIS, ' 48, S. C. ( ' 45. J. K. MCLEAN, II ' 58. A. D. MUORK, A ' 52. Law Department CHAKI.HS FRANCIS CRAIG, ' 97. Senior HOMER CHARLES PARKER. Juniors RAI.I ' H WALTON BENDER. WILBUR FREEMAN CARPENTER. PERRY KVANS. FRANCIS KI.BERT MONAC.HAN. Sophomores OTTO FERDINAND WESTEKKKI.D. CHARI.KS GAMMON Hrsi-:. WAI.Tl ' R VoC.T ROHI.FFS. FRANK WARNER 1 ' lIEI.rS. Freshmen CLINTON HENRY BALL. JOHN SEI.BY HANNA. OEORC.E ARTHUR SHERMAN. LESTER SARON LAUOHLIN. ALVIN KM 1 1, HORNLEIN, JR. Absent on leave. KAPPA ALPHA. Alpha Xi Chapter, Established J895. Prater in Facilitate Iv I!. McGn.VARY, Ph.D., Asst. Proli-ssor of Logic. Fratres in Urbe WALTER G. BONTA. WAI.TKR I.. THOMAS. KKV. JOHN HAN.NON. M. C. JAMKS. Law Department ROBKRT II. TIRNKR. Vn.i, IAM B. CRAH.. Seniors HOWARD CARPENTKR MARMON. LAWRKNCK TAI.COTT WAGNKR. KI.YII.I.K DOZIKR, JR. ROY ARTHUR SUI.UGKR. Juniors Louis FRANCIS KATON. BARTI.KTT LiiK THANH. WAI.TKR GREVDON BI.KDSOK. Sophomores WII.I.IAM IVDMUND DAWSON. MARION AIMHJ-H CHKKK. CHKSTKR WIU.IAM JUDSON. Freshmen HAROLD PI.AYTKR. JOHN Doi ns. Absent on leave. DELTA UPSILON. (Established 1834.) California Chapter, Established March 13, J896. Fratres in Facultate HON. STEPHEN J. FIELD, 1. 1,. I)., Hastings College of Law. PROF. ALEXIS F. LANC.K, 1 ' h.l). Fratres in Urbe JOSEPH C. McKKK, Miami, ' 72. ALFRED CLARENCE VEYCKOKK, U. C. ' 97. JAMKS M. OLIVER, ex U. C. ' 98. SILVANUS S. WATKRMAN, Bowdoin ' 61. Law Department HUBERT COKE WVCKOFK, I ' . C., ' 96. FRANCIS HERBERT DAM, U. C., ' 96. Graduate Students CHARLES AI.I.EN KI,STON, V. C., ' 97. Seniors HERBERT JAMES BIAS. GEORGE CI.ARK. Ai, HURT CI.VUE Or,M ;y. THEOIIORE LOCKWDOD I ' .ARNES. AVKRY MORGAN. Juniors RAY HowEi.r.. ' RALPH HRAMMEI, LI.OYD. NATHAN MONTC.OMKRY MORAN. ROY FRYER. CHARLES KDMTNIJ FRYER. HARRY ARI.YN J INSCOTT. THOMAS SIDNEY KI.STON. RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS. Sophomores NOEL HUNT (i.vKKisoN. .FRANK ALDEN PORTER. RAY WHITMAN SIMONDS. CARLETON HUBHEL PARKER. HOWARD GERHART KUSTER. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DRIVER. HAROLD CORNELIUS BRADLEY. WILLIAM ADAMS .SHELDON. FRKD WINSI.OW BLANCHARD. Freshmen HAROLD HEATHCOTE HARVEY. RALPH WILLIAM BIAS. FREDERICK EDMUND COOI.EY. Loui MANTON PRATT. FRANK GEORGE GOODENOW, Absent on leave. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, Pi Chapter, Established May 22, J880. Re-established August 5, 1897. Sorores in Urbe MRS. AI.EXIS LANGE, MA. FANNY M. MCLEAN. ANNA EDMONDS. MARY FRANK PUTTER. MRS. JESSE FRICK. Post Graduates MRS. HELEN SHEARER CRAIG. GEORGIA LORING HARKER. ELIZABETH CHAPMAN, M ll. Seniors MARY ELIZABETH BELL. EDITH PUTNAM DART. GRACE ESTHER DIBBLE. ELLA AILKEN GUPPY. EDITH VALERIE HENRICI. FLORENCE MAY JONES. FLORENCE EI.I .AHETH MASON RUTH LAWRENCE RISING. GERTRUDE MAY Scow. Juniors ETHELYND HARRIET MCCLYMONDS. CORNELIA MCKINNE. ALICE STUART RISING. BLANCHE ROBERTA TERRILL. Sophomores ALICE HUMPHREYS. MABEL FRANCES RUCH. Freshmen EDYTH LILLIAN ADAMS. ETHEL HEAVER CATTON. GEORGIANA CAROLINE CARDEN. ANNIE MARIE JENNINGS. ELLA VIOLA PATLIANI. EVA POWELL. MARY ISABEL STOCKTON. Degrees to be conferred Dec., 1898. DELTA TAU DELTA. Beta Omega Chapter, Established 1898. Fratres in Facilitate ASST. PROF. ARMIN O. LEUSCHNKR, Ph.D., Berlin ' 97 ; -1 ' 88. KENPRIC C. BABCOCK, Ph.D., Harvard ' 96; I! II ' 89. Post Graduate GEORGE ULYSSES MOYSE. Seniors FRED Ross KAIRCHTLD. C.iUiKRT JAMES RECTIIR. PHIUl ' R AWTIIMAI.I, Til YER. Juniors DAVID RAYMOND CURTISS. PERCY WALLER HALL. WAYNE McCr,oun. THOMAS WILLIAM McPHERSox. KARLE COOK S VN. Sophomores IlERHKRT WlI.MARTH HAILEY. PKRCIYAI. DOLMAN. MAXWKLI. LATHAM McCoij.our.n. RRNEST WARNER OLIVER. Freshmen KmviN MERITT RECTOR. SKULL AND KEYS, SKI, A ii CHAMBERLAIN. PAUI, Iy. MILLER. FRED HATHAWAY BIXBV. JOHN PROCTKK. JOHN SROUFK MERRIM.. KDWIN C. STADTMULLER. CLARENCE W. DOANIC. Seniors FREDERICK SANHORD KNIC.HT. DIXWELL DAVENI ' ORT. SAMTEL AUSTIN WOOD. OTTO WEHKMEYER. ALLEN I-. CHICKKRING. Ai.i ' HEus FULLER WILLIAMS. FRANK B. KINC,. HICNJAMIN HAKEWEI.L. Juniors HAROLD SHAKSI-EAR SYMMKS. ARTHIJR SKWALL CHicsEBORorc.n. IRA Boss. ST E V ART MCDONALD. r, EORC.E Sl ' KNCE. WILLIAM DURBROW. LAWRENCE VAN ' YCK. HENRY DUTTON. I ' ERCV WKLLER HALL. NELSON ANDREW KCKART. HENRY FRANCIS BRIZARD. STEWART I,AMAR RAWI.INC.S. WALTER GIBBONS. THOMAS PORTER BISHOP. SILAS HENRY PALMER. RENO HrTcniNsoN. THETA NU EPSILON. Seniors SEI.AH CHAMBERLAIN. FRED S. KNIGHT. ALLEN L. CHICKKRINC,. JOHN S. MERRILL. DIXWEI.I. DAVENPORT. JOHN C. NEWI.ANDS. i CLARENCE W. DOANE. JOHN W. PROCTER. STUART L. RAWLINGS. KDWIN W. STADTMULT.EK. ALPHEUS F. WII.IJAMS. Juniors C.E " . W. MOTT, JR. NELSON A. F.CKART. ARTHCR S. CIIESEKOROUGH. n. S. BONKSTKI.T,. THOMAS P.. BISHOP. HUDSON SMYTH K. HENRY F. BRIXARD. LAWRENCE H. VAN WYCK. IRA C. Boss. WILLIAM H. HOUSTON. WILLIAM DURBROW. JAMES F. CONKI.IN. DONALD MCLAREN. FREDERICK H. HUFFMAN. H. W. GIBBONS. Sophomores Rnft ' d ) 9 $ ; ! || 714 A : : f K x$q q || ||.-. f ||cf:2: ()-inuin H ( A K xg : : CZ % II ( pq r ) i- ' . ' . V | [q] x y . 1 1 V ( " -Pe o ; o S i tl 3 || I Vh. " 79E. ' . = (pqr) : : : r si , ( n n 6 ) Z)(2iu ::.?; cc 1- S A : ay { } iou 28. A .1C tt jj n n 6 ! ? o t q 8 ZH b g . . 9 kgs. PHI DELTA PHL A. Legal Fraternity. Founded at University of Michigan, 1869. Pomeroy Chapter, Established 1883. Fratres in Facultate CHARGES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., 1,1,. B. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph.B., M.L. W II. 1,1AM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A.B., LL.B. WARREN OI.NEY, JR., A.B., L.L.B. LOUIS DE FONTENAY BARTLETT, Ph.B., J,.I,.B. Senior Class JOSEPH PERKINS CHAMBERLAIN. ROBERT HAVILAND TURNER, Ph.B. JONATHAN EDWARD GARDNER. JOHN MADISON WAI.THAI.I,, B.S. MAXWELL McNuTT, B.L. GRANT ALEXANDER LAUOHI.IN, B.I y . WILLIAM KDWARD COLBY. ARTHUR HOWARD REDDINCTON, B.I,. EUWARII I,I ; .E PAYNE. Middle Class GEORGE ARTHUR WRIOHT. KDWARD BABSON STAN WOOD. HARRY CLINTON SYMONDS, Ph.B. t)sc R THOMAS BARBER, JR. HUBERT COKE WYCKOKK, B.L. HENRY OSCAR BEATTY, B.S. WILLIAM (GLADSTONE SI-IEKS, Pli.B. ALEXANDER BALDWIN, Ph.B. Book III. COLLEGE ASSOCIATIONS QBanoffiocaariQCoaiBraQaJc couxci: MSOCJfflONS UCAl ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. Since the publication of the last BLUE AND GOLD the organisation of the Associated Alumni has been completed. According to the constitution of this new body, the Alumni of all departments of the University are represented by a Council to be composed of not to exceed twenty-one members, each college or department to be represented proportionately to the number of its living graduates as nearly as may be. The addition of this body, to quote from the annual report of President Davis of our own Association, " including a member- ship of twenty-five hundred persons at this time, in organized and operative existence, as another organic body of the friends of the University, strengthening its hands, widening its influence, and welding together all the graduates from its walls, " is indeed an important achievement in University life. Ritter, ' 88, and Greene, ' 86, have been elected President and Secretary respectively, of the ' new Council. Henceforward, a considerable part of the activities of the Association representing the Berkeley colleges exclusively will become the prerogatives of the larger and more widely representative society. The Alumni banquet on Commencement Day, May I2th, 1897, a the California Hotel, San Francisco, was in some respects the most notable alumni banquet in recent years. The feature of the evening was the large and enthusiastic attendance of the class of 1897. It is hoped that succeeding classes will not be behind ' 97. Following is a complete list of the officers of the Association : W. R. DAVIS, ' 74, 957 Broadway, Oakland, President. DR. A. A. D ' ANCONA, ' So, 1022 Sutler St., San Francisco, - First Vice-President. C. A. KLSTON, ' 97, 2330 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, - Second Vice-President. JAMES BUTTON, ' 88, University of California, Berkeley, - - Secretary. J. K. MOKFITT, ' 86, First National Bank, San Francisco, - Treasurer. Trustees of the Alumni Association. FRANCIS DUNN, ' 85, Peralta Hall School, Berkeley, - Term expires, 1898. Miss RACHEI. VROOMAN, ' 95, 1413 Brush St., Oakland, 1899. V. C. GREGORY, ' 87, 222 Sansome St., San FYancisco, - " 1900. Board of Administration of the Le Conte Memorial Fellowship Fund. V. R. DAVIS, ' 74, 957 Broadway, Oakland, Term expires, 1898. W. F,. RITTEK, ' 88, 2434 Durant Ave., Berkeley, 1898. MRS. F. C. TURNER, ' 89, Port Harford, - " " 1899. F. H. DAM, ' 96, nil Turk St., San Francisco, - " " 1900. PROK. JOSEPH I,K CONTE, Berkeley, - Life Member. Councilors of the Associated Alumni, Representing Colleges at Berkeley. MRS. C. V. SLACK, Ph.B. ' 80; 1737 Slitter .Street, San Francisco. 1897- ' 98. C. S. GREENE, A.B. ' 86; 508 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. 1897- ' 98. V. K. RITTER, B.S. ' 88; A.M. Harvard; Ph.D, (ibid.); 2434 Durant Av., Berkeley. ifctf- ' qS. J. M. WHITWORTH, A.B. ' 72; A.M. ' 75: 120 Sutter Street, San Francisco. i897- ' 99. W. R. DAVIS, A.B. ' 74; A.M. ' 77; 957 Broadway, Oakland. i897- ' 99. R. H. WEBSTER, A.B. ' 77 ; A.M. ' 82 ; New City Hall, San Francisco. 1897- ' 99. REV. W. A. BREWER, A.B. ' 85 ; St. Matthew ' s School, San Mateo. 1897-1900. Miss EMMA HEFTY, B.L. ' 88; 806 Franklin Street, Oakland. 1897-1900. F. H. DAM, A.B. ' 96; 60 Nevada Block, San Francisco. 1897-1900. 5 Associated Students OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA OFFICERS President, - - - PHILIP R. THAYER, ' 98. Vice-President and Secretary, - ALBERT H. ALLEN, ' 98. Treasurer, - RALPH C. DANIELS, ' 99. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE PHILIP R. THAYER, } ALBERT H. ALLEN, , A ' .r RALPH C. DANIELS. i r-officios. Representative of Senior Class - JOSEPH W. LEGGETT, ' 98. Junior ROY FRYER, ' 99. Sophomore " MAX L. McCoLLOUGH, ' IK). Freshman " WALTER N. FRICKSTAD, ' 01. Committee on Student Hour I ' HIUP R. THAYER, ' !)8, . President A. S. U. C. Miss MARION C. WHIPPLE, ' 98,-, President A. W. S. U. C. MELVILLE DOZIER, JR ., ' 98, - - President A. A. U. C. Associated Women Students OF THK UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Organized iSyj. President, ... Vice-President, - Secretary, - Treasurer, - Chairman Executive Board, Chairman Athletic Board, OFFICERS Miss MARION C. WHIPPLE, ' 98. - Miss LILIAN M. PARKER, ' 98. Miss ELIZABETH ROTHERMEL, ' 99. - Miss ALICE VENABLE, ' 99. Miss JOSEPHINE ABRAHAMS, ' 99. Miss JOSEPHINE COLBY, ' 99. UNIVERSITY EXTENSION, With a view to the extension of the advantages of the University to teachers and other persons whose engagements will not permit residence at the University, courses of instruction are offered from time to time in San Francisco and in other places. Persons who offer to do systematic work in the Extension Courses, and to take examinations in them, are enrolled as Attendants upon Extension Courses. Attendants who pass satisfactory examinations are entitled to receive from the University Certificates of Record of the work done, which may be accredited to them, upon their scholarship records, if they subsequently become students of the University. Visitors may be admitted to Extension Courses at the discretion of the professors in charge. Correspondence in regard to Extension Courses is in charge of Mrs. May L. Cheney, Secretary for University Extension ; address, University of California, Berkeley. During the first half of the year 1897- ' 98, the following courses were given: In San Francisco, at the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art : Psychology: Introduction to Modern Psychology; six lectures by Assistant Professor Stratton. English : Introduction to the Poems and Dramas of Robert Browning ; six lectures and expository readings by Assistant Professor Armes. French: The Poems of Alfred de Musset ; nine expository readings by Mr. S. A. Chambers. At the Mechanics ' Institute : The History of Ancient Art, a course of illustrated lectures by Professor Ardley. In Pacific Grove: The Principles of Decoration, a course of illustrated lectures by Professor Ardley. In Santa Cruz: The Principles of Decoration, a course of illustrated lectures by Professor Ardley. In Stockton : Design and its History, two illustrated lectures by Professor Ardley. In Santa Honica : Eighteenth Century Poets and Dramatists, six lectures by Assistant Professor Syle. The following courses are announced for the second half of the year iSgy- ' gS. In San Francisco, at the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, six lectures on China by Professor John Fryer : 1. The History of China. 4. Confucianism. 2. The Languages of China. 5. Taoism. 3. The Literature of China. 6. Chinese Buddhism. Astronomy: Six lectures by Assistant Professor Leuschner : 1. The Sun. 4. Asteroids. 2. Comets. 5. Astro-Physics. 3. Double Stars. 6. The Development of Astronomical Photography. Pedagogy : State Universities and High Schools ; three lectures by Professor Elmer E. Brown. English: Three lectures by Assistant Professor Syle; two lectures on " The Influence of Moliere upon the English Comedy of Manners " ; one lecture on " The Desirability and Advantages of an Endowed Theater. " The Young Women ' s Christian Association stands on a stronger foundation this year than it has done at any time previous. The weekly meetings are much better attended and the membership has increased. The efforts which it has made to assist incoming students have been well directed and successful. Active preparations are being made for the summer school at Mills College. President, First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, - Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary Treasurer, OFFICERS Miss EDITH S. BROWNSILL, ' 98. Miss CLOTILDE GKUNSKY, ' 99. Miss MAY V. HAWOKTH, ' 99. Miss EVA MAKGKSON, ' 99. Miss GRACE WILLIAMS, ' 01. Miss BESSIE FRENCH, ' 01. Chairmen of Standing Committees Devotional, Bible Study, Missionary, Membership, Finance, Reception , West Berkeley, Music, Decoration, Miss CLAKIBEI. ENSIGN, ' oo. Miss CLOTILDE GRUNSKY, ' 99. Miss FLORENCE MONTGOMERY, ' oo. Miss MAY BUKKINGTON, ' 99. Miss BESSIE FRENCH, ' 01. Miss MAY V. HAWORTH, ' 99. Miss C. M. ECKI.ES, ' 01. Miss ELIZABETH GRISWOLD, ' 98. Miss JOSEPHINE COLBY, ' 99. During the past year the Association has made unusual progress in all branches of its work. Its membership has grown from 80 to 192. The enroll- ment in Bible classes now numbers 45 students. By means of receptions, dinners and socials, much has been done to foster good-fellowship among the students of the University. On account of the Association ' s growth, a General Secretary was secured at the beginning of the college year. OFFICERS General Secretary, President, Vice- President, - Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Treasurer, RENO HUTCHINSON, 99. E. C. SWAN, ' 99. C. W. PECK, ' oo. T. S. ELSTON, ' 99. V. H. SPAULDING, ' 99. ROBERT BELCHER, ' oo. Chairmen of Committees Religious Meetings, Membership, Bible Study, Missionary, Attendance, Finance, Social, Reading Room, Music, C. M. WARNER, ' 99. C. W. PECK, ' oo. J. Iy. KENNEDY, ' oo. C. D. HERRIOTT, ' 99. S. G. MASTERS, ' oo. ROBERT BELCHER, ' oo. C. E. MILLER, ' oo. J. P. GRANT, ' oo. GEO. L,UNT, ' 01. President, Secretary, Treasurer, Councilors, Organized 1889. PROF. G. H. HOWISON. DR. IJ. B. McGn.vAKY. MR. JAMKS SUTTON. ( DR. G. M. STRATTON. (. DR. CHAS. M. BAKKWKI.L. Meetings last Friday of each mouth. The year ' s work has been on Prof. James ' " The Will to Believe. " Prof. James is expected to visit and address the Union in August of this year. GRADUATE CLUB. President, Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer, Miss E. B. WOOI.SKY. MR. J. J. GAI.I.AGHKR. Miss M. M. WHKKI,KR. Miss R. HKNRY. EXECUTIVE COnniTTEE MR. F. P. JOHNSON, Chairman. MR. K. A. O VKN. Miss G. H. RKKH. MATHEMATICAL SEMINARY, The Society consists of the members of the mathematical faculty. Graduate students are invited to be present at the meetings. Its object is to keep in touch with the progress of mathematical science throughout the world by a study and discussion of its most recent developments. Meetings are held on the first Monday of the month at the houses of the professors in rotation. OCCIDENT THK OCCIDENT (established in 1881) is the weekly of the University of California. The principal function of the OCCIDENT is to voice student opinion, however extravagant, iconoclastic and revolutionary it may be, as long as it is sincere and honest. As for literature, the OCCIDENT seeks chiefly productions reflecting our college life unpretentious, devoid of all pedantry, simple, not too wise, not too correct, free in expression, elevated in generosity of thought. Editorial Staff JAMKS HOPPKR, ' 98, Editor-in-Chief. ASSOCIATE EDITORS MAKV C. McCi.HAVK, ' 98. R. K. GIBBS, ' 98. J. W. LKOGKTT, ' 98. C. A. SMITH, ' 98. C. K. O.SHORNK, ' 98. G. J. RKCTOR, ' 98. VKRONICA A. DrFj- ' icv, ' 98. C. vS. HANSKN, ' 99. A. J. Ci.orn, ' oo. K. K. CHKISTKNSKN, ' oo. R. W. Tn.i.v, ' or. D. A. GARDKNKKK, ' 01. A. D. vS VKKT, ' 98. , P. HKV11.I.K, ' 00. Business Manager (1st term), (2nd term ), ASSISTANT EDITORS J. J. KAKI.K, ' 01. P. A. SlNSHKIMKK, ' 01. R. C. DANIKI.S, ' 99. Business Staff C. M. DlCKliRSON. R. K. DlCKKKSON. ASSISTANTS A. K. GRAHAM, ' 98. N. CAHN, ' oo. I,. H. KII.KKNNV, ' 98. R. S. HASIOI.TIXK, ' oo. P. R. TiiAvivu, ' 98. p. A. SINSHKIMKR, ' or. P. II. Ki.ddi), ' 99. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, OFFICERS I HARTLEY F. PKAKT, ' 98. 1 : Al.I.KX L. ClIICKERING, ' 98. ALBERT J. BROWN, ' 99. ALBERT H. ALLEN, ' 98. RKNO H. HUTCHINSON, ' 99. ( HARTLEY F. PEART, ' 98. Director-at-Large, HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99. The Board of Directors of the Company consists of the officers as above, with the Business Manager and the Editor-in-Chief for the term. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, Exchange Editor, Associate Editors, Business Manager, FIRST TERM ALLEN L. CHICKERING, ' 98. HARTLEY F. PEART, ' 98. HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99. ( T. R. KELLKY, ' 96. J HAYES H. GABLE, ' 98. I W. BOUTWELL DrNLAP, ' OO. FRED. G. DORETY, ' oo. IRWIN J. MUMA, ' oo. SECOND TERM Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, Exchange Editor, Associate Editors, Second term, t Resigned. WIGGINTON E. CREED, ' 98. ALBERT H. ALLEN, ' 98. W. BOUTWELL DUNLAP, ' oo. f DUNCAN McDuFKiE, ' 99. t FRANK F. ELLIS, ' 98. EARLE A. STONE, ' 99. HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99. I-KRKD. M. FOSTER, ' oo. VICTOR H. HENDERSON, ' oo. FRED G. DOKETY, ' oo. The University of California cMagazine. (Official Organ of the Alumni Association.) PUBUSHKI) MONTHLY DURING THE COLLKGK VKAR. BOARD OF EDITORS Counselors PROFESSORS WM. CAREY JONES and THOMAS R. BACON. Ji.v-officio Alumni Editors W. R. DAVIS, President of the Alumni Asso- ciation ; JAMKS SUTTON, Secretary of the Alumni Association. Editors H. A. OVERSTREET, ' 98 (editor-in-chief) ; Miss MARION WHIPPLE, ' 98, Miss MARY BELL, ' 98, CHARLES E. FRYER, ' 99, HAROLD S. SYMMES, ' 99, VII.LARD G. PARSONS, ' oo. Justness Manager WILL C. RUSSELL. .Issistant Afanager H. M. LEETE. University Chronicle. The UNIVERSITY CHRONICLE is intended to furnish a record of such events in the life of the University as may be of general interest. It will contain reports of occasional addresses, correspondence concerning additions to the funds or equipment of the institution, notices and reviews of the meetings of the various scientific and literary associations, and such other information as ought to have a place in a current account of the progress of the University. It will be issued six times a year, beginning February, 1898. The annual volume will contain about six hundred pages. Editorial Committee PRESIDENT KKLLOGG. PROF. HILC.ARD. PROF. STRINGHAM. PROF. BRADLEY. PROF. SOUI.K. PROF. D ' ANCONA. PROF. MOSES, Chairman. Organized January 19, 1897. President, A. I). SWKKT, ' 98. Vice- President, C. H. TOWI.E, ' 98. Secretary-Treasurer, S. EPSTEIN, ' oo. MATCHES 1897. U. C. vs. Stanford, 2-1. 1898. U. C. vs. Episcopal Chess Club, 10-2. 1898. U. C. vs. Stanford, . 1898 TEAM vs. STANFORD S. EPSTEIN, ' oo. R. H. S. PARKHURST, Medical. C. H. Towr R, ' 98. W. HOHFET;T , ' or. A. B. RHUART, ' 01. I M. EUPHRAT, ' 98. ( N. R. BAUGH, ' 99. i ERYTHEA A Monthly Journal of Botany, West (American and General KDITKH BY WILLIS LINN JEPSON Instructor in ' Botany, University of California. ERYTIIEA is now in its sixth annual volume. The purpose of the journal is the publication of original articles. As might be expected these relate mainly to Pacific Coast Botany, but there are constant contributions from many parts of the Eastern United States and of Europe. The supplementary matter consists of reviews of current literature, and a department of open letters, news notes and brief comment. SCIENCE ASSOCIATION Of the University of California. President, PROFESSOR W. A. SETCHELL. Secretary-Treasurer, PROFESSOR E. P. LEWIS. SECTIONS. 1. MATHEMATICS, PHYSICS, AND ASTRONOMY. Chairman, Professor Irving String ham ; Secretary, - . 2. CHEMISTRY. Chairman, Professor W. B. Rising; Secretary, Roy Ravone Rogers. 3. GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY. Chairman, Professor R. . I.oughridgc ; Secretary, C. W. Doanc. 4. BOTANY. No officers. Botanical Seminary represents a section of the General Association. 5. ZOOLOGY. Chairman, Mr. H. B. Torrey ; Secretary, Miss Alice Robertson. PROGRAMME OF GENERAL MEETINGS, J897-98. Octobers, J 97- " The Higher Utilities of Science, " Professor Joseph l.c Conte. November 2. " The Fertilization of Orchids, " Mr. George Hanscn. January 18, 1898. " Functions of the Cell Nucleus, " Professor Mcl- ' arlaiid. February 8. " The Present State of the Problem of Determining Preliminary Orbits of Comets and Planets, " Professor A. O. Leitschner. March r. " Some Recent Experiments in Inverted Vision, " Professor (i. .U. Slratton. " The Trees of California, Mr. W. L. Jepsoii. April 5. " Dielectrics, " ?;-. W. ' . Koynion. May 3. Annual meeting and presidential address. Civil Engineering Association Meetings third Friday of month. President, - OKO. J. WAGNKU. Vice-President, J. C. CLAUSEN. Secretary-Treasurer, J. K. MctiriRK. STANUINU COnniTTEE I ' ROK. H. I. RANDAI.T,. K. K. KUKY. I,. H. HUNT, Inst. The work of the Society for the year 1897 has amply justified its existence. Its aims are better known ; its efforts have a larger scope, and its usefulness is more widely appreciated. The chief work of the Society is the securing of employment for students who are wholly or in part dependent upon self-help. During the year ninety-nine jobs were obtained for students who earned in the aggregate $2,632. Beside this distinctive work, this Society operates a Second-hand Text-Book Exchange, an Information and a Statistical Bureau. These departments, by bringing us in touch with the whole student body, greatly enlarge the sphere of our usefulness. DIRECTORS PROFESSOR W. B. RISING. J. D. LAYMAN. E. LYMAN HOOD. COL. C. R. GREKXI.KAK. MRS. C. B. BRADI.KY. MANAGER WALTER W. BRISTOL. POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB. During the last year the work of the club has been concerned with currency phenomena of the last century, with banking questions and present monetary problems from a national and an international aspect. Meetings are held monthly. For the purpose of thorough discussion membership has been limited to nine. Seniors alone are eligible. Secretary, G. CLARK, ' 98. 06 Longfellow Memorial Association The Longfellow Memorial Association of the University of California is a society composed of members of the University faculty, students of the IT. C., and citizens of Berkeley. It meets once a month in the parlors of some of its lady members or patronesses, and at each meeting a program is given, usually con- sisting of an address of thirty minutes, preceded and followed by musical selections. During the last few months the Society has met in the parlors of Mrs. WEAD, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Mrs. DAVENPORT, Mrs. CRAWFORD, Mrs. ROSENSTIRN, and Mrs. GOODRICH. The following persons have delivered addresses : PROF. JOHN FRYER. PROF. VOORSANGER. Miss C. BARTO. MR. W. B. GEOGHEGAN. PROF. T. R. BACON. PROF. J. S. RICHARDSON. OFFICERS FfRST TERM President, PROF. AI.VIN PUT .KKK. Vice-President, - K. B. SAMARK. Secretary, C. I,. BIKDKNBACH. SECOND T K K M President, Vice-President, - KD VARI KAI.NKY. Secretary, C. I,. BIKDKNKAC ' H. The society has about 150 members. The California Art Club OFFICERS President, PROF. HENKY T. AKDI.KY. First Vice- President, PROF. WII.UAM E. RITTKR. Second Vice-President, MRS. GEO. E. SWAN. Secretary, Miss ELOISE H. TROWBRIDGE. Treasurer, MR. GEO. T. WINTERBURN. COMMITTEES Programme, Miss M. A. KINO, Chairman. Membership, MRS. FOSTER. Finance, - MRS. H. T. ARDI.EY, Chairman. U. C Dining Association President, Secretary, Treasurer, PROF. H. KOWKR. I ' KOK. E. O ' Xicn.i.. PKOF. C. L. CORY. j ] ' " It " ' V .. -1 PROF. M. V. HASKKI.I,. MR. E. R. DRKW. The Association ' s building is Cottage 8, in Strawberry Canyon, loaned to the Association by the Board of Regents. STUDENTS ' CONGRESS. This society has been in existence in its present form since : S92. Debates are held every other Tuesday evening at Stiles ' Hall. The Congress has about forty members. The debates during the year have been well attended. During the past year important changes have been made in the constitution ; a debating league has been formed with the Hastings Debating Society ; the general supervision and control of debating has been definitely lodged in a Debating Committee, appointed by the President of the Associated Students. The first of the five debates arranged for with Hastings Debating Society was held at Stiles ' Hall in January. Our opponents won. A different result is expected in the four remaining debates which are to take place during the next two years. OFFICERS vSpeaker, - CHARLES THOMAS. Clerk, - WM. T. MOONKY. Treasurer, I. ABRAHAM. Students ' Co-operative Society. Since last year the Society has moved its quarters from the north to the south side of the basement in North Hall. The move was necessitated by increase of business and the difficulty of handling the work in the older place. Ever since its first organization the business has continually increased. Last year ' s sales amounted to about $25,000. This year it is expected to exceed that sum by about froin twenty-five to thirty per cent. The new quarters in the south wing of North Hall are very commodious, affording every facility for carrying on the work . BOARD OF DIRECTORS President, PROI ' . M. V. HASKKLL. Secretary, HOWARD T. CLARK, ' i) j. PKOK. C. C. PLRHX. GKO. CLARK, ' 98. V. W. MKIN, ' 01. W. C. JTUC.KNS, Manager. J. R. DAVIS, Clerk. GLEE, BANJO AND MANDOLIN CLUBS ERNEST BIRDSAIJ,. A. LORING HART. FRANK PHKI.PS. RKA HANNA. FRANK P. THOMAS. C. K. MORSE. Guitars JAMES V. Ki.v. LAWRENCE W. WAGNER. . T. AI.I.KN SMITH. HERBERT C. HEUHNG. Louis KATON. Cello EDWARD G. KUSTER. HANDGUNS JOHN RUSH BAIRD. HENRY THOMAS ROONEY. S. CI.ARK BRIGGS. JAMES W. BUTI.ER. WII.I.TAM S. DOWNING. V i I.I.TAM EDE. FRANK C. PACIIK. Fl 1. 1, MORE VlHTK. JOHN REEI . FRANK I ' . THOMAS. (iuitars JAMES V. EI,Y. I,A VKENCIC V. WAGNER. T. Al. ' l.EN vSMITH. HERHERT C. BEI.DING. I.ons EATON. GLEE CLUB. Director, - Manager, First Tenors. CHAS. A. KI.STON. T. AI.I.KN SMITH. Au, EN SMITH. - HUGH McC. WKHSTKU. Second Tenors. BlRNEY H. DONNEI.I.. HKNKV K. HRi7.AKi . HKRBKRT C. BKI.DING. BENJAMIN BAKKXVKU.. HAROLD S. SVMMKS. HARTLEY F. PEART. First Bass. O ' rro T. WKDKMKYKR. (. ' ,. II. I ' OWKRS. T. SIDNEY KI.STON. Second Bass. HUGH McC. WEBSTER. Ll,OYI A. PieoTTK. CHAS. S. TRIHI.ER. STUART L. RA I,INI;S. Accompanist, V. H. 1 ' RKKM AN REA HANNA ' . sow WTALION _ - f M t L , . MILITARY DEPARTMENT S. A. CI.OMAN, First Lieutenant. I5th U. S. Infantry, Commandant, FIELD AND STAFF Major, M. DO .IKR, JR. Captain and Adjutant, K. V. STAUTMUI.I.KK. Sergeants Major, T. V. Mcl ' HURSON, R. FRYER. BAND First Lieutenant and Leader, A. B. ANDKRSON. ARTILLERY DETACHMENT Captain, F. S. KNIGHT. SIGNAL DETACHMENT Capt ain, J. K. RAINKY. First Lieutenant, A. I). SWKKT. BICYCLE CORPS Captain, L. T. ' AGNKR. Second Lieutenant, J. J. KI.INK. FIRST BATTALION " C. " Captain, L. II. Mn.i.KK. First Lieutenant, B. BAKKU i-.i.i.. Second Lieutenant, K. H. DKNICKK. " . " Captain, A. L. GIACOMINI. F ' irst Lieutenant. II. B. Bron. Second Lieutenant, W. Ei K, JR. " G. " Captain, V. H. CRAIC. Second Lieutenant, II. W. GIHHIINS. Additional Second Lieutenant. V. T. MOONKV. " . " Captain, P. R. THAVKK. First Lieutenant, S. V. WKST. Second Lieutenant, L. S. SCIIMITT. Company Company Company Company ( ' ompany Company Company ( innpanv SECOND BATTALION " . . " Captain, C. WICMORK. First Lieutenant, T. F. EASTMAN. Second Lieutenant, R. V. HKNDKK. " B. " Captain, J. V. MII.I.AK. Second Lieutenant, W. A. HACEtBY. Additional Second Lieutenant, I. C. AI.I.KN. " " Captain, H. F I ' ICART. 1 ' irst Lieutenant, F. T. MTMMA. Second Lieutenant, H. J. FKIICDI.ANDICR. " ' . " Captain, A. X. (H-;IIKGIC. F ' irst Lieutenant, 1). HAIKU. Second Lieutenant, W. II. HorsToN. The Band. First Lieutenant, First Sergeant and Drum Major, Principal Musician, Corporals, Solo Cornet, Solo Cornet, First Cornet, Second Cornet, First Alto, - Second Alto, - Third Alto, - Bass, liaritone, First Tenor, Second Tenor, Solo B6 Clarinet, Second Hi Clarinet, Second B6 Clarinet, I ' , ' Clarinet, Piccolo, - Snare Drum, Bass Drum, Cymbals, Drum Major, - MUSICIANS A. B. ANHKRSON. II. SOUIRKS. Cl.ARKNCK D. Cl.AKK. J. 1C. ColIN. ( F. J. ARMSTRONG. J. P.. CoHN. J. F. K. CI.KWK. C. SCHILLING. A. KING. C. WKSTON CI.AKK. W. BOOMER. J. W. FLANAGAN. M. J. MAYKR. A. B. ANDERSON. N. SMITH. K. DrNi.Ai-. CI.ARKNCK D. CLARK. C. F. HOI.MAN. W. C. HUNTKR. G. J. RKCTOK. F. J. ARMSTRONG. F. H. HUFKMAN. F. H. FRKKMAN. J. W. F.LY. H. Syr IRKS. THE RIFLE TEAM. Mnj. V. A. STARK. Capt. J. B. MKTCAI.I-. ist Lieut. S. V. CARTWRKIHT. 2nd Lieut. O. T. VHHK.MKVKR. Sergeant S. V. ' KST. Sergeant 1). HAIRD. Sergeant ! . R. I- ' AIRCHII,!). Corporal R. W. P.KNHKK. 1 ' R I V A TES. I!. 1 ' . liKVII.I.K. J. Hoi ' I ' KR. J. L. KKXNKDV. J. K. MeC.riRK. J. A. I ' KARCi ' .. G. H. WINKI.KR. Scores in Intercollegiate Contest, May 10-12, 1897 University of California, - 400. Virginia Polytechnic Institute, - 385. University of Illinois, 375- St. John ' s Military School (Maulins, N. Y.), 330. University of Tennessee, - 328. Western Military Acadauiy, 277. Orchard Lake (Mich.), 228. University of Iowa, - - 350. 104 Book IV. ATHLETICS 105 m ., .i.i ' R|ji t ' it,},tttpW si((Mlil llif fe -.;;;; !!;.] !!!!!!, ,,, Athletic Review of the Year. HK athletic activity of the University of California has be- come closely identified with the student body of the University during the last year. The number of candidates for the various athletic teams has more than doubled since 1895. In that year there were thirty-five candidates for the football team, twenty-eight for the track team, sixteen for baseball, and three or four for .tennis. Last year eighty-five candidates were enrolled for football, sixty for the track team, twenty-five for baseball, and eight for tennis. The training has changed from desultory gatherings oi a few enthusiasts into a regular squad undergoing a carefully planned system of training directed by the various captains and coaches. The Annual Track and Field Games was our first intercollegiate contest ot the year. A {Stanford team has perhaps never entered a contest with more confidence than did the Track Team of 1897. It was generally thought that the Cardinal would be victorious. But never was California more proud than of those loyal athletes who made that day a signal victory for the Blue and Gold. It was especially delightful to see Drum, the Berkeley Freshman, entirely annihilate the famous reputation of Stanford ' s sprinter. Following closely on our victory in Track and Field came our first victory over Stanford in baseball. This seemed due to the grim determination of our individual players to bring the championship to Berkeley. Again did our representatives come off victoriously when our tennis players met and easily defeated the Cardinal. California has not as yet struck a winning gait in football. Still we can look at baseball and see persistency finally rewarded by victory ; so in football, though we were defeated last year by a larger score than ever before, we are not dis- couraged and will renew our efforts all the harder for next Thanksgiving Day. Victory in three contests out of four is a good record, but California will never be satisfied until it has four out of four. EVERETT J. BROWN. loS Ludlo Percy H skell CorrxisK Ca-stleKun. q Hoober ?- % y CraJg , TKdAe u Kaej-sberg Berxder Center, Right Guard, Left Guard, - Right Tackle, Left Tackle, Full Back, FOWLER. Right Kiul, ----- PREMO. PRINGLE. Left Knd, - - HORXLEIN. GUIBERSON. Quarter Back, - ... MORGAN. TOLMAN. Right Half, - E. SMITH. DICKSON. Left Half and Captain, - - McCABE. KERFOOT. SPRCHT. Substitutes KERN. KOSTER. Freshman Games Played, J897 California vs. St. Matthews, California vs. Hoitt School, ------ California vs. Y. M. C. A., - California vs. Lowell High School, - California z s. Lowell High School, Freshman Games with Stanford 1894. California, 6; Stanford, o. 1895. California, 44 ; Stanford, o. 1896. California, 4 ; Stanford, 14. 1898. California, 8; Stanford, 16. 1 8 o. 6-6. 60. 24 6. 80. GAMES OF FOOTBALL LEAGUE, 1897. California vs. Reliance, Stanford vs. Reliance, California vs. Reliance, Stanford vs. Reliance, California vs. Stanford, February 22, December 22, November 30 November 29 November 27 November 26 November 25 ' uuuuru, CALIFORNIA vs. STANFORD. 802. 1892, 1892, 1893, i8 94 , 1895, 1896, 1897, Trip to Nevada California (and eleven) vs. University of Nevada, o 12. 12 6. 44- o 10. o 28. 10 14. IO IO. 66. 06. 66. o 20. 028. 20 6. J s 1 I t OF 1897. Captain, Manager, 1. AITKEN. 2. BAKEWELI,, B., (Hurdle). 3. BARNES, T. L. 4. BROUGHTON, C. 5. BROWN, E.J. 6. BURRELI,, R. 7. CARROI.I,, R. I. 8. CARVER. 9. CHEEK, A. 10. CRAFTS, G. H. n. DAVVSON, V. 12. DoziER, M. 13. DRUM, V.M. 14. GOODAI.E. 15. GRIFFEN. 16. HASEI TINE, R. 17. HASWEI.I,. iS. HOFFMAN, J. 19. HOOPER. E. J. BROWN. T. L. BARNES. 20. HUMPHREYS, H. K. 21. JACKSON. 22. KlDD. 23. KUSTER, E. G. 24. LEMMON. 25. LI.OVD, R. 26. MCDERMOTT. 27. Mn.I.ER, B. P. 28. MlI.j.ER, L. 29. MUM MA, F. 30. RASMUSSEN. 31. SlMONDS, R. 32. SIMPSON, F. 33. SKAIFE. 34. SQUIRES, H. w. 35. TOI.AND, C. 36. TREFETHEN, E. 37. WESTERFEI,I , (). 38. WISE. AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. President, Secretary, - Treasurer, Representing Faculty, Director of Physical Culture, - Representing Class of ' 98, - Representing Class of ' 99, Representing Class of ' oo, - Representing Class of ' 01 , Football Manager, Baseball Manager, - Track Team Manager, Representing Boating Association, Representing Tennis Association, MEI,VII.I,E DOZIER, ' 98. DUNCAN MCDUFFIE, ' 99. BEN. R. BAKEWEI.I,, ' 98. PROF. GEO. C. EDWARDS. PROF. W. E. MAGEE. MEI VULE DOZIER, JR. Iv. N. SCOTT. E. G. McCi.EAVE. R. L. McCABE. - E. J. BROWN, ' 98. G. L. CROSS, ' 98. MF.I.VII.I.E DOZIER, JR., ' 98. J. HOPPER, ' 98. BEN. R. BAKKWEI.L, ' 98. 00 i I 8 o u w o THIRD u o - A. J- X TANCE. g w - X w .. o oS scgoo o o t , TO t; - . uojj, CiofO u ... o X E 3 ' Cfl 1 s i oo to rt " " II Ji c cC cfl rt Jf ) 35 M 23 - " tS NT " rt . -s. O ' " O " vo O cs cfl rt S 1 ' S c o o o o rt rt cd O c 5 ca CJ ii O c s .o gU " Ss 0 " o V - i :. 1 . I I P-, M M C tj ? 35 a. 10 " S B t T . ? j s; - g s- l-l _S j x X | u Ji U B u o Carroll Brown, x u 1 u k H Q 1 o i CU X " 3 o 3 | 1 (j 1? J 1 K M PQ . s K u i H fa w o X W -v tj a! u o n ,5 10 X j J_ ' J. ,2 S . G s- cj o cj u p 00 vO cj aj Nj x .5 xoo H X X cs IO cj 1O 10 a G o 10 w ! H i to o Ij t v Vt . si tj f, O n o G G 10 10 o ii M O to 01 10 " " p 1-1 IO l-l c ' a c G C g a G o PH LCOI.I.EGIATE RECOR J. Wefers, Georgeto J. Wefers, Georgeto . Baker, Harvard J. Kilpatrick, Unioi - 5 O Borcheling, Princeti Bremer, Harvard Chase, Dartmouth llnson, Yale o ' S P u " en Q Mapes, Columbia . O. Hickock, Yale . G. Woodruff, U. of K m = iS CJ 6 fc -A CO o g o 0) 5 ip X 10 10 G a u cj - (N u O X N .G Pi u H cj 10 PI IO i 8 .5 M VO a s. IO 10 X C a a 10 ip j to 4- d !? a G ' a 5 10 V H S C IN 1 ON w a- M -0 N M VO M w " Sb Q M O u H a . Crum . Wefers h CU u Q a c 1 Conneff Murray Bremer CO odenbau I U x G a U) ri o " iS fc P O i rt cn O CO 3 S W ? H - 1 . ai s O c fa 3 . j U o u u X IO o 1 % 2 o 2 X cj u eft cj r e 3 10 10 c? CJ y i 5 i 00 H 10 IO jj .G G f ip 10 ii ct S if 5 ! ' a ct 10 s 1 5= 10 M ji en s u JU O U p t- 8 O T3 a 440 yards Da 3 X n! O 8 5 " 3 M 120 yards Hu - cc _4j p High Jump Broad Jump s o Hammer Thr Comparative Anthropometric Table 1897. HEIGHTS. A Age MHERST. 20.8 6l.2 I725. 14IO. 1030. 860. 478. 903. 572- 353- 880. Weight. ' Height Sternum Navel Pubes Knee t Sitting f Head Neck Chest, Repose. Chest, Full ... 926. 9th Rib, Rep. . . 9th Rib, Infl. Abdomen 723. Hips 896. f. N 3 R. Thigh .... I,. Thigh R. Knee. I Knee 520. 517. 349. R. Calf. I,. Calf. 349- R. Instep 241- I,. Instep 230. U.R. ArmC ' fd 295- U.L. ArmC ' fd I R. Elbow 251. u. c. 18.11 62.9 17254 1482.3 1015.1 863.4 458.6 906.7 561.2 .(56.1 866.4 930.7 772.4 834.2 777- 871.3 519-1 5I5.3 356.5 352.8 352.1 346.4 242.1 239.6 304-9 296.5 256.9 YAI.E. 2O.3 63. 1724. 1416. 1033. S6o. 448. 903. 570. 350. 875. 924. 888. 515. 513- 357- 359- 350. 35- 233- 234- 293. =83. 229. s I El 3 [ L. Klbow R. Forearm L. Forearm.. . . R. Wrist I,. Wrist Head Neck Shoulders Waist Hips R. Sh ' derElb.. I.. Sh ' der Elb.. R. Klbow Tip.. I,. Elbow Tip.. R. Foot I,. Foot Stretch Arms Chest Abdomen Hack Legs Pull t " Arm R. Forearm . , I,. Forearm.. . l.ung Capacity AMHKRST. 247. 267. 261. 166. 164. 155. 108. 430. 254. 323- 369. 460. 260. 259. 138. 164. 9.5 6. 40. 37- 3-7 u. c. 251.2 270. 264.1 166. 163.7 152.4 ii4.7 423.4 255.8 323.1 362.2 359-1 463.9 462.1 264.5 263.8 1777.6 136.8 222. 41-5 39. 4-3 224. 264. 258. 165. 164. 155- 107. 410. 253- 323. 372- 461. 258. 258. 179. 186. 182. 15 " . iSl, 54- 47. 4.00 Through the courtesy of Prof. Magee we are able to give thi s table, showing a comparison between the students of Amherst, Yale, and the University of California. r.ack of space prevents us from publish- ing a very valuable account of the gymnasium and the instruction carried on in connection with it VARSITY NINE, 1897. Captain, C. A. Kr.STox. Manager, L. M. PARISH. Catcher, - L. KA ARSIU ' RO. T. R. WHEKT.KR. V. J. nRNNESRY. Second Base, C. A. KI.STON, (Captain). Third Base, - K. KRUC. Short Stop, - C. S. KrsTKR. Left Field, - I). MCLARKX. Center Field, - W. 1!. HOAC.. Right Field. (J. B. SVKHS. - 1 R. A. FOSTKR. Substitutes A. S. CHKSKMKCHI.II. SIMS. P. V. H 1. 1.. BACK STOP LEAGUE GAMES -1897. February 24. February 27. March 13. March March April April April April April April April May 23- 27- I. 3- 7- 10. 14. 17- 21. I. Beltuont vs. California, Olympic vs. California, - Olympic T ' S. California, Alerts vs. California, vSanta Clara vs. California, Santa Clara z ' s. California, Olympic vs. California, Reliance vs. California, - Stanford vs. California, Reliance vs. California, Stanford vs. California, Reliance vs. California, Stanford vs. California, 812. 512. 12 16. 128. 4 ii. 53- 7-iS. 3-8. HI3- 319- 1115. ii-S. IO 20. . CLASS TEAMS, J898 ' 98 Pitcher JARVIS Catcher FOSTER, (Capt.) ist Base McGl ' iRK 2d Base HOAG 3d Base BAKR Shortstop BUDD I . Field BORDWELL C. Field PROCTER R. Field DOZIER 99 KAARSBURG ' oo SIMS MEIX COI.I.INS WHITK SHELDON MOTT RAWUNGS HAW, CHESEBROUGH MCLAREN, (Capt. ) M AI.I.ON SWAN MINER TAI.COTT BEI.UIXG, (Capt.) ELY WOI.K ' 01 KERN Hl ' NTER FREEMAN GREEN McCABE ScHAw(Capt. ALEXANDER JOHNSON DEANK DENTALS AUSTIN CUMMINC.S KUSTER McKEE BLACKBURN )BAXTER LEPPO SCOTT MORGAN GAMES ' 98 I ' S. ' 99, 12 to II. ' 98 vs. ' oo, 6 to 14. ' oo vs. ' 01, 1 6 to 8. ' oo vs. Dentals, 13 to 6. ' oo wins championship. GUN CLUB. OFFICERS FOR 1898 President, Captain, Secretary-Treasurer, ROY FKYHK, ' 99. A. S. CHESE;BROUGH, ' 99. T. P. BISHOP, ' 99. Board of Directors A. W. GOODFELI.OW, ' oo. C. A. PRINGLE, ' 01. OFFICERS FOR 1897- ' 98 JAMKS HOPPER. - C. H. McCov. ROY FRYER. JAMES K. MoEi-Tr. President, Vice-Presideiit, - - - - Secretary, Treasurer, - - - - - Directors Faculty, PROE. GEO. C. KmvARns. Alumni, JAMES K. MOKEIT. Undergraduate Students at Berkeley JAMES HOPPER. A. E. GRAHAM. ROY FRYER. C. H. McCoY. Undergraduate Student from Affiliated Colleges DAVID F. MC T AI E. ..THE Reorganized January, 1897 President, G. H. SI.AWSON, ' 98. Vice-President, - A. D. S VKET, ' 98. Secretary, T. L. WHARF, ' 90. Captain, L. GEAR, ' oo. IlS FEW TQJ STANFORD vs. CALIFORNIA, J897. MATCH I Singles. Doubles. PITCH KR, S., 2 sets; MAGEE, U. C., 3 sets. SXKIDER, s j . MKIN, .. , McGn.vKKY, S., love ; MEIX, U. C., 3 sets. SPEXCE, ) ' ' C ' MAGEE, ' ' ' ' ' st Singles. MATCH II Doubles. PITCHER, S., 3 sets ; MAGEE, U. C., i set. FREKMAX,) s 2 sets . MEIX, I ,. ,. FREEMAN, S., 3 sets ; MEIX, U. C., 2 sets. PITCHER, ) ' ' MAGEE, ' ' MATCH IH Singles. MAOEE, U. C., 2 sets ; Pitcher, S., 3 sets. MKIN, U. C., 3 sets ; KRKKMAX, S., love. TOTAL SCORE ; California, 5 ; vStanford, 3. CHAMPIONSHIP TENNIS TOURNAMENT September, J897 FIRST ROUND PROK. URESSI.AR defeated MEIN, STOXK CHESEBROUGH BROKE SELBY DRESSI,AR STONE BROVVX ECKART FREEMAN WHITCOMB, BROVGHTOX, - COLT, - EBRIGHT, DICKERSOX, JARVIS, WHITE, PORTER, - HOFFMAX, - SECOND ROUND CHESEBROIV.H defeated BOKE, SELBV " DRESSI.AR, - STOXK " BROVVX, ECKART " FREEMAX, - SEMI-FINALS CHESBBROUGH defeated SELBY, STONE ECKART, STOXE defeated CHKSEBKOUGH, FINALS by default. 6-8, 6-1. 6-3, 6-1. 6-2, 6-4. by default. 6-3, 7-5- 6-2, 6-2. 6-2, 6-3. 3-6, 6-3, 6-1. 6-3, 6-0. 6-1, 6-3. by default. 5-0, 6-1, 8-6. 5-7, 5-3. 8-6. 7-9, 6-3, 6-4. 6-3, 6-r. 6-3, 4-6, 6-1, 4-6, 6-1. Book V. Public Days. PROGRAMME Overture to Martha, - - - Flotow Prayer, - THE REV. A. M. ELSTON Oration, " The Nature and Value of the University Training, " ARTHUR GRANT VAN GORDER Essay, " Higher Education an Essential Factor in Woman ' s Social Position, " ADELE SCHWARZSCHILD Oration, " The Impolicy of Increasing Restrictions upon Legislative Discretion, " ROBERT BRAINERD GAYI.ORD, of the Hastings College of the Law " Wiener Walder, " -._...--.---- Strauss Address by the President, Selections from Faust, - Gounod Address, " The Highest and Happiest Form of Human Greatness, " RKV. DR. WILLIAM R. ALGER Selections from Traviata, --------- Verdi Conferring of Degrees, - BY THE PRESIDENT Delivery of Military Commissions, - - BY His EXCELLENCY JAMES H. BUDD, Governor of California. Benediction, - THE REV. A. M. ELSTON " El Capitan March, " --- Sousa Degrees Conferred, J8%- ' 97 The Degree of Doctor of Philosophy upon Evauder Bradley McGilvary, A. B. (Davidson), A.M. (Princeton); William Sydney Tangier Smith, B.L. The Degree of Master of Arts upon Jarnes Turney Allen, A.B. (Pomona); Katherine Florence Gleason, A.B. (W T ellesley) ; Edmond Lyman Hood, B.D. (Yale) ; Edna Blythe Woolsey, A.B. The Degree of blaster of Letters upon Ethel Ruby Farnham, B.L.; Lydia Hebron Kniss, B.L. (Michigan). The Degree of Master of Science upon Frank M. Anderson, A.B. (Willamette), A.B. (Stanford); Walter Charles Blasdale, B.S. Conferred December 22, 1896. The Degree of Bachelor of . li l upon Grace Wellington Ackerman, Lloyd Baldwin, Francis Henry Bartletl, Louis Daniel Baun, Cora Ina Clough, Katherine Eloise Dobbins, Robert Kastinan Kastoii, George Bernard Finnegaii, Laura Fitzpatrick, Arthur Wellington Gray, Mary Emily Hull, Grace Agnes Johnson, A.B., Anianda Krenz, Alice Marchebout, Etta McCue, Richard Newman, Florence Butler Parker, A.B., Melville Silverberg, Charles A. Son, Frank Tade, Jessie Gertrude Turner, Ransom Carey Van Fleet. The Degree of Bachelor of Letters upon Bertha Ashley, Annie Florence Brown, Alice Louise Butler, Owen Sunnier Case, Grace Harbison Crabbe, Charles Francis Craig, Susie Belle Culver, Jessie Valrath Dewell, Abbv Phillips Elliot, Kva Lenore Gregory, Helen Louise Harwood, John Davis Hatch, Agnes Inez Helm, Frederick William Henderson, Phoebe Lee Hosmer, Mary Kllida Kelly, Katherine Lynch, Kmma Morgan, Ethel Olney, Mary Lounsburv Pemvell, Lena Martha Redington, Elmer Ingalls Rowell, Lora Gertrude Rush, Erwin Lawrence Sadler, Elizabeth Sanderson, Louis Victor Saph, Emma Venetia Schneider, Adele Schwarzschild, Vida Louise Sherman. Grace Theodora Stull, Eva Martha Taylor, Sylvia Waters. The Degree of Bachelor of I ' hilosophy i o Edward Oliver Allen, Winifrede Miller Augustine, Marion Sargeant Blanchard, Louis Horace Brownstone, Caroline Margaret Callender. Charles Elliot Carver, Marcel E. Cerf, Charles Dudley Dean, Edgar Myer Wolf Dinkelspiel, Anna Genevieve Duffy, Edith Jourdau Duffy, Charles Allen Elston, John Arthur Elston, Wallace Washburn Everett, Elizabeth Mary Fernald, David Goldberg, Elizabeth Florence Gray, Emma Virginie Gross, Hamilton Shotwell Groves, Milton Scott Hamilton, Lawrence Haven, t L. A. Milborn, Erie Gosling Hockabont, Joseph Wadhams Hume, William Irving Hupp, Jr., William Charles Jurgens, Ida Amalia Knall, Bertha Dell Knox, Grace Abrahams Love, Frederic English Magee, David Franklyn McWade, John Hubert Mee, Bernard Pacheco Miller, Mary E. Moore, Glenn Elbert Murdock, Thomas More Olney, Charles Patton, Roger Sherman 1 ' helps, Stella Price, Arthur Wilfred Ransome, Hell Thompson Ritchie, John Lloyd McCullough Robbins, Leslie Roberts, Samuel Russell Rodgers, Philip Benjamin Smith, Orrie Leontina Tuttle, Adolph Leopold Weil, George Harding Whipple, Rachelle Douglass Whitehead, Lucy Wan- Williams, Percival Ward Willis, Martha Wood, .Stella Evelyn Young. The Degree of Bachelor of Science upon Herbert Aubrey Barre, George William Bauer, Cyril Brackenbury, Philip Lee Busjj. Sanford Warren Cartwright, Arthur Cassidy, William Enoch Cole, Grace Pond Cope, Russell- Tracy Crawford, Norris King Davis, Catherine Engelhardt, Norris English, Edward Currier Gage, Ralph Amos Gould, David Hadden, Edward Hammond Hoag, Alys Louisa Kemble, B.L., Eugene Patrick Kennedy, Robert Allen Kinzie, Yoshisaburo Kuno, William Augustus Lynn, Florence McCoy, William Fletcher McNutt, Jr., Louis Tunis Merwin, John Brockway Metcalf, Charles Woodman Morse, Earnest Almond Owen, U.S., James Michael Owens, Myron Hall Peck, Thomas Milton Putnam, George Frederick Reinhardt, Louis Embree Reynolds, Paul Stephen Robinson, Henry Ulrich Roeding, Roy Ravone Rogers, Frank Perley Taylor, Fred August Temple, Arthur Grant Van Gorder, William Voorsanger, Grace Webster, U.S., Howard James White. The f)cgree of Bachelor of Laws Rufus Albert Berry, Ph. B., Brousse Brizard, Francis John Burke, A. B., George Aloysius Connolly, Daniel Cornelius Deasy, George Curtis De Ganno, Daniel Lee Donnelly, Orrison Verde Eaton, A.B., Fabius Taylor Finch, Edward Presley Foltz, Ph.B., Robert Brainerd Gaylord, Adolphus Erhardt Graupner, Benjamin Franklin Greenbaum, James Martin Hanley, Conferred December 22, 1896. t Conferred September 14, 1897. Stacy Rotneyn Hills, Stanley Jackson, B.L., George Louis Jones, Ph.B., Lionel Joseph, Lloyd Palmer Larne, Abraham Lewis, A.B., Frank David Macbeth, William Michael Maguire, A.B., Joseph Charles Meyerstein, A.B., Henry Newburgh, Rollin King Page, James George Quinn, Hartley Shaw, Ph.B., John Jay Squier, William Charles Squier, Francis Patrick Taylor, A.B., Walter James Thompson, Kdward Francis Treadwell, Eugene Kdwin Welty, Britton Day Wigle, A.B., A.M., Gilbert Griffin Wigle, A.B., A.M., Harley Rupert Wiley, A.B. The Degree of Doctor of Medicine upon Bertha Borchers, B.L., Peder Sather Bruguiere, Thomas Joseph Crowley, Ph.G., Holton C. Curl, M.D., William Lawrence Dunn, B.S , William Sylvester Falk, Henry Mastin Fine, Kdward David Giroux, Robert Hamilton Hawkes, Ph.G., Thomas Aloysius Hickey, Samuel David Huntington, A.B., Murdoch McLean, Frank Abraham Mi-Mahon, Edward James Rice, Herbert Richard Smith. The Degree of Doctor of Veterinary Science upon Chark-s Francis Keane, James J. Sunimerfield, Joseph Aloysius Welsh. Military Commissions Battalion of University Cadets To be Colonel: To be Lieutenant-Colonel: To be Major . George William Bauer. Charles A. Son. Walter Augustus Starr. To be Captain : Owen Sunnier Case, Frank Perley Taylor, John Hubert Mee, Robert Allen Kinzie, William Charles Jurgens, Bernard Pacheco Miller, William Fletcher McNntt, Jr., John Brock way Metcalf, San ford Warren Cartwright. To be First Lieutenant : Erwin Lawrence Sadler, Louis Halford Earle, John Davis Hatch, Horace Amos Turner, Wallace Washburn Everett, Russell Tracy Crawford, George Frederick Reinhardt, Fred Lee Lowell, Cyril Brackenbury. Conferred December 22, 1896. University of California Charter Day Celebration of the Thirtieth c lnnrversary of the founding of the University March 23, J898, at Harmon Gymnasium, Berkeley. PROGRAMME PRESIDENT MARTIN KEI.I OGG, Presiding. Overture : Light Cavalry Sttppf The Student ' s Gift to the University. PHIMP R. THAVKR, ' 98, President of the Associated Students. The University : Its Graduates and the State. ASSIST. PROFESSOR V.M. E. RITTKR, President of the Council of the Associated Alumni. Anjerican National Airs -----_.-._ C ilmore Scholarships in the University C. M. WARNER, ' 99, President of the Levi Strauss Scholarships Club. University Spirit ASSISTANT PROFESSOR T. P. BAILEY, JR. Selections : The Serenade Herbert The Utility of University Education REGENT JAMES A. WAVMIRE. Medley : College Songs - Tobani Committee on Arrangements : ASSISTANT PROFESSORS SENGER and MAGEE. CLASS DAY, cMorning May 8, J897. PROGRAMME: 1. March, " Ma Honey Girl, " 2. Overture, " College, " 3. Selection, " Wizard of the Nile, " 4. Walt , " Don ' t be Cross, " (From Master Miner) 5. Danse of the Sultanes, 6. Invocation to Battle, (From Riensi) Music by Presidio Band. Davis - Tobani Herbert Zellcr Daniels Wagner CLASS PILGRIMAGE. South Hall, Agricultural Building, Library, Chemistry Building, Mining Building, North Hall, - FRANK TADE G. F. REINHART FRED MAGEE ROBERT EASTON W. E. COLE A. W. RANSOME E. O. ALLEN. COMMITTEE FOR MORNING EXERCISES. BERNARD P. MILLER, Chairman. GEORGE MURDOCK. RACHKLLK D. WHITEHEAD. ABBY P. KLLIOTT. cAfternoon COMMITTEE FOR AFTERNOON EXERCISES. W. C. JURGENS. Miss W. M. AUGUSTINE. Miss L,. M. REDINGTON. Miss A. SCHWARZSCHILD. O. S. CASE. J. A. ELSTON. R. S. PHELPS. C. A. SON. FOURTH CARNOT DEBATE, STANFORD CALIFORNIA FEBRUARY n, 1898, AT SHATTUCK HALL, BERKELEY QUESTION: Resolved, That in the light of experience a further extension of the French Colonial System would be impolitic. Chairman MARTIN KELLOGG, LL.I). President of the University of California. AFFIRMATIVE A. H. SUZZALLO, Stanford University CHARLES E. FRYER, University of California ANNA STRUNSKY, Stanford University NEGATIVE A. J. DANNENBAUM, University of California A. B. MORGAN " , Stanford University GEORGE CLARK, University of California Committee of Award MR. SHELDON G. KELLOGG, of San Francisco MR. CHARLES A. MURDOCK, of San Francisco MR. CHARLES P. EELS, of San Francisco Committee of Arrangement PROFESSOR LATHROP and PROFESSOR Ross Stanford University PROFESSOR BACON and PROFESSOR LANGE University of California The Medal was awarded to Mr. C. E. FRYER, of the University of California. FIFTH ANNUAL DEBATE Leland Stanford Jr. University vs. University of California APRIL 24, J897, AT METROPOLITAN TEMPLE SAN FRANCISCO. Question: AV.sWiw , That each meml er of the Cabinet should have a seat and a voice in Congress. By the Cabinet, we mean the Secretaries of State, War. Navy, Treasury, Interior and Agriculture, the Postmaster-General and Attorney- Genera " ]. ' ' Seat and voice " are not to be construed to mean possessing a vote but to mean that the Cabinet members may, on being summoned or voluntarily, speak upon the floor of either house. A F FIRM A T I V E : CHARLES C. COHX ADOLPH L. WEIL H. A. OVERSTRKKT Of the I ' niversity of California. Presiding Officer PRESIDENT MARTIN KKLLOGG NEGATIVE: MISS LONDA L. STEBBINS JOHN M. SWITZER A. B. MORGAN of I, eland Stanford Junior University. Judges of the Debate HON. NILKS SEARLS COL. JOHN P. IRISH JAMES H. DEERING, ESQ. The decision was awarded to Stanford University. 127 JUNIOR DAY - CLASS OF ' 99, PROGRAMME Overture, Louis HOMKIKR ' S ORCHESTRA A FATAL REVELATION A Curtain Raiser by Miss MARGARKT WKBB, tl. C., ' 99. Mardell Schuyler, Miss AMY HAMI.IN Courtland Van iler Heyden, MR. CHAS. K. FRYKK SCRNE Drawing-room of Miss Scluiyler ' s Home. Overture, - - LOUIS HOMKIKR ' S ORCHESTRA Address of the President, - - - MR. RKNO HUTCHINSON The Duke of Oldenburg A Farce in Four Acts by HAROLD S. SVMMKS, U. C., ' 99. The C ' haracters : The J ' avers : Mrs. Stanwood, Berkeley ' s social dictator, Miss LOLA SIMPSON Kdith Stanwood, her step-daughter, - - Miss BLANCHE TERRILI. Pauline Stanwood, Edith ' s cousin, Miss AMY HAMI.IN Horace Chamberlin, a half-back on the " Varsity, " - MR. WILLIAM DURBROVV Jack Turner, Mrs. Stanwood ' s cousin, studying medicine, - MR. S. H. PALMER Bridget, an Irish " lady, " MR. HORATIO W. STEBBINS Timmy O ' Hoolihan, a plain Irish gardener, MR. NELSON A. ECKART AND THE DUKE OK OLDENBURG, recently arrived, MR. BIRNKY H. DONNELI, Golfers : Reporters : MR. H. A. LINSCOTT. " Chronicle " Man, MR. FRANK PACHE. MR. E. T. CLARK. " Examiner " Man, MR. S. M. SCOTT. MR. FRANK PACHE. " Call " Man, MR. 1C. T. CLARK. SYNOPSIS ACT I Library at Mrs. Stanwood ' s, Berkeley. ACT II Garden at Mrs. Stanwood ' s. Same Evening. ACT III Five O ' clock Tea at the Stanwoods ' . Following Day. ACT IV Horace ' s Study. Evening of the Same Day. President of the Day. MR. RENO HUTCHINSON. Junior Day Committee MR. ROY V. NYE, Chairman. Miss MANIE M. KENT. MR. SKTH R. TALCOTT. Miss CORNELIA MCKINNE. MR. T. S. ELSTON. SENIOR PROMENADE, Committee of Arrangements MR. H. B. BUDD, Chairman. MR. K. T. STAnTMur.i.ER. Miss H. WICKSON. MK. HARTLEY PKART. Miss FLORENCE MASON. Reception Committee MR. BEN. BAKEWELL, Chairman. MR. ALLKN CHICKKRING. MR. J. R. PROCTOR. JUNIOR PROMENADE. Floor Manager, MR. H. F. BRI ARD. Committee of Arrangements MR. W. Dt ' RBROw, Chairman. Miss WEBB. MR. IRVING ALLEN. MR. CARI, HOKK.MAN. Reception Committee Miss FLORENCK EWING. MR. N. A. KCKART. Miss EDITH BONNELL. MR. JOSEPH KLINE. Miss ALICE RISING. SOPHOMORE HOP, President, P. DOLMAN. Floor Manager, - O. F. WESTERFELDT. Committee of Arrangements R. HAZELTINE. E. L. OLIVER. Miss MCALLISTER. Reception Committee K. W. DECOTO. F. B. DUNLAP. C. G. HUSK. R. L. WHITE. J. R. MOULTHROP. Miss M. R. ALLEN. Miss G. H. HAMPTON. Miss. F.. C. LAMONT. Miss C. G. PERT. Miss M. R. WILSON. Decoration Committee R. OLIVER. K. SIMONDS. J. ROBINSON. Miss HUSCH. Miss BOUCHER. Miss BOTTOMKS. FRESHMAN GLEE. Committee of Arrangements J. L. GOLDSMITH, Chairman. CHAS. F. HOFFMAN, Miss M. E. GABE. H. T. MOORE. C. L. CREED. Miss E. M. McKEE. T. H. EMERSON. Decoration Committee E. M. JOHNSTON, Chairman. Miss E. L. ADAMS. Miss A. C. ROBINSON. O. KERN. Miss H. MARTIN. R. T. LOVELL. Miss E. GEARHART. C. W. McCONAUGHY. MlSS M. DEVINE. R. T. FISHER. Miss H. F.LIOT. P. SlNSHKIMER. MlSS M. E. L.OV. Floor Manager J. B. SOUTHARD. Floor Committee F. H. FREEMAN. STANLEY MOORE. Reception Committee Miss E. M. GOODMAN, Chairman. E. A. BRUNTSCH. Miss I. B. GODIN. J. M. TAFT. Miss R. R. MORSE. G. N. DIDION. Miss M. I. STOCKTON. C. A. PRINGLE. Miss ELIZABETH GRAHAM. L. A. PICOTT. 130 Book VI. HISCELLANY, FROM THE WASTE BASKET, EDITOR BLUE AND GOLI . Dear Sir: Some of the hoys have given niea tip that there is a heavy josh on me going into BLUE AND GOLD about my going up to the " Widow ' s ' ' so often on warm days. Now, you know since Denny ' s place is gone this is the only place this side of Adeline, and it takes too long to go down there so often, so a lot of us go over to the " Widow ' s, " and she keeps it quiet. If my folks were to hear of this from BI.UE AND GOLD I should lose the gold watch that was promised to me if I don ' t touch anything till I get to be twenty-one. So if you will keep the josh out of BLUE AND GOLD I will write up a josh on some of the other fellows that go there, such as Jack Millar, " Buckshot " Schleiden, Gus Allen, Jack McGee, Jake Mery, Evvy Brown, Sig Hess, " Pop " Simpson, J. R. Brown, Al Lean and a lot of others. Please let me know if this will be satisfactory and greatly oblige, Yours anxiously, P-L C-STI.-H-N. EDITOR OK BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir: Please don ' t put me in with any of those Sigma Nu ' s, and especially not with that Mr. Morgan that the boys call the sick sea-gull. I ' m awfully tired of him anyway, and I don ' t see why a girl should be put in with a boy she doesn ' t like. Anyway I don ' t like Sigma Nu ' s ; if it were a Fiji I wouldn ' t care. Hoping you will oblige me, Yours, EI.-N R C-PP-TZ. EDITOR OF ' 99 Bl.UE AND GOLD. Dear Sir : I heard to-day that you intended to put a josh about me in the BI.UK AND GOLD stating that through the influence of a certain young lady of Berkeley I received my appoint- ment of Second Lieutenant in the Battalion. Now, as a personal favor, I ask you to keep this out, for it is just this way If the Lieut, should get a hold of this matter it would destroy my chances for Captain next year, which office I am very anxious to get. Therefore hoping that you will give this urgent appeal a favorable considera- tion, I remain Yours very truly VM. H. 1I-ST-N. To THK EDITOR OK THK Hi. UK AND GOLD. lie a i- Sir : I want to explain about that awful thing that everybody says 1 said. Really, what I did want to see was the rabbit ' s rib, not Dr. Johnson ' s. 1 assure you I had no other idea. Sincerely, EV-I.-N ARM-R. EDITOR OK THE BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir: I enclose yon an itemized account of my bill against the Football Management for injuries received last Thanksgiving. I have never been compensated for them, and you would oblige me by exposing them. For damaged feelings $10. Two days ' time, ....... 5- Doctor ' s fee, 2.50 Medicine 7-5 Hat lost, 5- Extra laundry bill, .10 $30.10 Respectfully submitted, FR-NK X-TT-XG. MR. EDITOR BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir : I write to ask a delicate little favor of you : My circle of young lady friends is very large, as yon know, and I fear that any comment upon me in your columns, however playful and harmless in inten- tion, might hurt their feelings seriously. Therefore, out of consideration for them, I beg of you to withhold anything relating to me. Respectfully, G-Y V-N SCH-CK. 135 To KlHTOR (IK Hl.UK AND GOU). I tear Sir: I hear from all sides that you are going to put me in as a sissy with the New Women anil the Co-eds. If you will leave me out I ' ll promise to reform. I ' -SSY M-I.I.-K. HDITOR Hi, UK AND GUI. n. Dear Sir : Now please don ' t say anything about that little habit I have of sitting in the central reading room with a young lad} 1 friend of mine. You know it might make things very un- pleasant for me up at Napa ; for if my- friend in Napa didn ' t see it, her sister would, sure as shoot- ing. You know this is only temporary, " while the other dear charmer ' s away. " You know. Yours, R - - N-Y. EDITOR OK BLUE AND GOLD. Dear Sir : Having been informed that you were about to publish a josh about me in your annual, I take the liberty to beg as a great favor that you will not do so. It is true that when I was a Freshman I was very much interested in rushing, and being a Special anil not knowing much about things, I thought it my duty to get permission from the Recorder to enter the rush. I went to the Recorder and he said it was all right, and to use Allcock ' s Porous Plasters after the rush was over, so I went in. You see I was careful to obey the rules, and I got tied up pretty soon anyway, so it did not make any difference, and therefore I hope you will not put it in your book. If you did I should be joshed terribly around College, and down home, at Lynch, I am afraid the boys would fix me according to the law that goes by the name of our town. Hoping you will grant me the favor to keep this quiet, I am Your humble servant, G-RG- W. K-V-N-GH. Hovey at the Fair You all know Hovey ? Of course you do. Sleepy, slumpy, sauntering Dick. Well, anyhow, he and two more of his friends bethought themselves a pleasant evening and landed at the Mining Fair. Nothing interesting and ' twas ten o ' clock. Then, in the gallery, all at once they beheld three stunning girls. Dick leads the onslaught and within five minutes we have unconditional surrender. A company of six in squads of two on the forward march. Dick in the lead with the fairest the very swellest one. Tailor-made, tip-tilted-hat, stride to match, and a loud crashing of silks unseen. " Ah, " thought Hovey to himself, " a seminary girl, " and his chest expanded with the thought. They had reached the Art Gallery. Then it was he bent over and whispered into her pink little ear: " I am a college man. I go to Berkeley. " Enormous effect. She lifts her eyes to his and says: " I know a college man. " " Lucky scoundrel, " hisses Dick aside. " What is his name ? May I ask ? " She hesitates and then falters, " Laurie Van Wyck. " " I knew it, " says Dick aside. " This is a red-hot society girl. I knew it. " Then it was that he invites the first squad to take ice-cream. She was delighted. The bell rings and the band plays " Home Sweet Home. " Dick asks for and has the pleasure of seeing her home. At last they arrive. It was on the steps. The house is large. Dick is impressed if never before. He holds her hand at parting and asks if he may call. " I don ' t know, " she falters. " You see I ' m only second-girl. But I ' ll ask Mrs. Van Wyck. " Our " English " Instructor. During the Christmas holidays, in company with Mr. Day and " Timothy, " Prof. Bacon went on a trip through Marin County, stopping over night at the only hotel in Bolinas. A day or so later Prof. Cory and a party of friends covered the same ground, incidentally stopping at the same hotel. " Oho, " said the jovial old hotel-keeper, when he heard that Cory came from the University, ' ' We had some others of you fellers from down there at Berkeley. " " Is that so? Why, who? " said Cory. " Wai, I don ' t know their names, but they said they come from there, anyhow. " " What did they look like? " " Oh, there was a sour-faced, thick-whiskered little gent and his bald-headed English friend. " ' 37 " SOCL " Prof. H. was one day in pursuit of his calling, Disturbed by expressions of grief most appalling. A medley of cries permeated the air, For Soc was in tears at the foot of the stair, With his heart clean broke. Rose the Lord of the Hall with a menacing scowl, Determined to silence that blasphemous howl. " LET SILENCE PREVAIL, " the decree had gone out, So that terrible voice gave a terrible shout, Saying : Soc ! Soc!! SOC ! ! ! An Idiot ' s Revenge for the Infliction of Physical Injury. In chortling frenzy and liquefaction woe, I have ofttimes fancied how a meal of Slate would go Of Slate, the mighty cincher, who ranked me all too low. I ' d feed him to a tiger a-ravening at the Zoo ; ' T would be a joy to see him a-disappearing so The long renowned FREDDIE, Becoming quickly - REDDIE, Ready for to DIE. I reckon I ' d be chuckling to hear him weep and cry ; And that the stony SLATE Would find out all too - LATE With that tiger ' s striped fur he ' d be incorpor ATE. 138 Tine people with whom Dr. Setchell lives were troubled by a tramp dog. They had given him away, allured him away many times, and each time he had appeared on the door-mat soon after, weary and wistful, but evidently glad to be home again. After manifold occurrences of this sort the mistress of the house determined upon decisive measures. The dog must die : painlessly, of course ; but die he must. As the most scientific member of her household, Dr. Setchell was selected to commit the dire deed, and one Sabbath morning he started from the house accom- panied by a friend, a parcel of meat, a package of finely powdered prussic acid and the tramp dog. Dr. Setchell led the party to a secluded spot among the Berkeley hills. He halted, unwrapped the meat, sprinkled thereon a liberal dose of the poison, sternly called the dog from his gay pursuit of squirrels and proffered him the noxious morsel. The tramp dog devoured it with embarrassing gratitude. Dr. Setchell and his fellow assassin turned from the horrible scene which was to ensue. They heard a wild rustling among the parched grass. Then all was silent. After a considerable interval Dr. Setchell and his friend ventured to turn and look at their victim. On a neighbori ng hill they espied him chasing squirrels at no funereal pace. " Horrible ! " exclaimed the unscientific friend. " It is the frenzy of death. " But Dr. Setchell said never a word till he had prepared another piece of meat with sufficient prussic acid to exterminate a regiment. He again called the unconscious victim, who greeted this new and strange token of favor with rythmic delight. Dr. Setchell and his friend watched the poor beast with a morbid fascination. For a time he sat down in front of the guilty pair and eyed them longingly and reminiscently. Finally he lost hope of any further favors, and started briskly after an imaginary squirrel. Dr. Setchell sprang to his feet ; his friend called the dog. The two men were animated by a fiendish thought. One seized the unhappy beast and held his jaws apart. The other poured down the poor creature ' s throat all that remained in the package of poison. The fated animal staggered and coughed violently, looked at his betrayers with sad eyes, shook himself and sprang away in pursuit of squirrels. In gloomy silence two men and a dog came down from the Berkeley hills and wended their way to Kelsey ' s drug store. Here the conversation was brief and to the point. Said Dr. Setchell : ' ' What did you give me when I asked for prussic acid ? ' ' Amid much embarrassment which was yet controlled by a consciousness of virtuous intention, the clerk made reply : " Oh, come now; think of your family and how it will break them all up if you go and do a thing like that. I tell you life ' s worth living if it doesn ' t look so just now. You won ' t get anything more deadly than precipitated chalk from me. " A VERY CAESAR. The Army on Parade I WICE a week, if weather ' s bright, The U. C. army stands in line, And learns the way to shoot and fight, And march to music played in time ( ? ). This is a wondrous battalion, Composed of warriors tried and bold, Whose " star " knight recently has gone Up North to hunt for Klondike gold. lieutenants, Colonels, Privates gay, They work with all their might and main ; Oh ! what a marvelous array they ' d make If they should fight with Spain. There ' s Mr. Giacomini, His actions are quite grinny, He gives an order tinny, And he ' s bad. The girls walk ' cross the campus neat, Sparkling eyes and glances sweet, The whole battalion they do meet, And they ' re mad. Little Lieutie Budd, He hails from Stockton mud, He walks with stately thud, And he ' s a bute. Just watch him some fine day, With his sword and fine array, If a lady comes his way, He will salute. .Jt jt Jt: .Jt Of Mr. Bi;iy Ede, Who gives the Fi Ji ' s feed, To wr ite a song and dance, There is no need. He marches with a stride, And his cap is on the side, If a lady comes along, He ' ll run and hide. The cutest man in drill this year Is Billy Houston, the sweet dear; He makes a soldier neat and slim I tell you " nichts ist los " with him. To gain more stripes upon his suit He went one day to see the Lieut., When his request received no heed, He got a Co-ed friend to plead. Another youth who craved a raise, Was Benny Bake well, whose sweet face Took on an everlasting grin When once the Lieut, promoted him. A On drill days Mr. Smythe is mad, His forehead frowns, his face looks sad; He sees in drill no whit of mirth, And can ' t imagine what it ' s worth. The way this gallant soldier does Will make some trouble soon, because One often sees him sitting clown While his poor squad must drill alone. The man who runs the artillery Is Freddy Knight, who once thought he Would, this time, not obey the Lieut., But give the cannons a great big shoot. Between two buildings he lined up, and Straightway gave a loud command When boom, boom ! a great cannon ball Broke all the windows in South Hall. Oh wondrous doings you will find When up for drill the army ' s lined; Lieutenants, Colonels, Privates gay, They make a marvelous array. Hohfeld vs. Aristotle. There can be heard something like the following almost any time that the class in Aristotle recites: Miss Hohfeld ( L,. or R. ) " There is an inconsistency in what Aristotle says here. He does not distinguish clearly the difference between involuntary and non-voluntary. He does not use the words in their right meanings, according to my idea of this passage. He should have said- etc., etc. But considering the small space he allows himself for this discussion, I think he has said quite a good deal that is true. But I don ' t think he has said it in the best way. He should not make statements without proving them, at least he doesn ' t prove them to my satisfaction , and he ought to be more consist- ent and logical in his treatment of the subject. He ought to regard this question of voluntary, involuntary and non-voluntary actions from a broader standpoint, and to include a discussion of what is now the accepted view of the matter. " F,tc. Four Little Hohfelds. One little Hohfeld boy Came to Berkeley College, Thought to fill his brainy head With every kind of knowledge. Next year came his sisters, twain, Bright as they could be, They increased the number of The Hohfeld crowd to three. Three little Hohfelds here, Then there came another, For the three to Berkeley town Knticed their younger brother. Since this latest has arrived The Hohfelds now are four, And Berkeley College ' s in despair For fear there will be more. For Reasons of our own We should like to tell {illy Armes not to wear a red tie. Clive Day to put on a bib. Slate to be a little civil. {ailey to bring his baby to class. I.avman to wear pneumatic shoes. Rainev for goodness sake to quit. Allen to treasure his banyan trees. Brick Morse ' to please " git. " The Cilee C ' lub to sing in tune. Dnnlap to make a hot B. G. Kavanagh to brush his clothes. Carey Jones to get a wiggle on. Sanford to take Dr. Hall ' s Cure for Dyspepsia. Perry Hay ties to look not upon the wine when it is red. Archie Pierce to understand that there are degrees of cranial development. Hengstler that a soft answer turneth away wrath. Prof. Hmci son that ' ' Soc ' ' is real cute. Ford, ' no. . to get tired. The Perambulator Brigade, BAILEY : In philosophic latitudes, And soothed ( in painful attitudes ), With pedagogic platitudes, Tom, Jr., gets his airing. MERRILL : Since born in classic atmosphere, Poor baby must be forced to hear, Quintilian quibbling, cross and queer, Regardless of th ' occasion. In this Yankee ' s brain dwells terrific confusion; He whimpers in Middle High Dutch, with infusion Of Saxon, Icelandic, and Mercian allusion, And thinks it ' s all good Knglish. SAPH : The life of this dear babe must be, Smothered in logical formukt, Of quadrants, projections, and rule of three; We pity the poor little duffer. LAYMAN : This baby ' s as still as the silence of death; He never cries out, except under his breath ; The reason is this, (as his own papa saith), Inherited traits are strong. COI.IJY : Out of a world of roots and soils, Of pumpkins and apples and wines and oils, Of mysterious entomological toils, The cow-college baby appears. A Day With the Class in Exposition. The class comes to order at 9:25 and the roll is called, but work is not begun until all the stragglers have entered. Ludlow, the last one in order, finally conies, and now the work of the session begins. First of all, Professor Lange indulges in some remarks upon exposition by Division. This leads to the question of the derivation of the word division. A timid member of the class ventures that it comes from the Latin dis and viderc, to see double or in two parts. Some doubt is expressed and discussion rages. Rainey is sure the expression could not have originated in any primitive society. It is true, he admits, that he founds this view on no basis of philological science, but he feels certain that people see double habitually only in advanced civilization. By this time a dictionary has been obtained and the Rainey explanation goes down. Professor Lange is then allowed to finish his remarks, and begins the morning ' s work by calling on Mr. BufFord for his exposition. CHARLES MACELLUS (in a condescending, yet thoroughly oratorical manner): ' ' I shall endeavor this morning to make clear the distinction between the uni- versal and the particular a subject on which philosophy has disputed much. " " Now, we know what Kant ' s view was. He held Hume looked at it this way Locke solved, or rather thought he solved, the problem this way, It is very easy to see how he erred and my view is quite opposite. My view in brief is this , and I beg that you notice that my solution differs widely from that of most other philosophers However, modern thinkers are beginning to see that the true distinction lies in this direction, and I feel confident that the distinction as I have pointed it out will prevail. " The stop is very sudden and Bufford is seated before the class can realize the situation. Rainey is collected, however, and slaps Bufford on the back, calls him a good boy, in audible tones, and ends by winking at Professor Lange. Criticisms are now called for. Miss P : " I suppose that from the standpoint of a philosopher, Mr. Bufford ' s exposition was exemplary. It certainly was sufficiently vague Mr. Bufford ' s delivery might be criticised. It is very apt to make one nervous as he stands so unsteadily. " PROFESSOR LANGE : " Miss A , we will have your exposition. " Miss A : " My subject is the bicycle. The bicycle is a machine for getting over ground faster than you can walk. The saddle is at one end and you The class in Knglish tilt, which gathered together at the beginning of the Fall term, was altogether unique. Such an assemblage, we may be confident, will never be formed again in this University, certainly not in Kiiglish 6!J, as Professor I.ange will never be bold enough to face again such a line up. The aim of this modest account, therefore, is to preserve to the memory of man, deeds of doers of five minute speeches such as it rarely falls to the lot of mortals to witness. M7 sit on it. The handles are at the other end and are used to guide the machine. Under the saddle is one wheel and under the handles another. They are worked by the feet " PROFESSOR LANGE: " It seems to me that the subject was too large for the short time you had. " MR. HAHN (excitedly; : " Professor Lange, .... don ' t .... you .... think .... a .... person .... might .... by careful arrangement .... present the subject .... in .... five .... minutes ? " PROFESSOR LANGE : " Ahem! Well, nothing is impossible to genius; suppose you try it, Mr. Hahn. " Hahn subsides and Rainey makes audible expression of delight and winks at Professor Lange. PROFESSOR LANGE: " We will hear from you, Mr. Ludlow. Mr. Sulliger, you may be prepared to criticise the exposition in respect to its intellectual qualities of style. ' ' LUDLOW : " My exposition ' s on everyageconfutes, etc. " PROFESSOR LANGE : " What is that ? " LUDLOW : " Every age confutes old errors and begets new ones. By this I would not have you suppose that the sum total of human knowledge is a constant quantity .... No ! . . . . No ! . . . . Ahem ! .... By this statement, as I have said, I do not mean that the sum total of human knowledge is a constant quantity .... No! .... Ahem! .... No! (Scratches his head.) PROFESSOR LANGE (sympathetically) : " Well, Mr. Ludlow, I can ' t give you the signal. " Ludlow subsides, but finally collects his wits and proceeds with the exposition. PROFESSOR LANGE: " Now, Mr. Sulliger. " SULLIGER: " Theintellectqualities . . . . " PROFESSOR LANGE : " What did you say ? ' ' SULLIGER : " I said that I was to criticise the intellectual qualities of the style. " PROFESSOR LANGE : " Then you ought to use some. " Rainey again winks, etc. Mr. Slawson speaks of methods of exposition and ventures the statement, " A summary or a recapitulation is a good thing. " RAINEY (promptly): " I disagree with the gentleman. I don ' t think a summary is a ' good thing. ' ' SLAWSON (timidly) : " But, I really think that a summary is a good thing. " PROFESSOR LANGE: " Then, Mr. Slawson, your criticism of Mr. Rainey would be that he is another ? ' ' SLAWSON (blushing) : " Oh, no .... er .... no . ... " PROFESSOR LANGE : " Mr. Brown, we will hear your exposition. " BROWN, ' 99, (it being one of the four times he attended the class during the term) : " I am unprepared to-day, Professor. " PROFESSOR LANGE: " Mr. McCormick, your exposition, please. " McCoRMiCK : " I am not prepared to-day, Professor. I was out last night. ' ' Professor Lange begins to look worried and for relief calls on Mr. Halm. HAHN : " The s-u-b-j-e-c-t I h-a-v-e t-a-k-e-n ma y - b-e - d-i-v-i-d e d into a g-r-e-a-t number of p-a-r-t-s. (Pause of a few minutes.) I h-a-v-e d-e-c-i-d-e-d to use fif-t-e-e-n he-a- dings, etc. " Hahn at length finishes, Professor Lange rouses himself, opens a window and calls on Teaby. TEA BY (towering up grandly): " I will say a few words on the theme, ' Ignorance is a Voluntary Misfortune. ' As we all know, the printing press has made learning universal, or, I should say, the possibilities of learning, universal. We do not seix.e these chances, however. ( With increasing earnestness. ) We can pick up any book, and, by merely turning over the leaves, find much that we do not know. (With waxing earnestness.) There exist in this state many books. On our campus are man} ' . If we knew one-hundredth part of their contents ; nay, one-thousandth part, we should be great forces in the world, t With persuasive eloquence. ) We are woven about in this world with an inex- tricable web of insolubilities. These we must attack, etc., etc. " Professor Lange, after the emotion roused in the class by Teaby ' s speech had been allowed a chance to simmer, calls on Rainey. RAINEY : " I am going to speak about the advantages of division of labor and illustrate what I have to say by referring to sewer-pipe laying. In laying sewer-pipes a joint like this must be made. (Goes to the board and draws a diagram.) In fixing this joint the men use what is called a ' sausage. ' (Draws this, too. ) The man who does it is known as a ' corker. ' A green corker is ' nit ' in pipe-laying, too, for he smashes his fingers. (Shows by pantomime what the movements are, and indulges in other demonstrations regarding the work of other men.) Now, last night I sat up and figured out how many times a man would have to come up out of the trench, etc., and I think the fact that division of labor is a good thing here is plain. " Miss R (criticising Rainey) : " The exposition was on the whole good. He understood the technical terms and made the matter vivid, although he was at times somewhat flippant. " PROFESSOR LANGE : " But what would you say of Mr. Rainey ' s gestures ? " Miss R : " Well, I might have mentioned that, but there is little to say except that they were thoroughly characteristic. " PROFESSOR LANGE : " Mr. Sargentich, are yon prepared this morning ? " SARGENTICH (looking out the window at the clock): " I doan link, Pro- vessor Lange, that I haf time, and I have leave my notes at home, too. " PROFESSOR LANGE: " But, Mr. Sargentich, 3-011 have your head here. " SARGENTICH (dubiously) : " Yes . . but . . well, I will do as good as I can. My exposition is of that concept howus. Now den, I tell you, in de feerst place there ain ' t any howus. Our ansistors livt in a cave. Now den, that cave was not very good, and by and by there was become so many people that that cave don ' t hold them an} ' longer. So den they built that howus. The feerst thing they build is one room, but that . . now, what you call it . . that necessity for keeping provision makes them build a lean-to. " Now, I was going on the genetic method, but I haf no time. There was also Greek temples and other things that was howus, but I will have expound that some other time. " Bell rings, lesson is assigned, and one of the many meetings of this historic class is ended. ' 49 The pen (knife) is mightier than the sword. THE OLD GRAY PLUG. o4 Song for Juniors. Brothers loudly praise the tattered Old gray Plug, Though his ribs be lean and battered Poor old Plug ! Let us shout in joyful chorus, As we boldly bear before us Our gray Plug. Think not, friends, ours is an equine Old gray Plug, Purchased for about a sequin - Nay, our Plug Is an emblem that is glorious, Is the mighty, meritorious Junior Plug. What ' s the badge of other classes To our Plug ? What is it their sight harasses But our Plug ? They may bang it, they may whack it, All unharmed from out the racket Conies our Plug. Lo, the modest, blushing maiden Sees our Plug, Sees the hue sedate and leaden Of our Plug ; And, by some occult attraction, She is captured by the action Of our Plug. Then my brothers sing in chorus To our Plug ; May it long be stationed o ' er us Our gray Plug ! Shout we then and praise the glorious, Scarred and battered, all-victorious Junior Plug ! ROGKK S. 1 ' HKl.l ' S, ) ]. .H. Those so desiring may sing these words to the tune: " Bringt mir Blut der edlen Reben. " The Howisoniac Law. I. Do not talk aloud within 100 feet of the building-. Any disturbance renders it impossible for the average Sophomore to tell a syllogism from an invitation to a ball. II. Do not stand on the steps. North Hall steps afford sufficient room for that exercise ; besides, the janitor has instructions to apply a damp cloth to any soiled spots on the steps. III. If you arrive before the hour of your exercise, always come into the large lecture room, take a seat quietly, commence to study. XKVKR stand in the hall. The janitor will eject all offenders in this respect. IV. Do not sit heavily upon the seats. They are new and must not be broken. V. Docis are ABSOLUTELY forbidden admittance. VI. Do not look at the pictures on the walls. Glances falling about the room will disturb Dr. Stratton ' s psychological experiments on the second floor. VII. Do not speak within the building. Vi v ' - ;Y 7 quiet is necessary. Answer your instructor by signs. VIII. Do not breathe after entering the lecture room, as this taints the air aud renders close application difficult. IX. Do not walk upon the floors. The janitor may otherwise be compelled to sweep them. Hecht. DuN ' t know Hecht? Well, that ' s queer. Not exactly like a phonograph, for l ial instrument is quiet once in a while. But Hecht talks in his sleep. Met him on the campus one day this term and the following conversation ensued : HECHT: " Good morning! Ah, how are you? I say, we are going to have the finest Bourdon the college ever saw. You see I I have the arrange- ments almost completed I am chairman of the Executive Committee, you know, ah, ' twill be glorious. I know all about Bourdons I learned that in Germany I was educated in Germany, you know, that is, prepared there. Glorious thing to travel, you know I ' ve been most around the world I ' m getting up an interclass swimming contest that is, you know, the suggestion is mine lean swim some, I like to go out in athletic events, if I have a game leg. The fellows see me trying under disadvantages, and then, you see, it inspires all the rest. Got hurt playing football I used to be a star I played center on the famous Slugem team- I ' ve lots of ideas for the good of the class - needs some one with lots of ideas to be at the head-- You know I - Just then the bell rang and I really couldn ' t stay longer, but as I walked away I heard the melodious murmuring echo : Htn-m-I-bz-z-z-I- Bourdon in n I pt I -s-s-swin-ng I n-n-foot-1-l-m-T, z-z-y. ed-c t-d-Ger-m-ny s s . z, in in. 152 A Mystery Explained. It was a meeting of the Longfellow Memorial. The worthy president had in clear ringing tones indicated that the Society was destined to unite the faculty, the students and the Berkeley townspeople " in a cwose bond of intewest. " " That cannot be, " he continued with increasing fervor, " till we have a few more of the ladies to even up things. " I gazed about me. My eyes rested upon a sea of feminine faces not a man in sight but stay here is surely one. Yes and another -perhaps as many as three ! What could the speaker mean ? For many days I marveled greatly, and all to no purpose. Suddenly one day, my passage through North Hall was arrested by the sound of a familiar voice. I paused, and listened entranced. -When a man has learned a new language, he has gained a new soul, and for as many languages as he learns, he has so many souls. " I lingered, entranced, without the door. The speaker continued : ' ' Now I will explain this very difficult passage to you by analogy : ' ' As in French - As in Spanish As in Portuguese As in Hebrew As in Swedish As in Sanscrit As in Italian As in Modern Greek As in Choctaw As in Bohemian - I stayed no longer. I withdrew myself into solitary retirement where I have since been considering how the soul conditions of the L. M. A. may be brought into equilibrium. Wail of One Who Wanted What He Didn ' t Get. O, Mr. L,ange (brook the slangy Rhyme, sir), as a Prof, you ' re good ; Yes, but really tell me freely - Is your leg, sir, made of wood ? 153 ONE of these days Franklin Porter Nutting will die, but it will be at a ripe old age, and not while Nutting has anything to say about it. The Fates had him sealed for Thanksgiving Day, but Frankie was too s iarp, and Charon returned to the shadows of Hades without a passenger. You see, Frankie went to the game and when the roof fell in, he was under it. Now, it would be sufficient for an ordinary mortal to precipitate a ton or two of lumber upon him, but the Fates had not calculated upon Frankie ' s presence of mind. Amid the fearful confusion and the crashing of falling timbers, Frankie coolly selected a convenient knot-hole in the descending roof, and, placing himself accurately under it, escaped without a scratch. In deep chagrin Lachesis laid away her yard-stick, Atropos her shears, Clotho sadly dug up another bobbin, and Frankie sent in a bill for damages to the football management. Un Epic. Ten little loafers sitting in a line, Howard Avery got a job, and so there were nine. Nine little loafers " owling " very late, McDonald went to Arizona, and so there were eight. Eight little loafers rising at eleven, Merrill got enough of it, and so there were seven. Seven little loafers full of idle tricks, Van Wycke selling papers, and so there were six. vSix little loafers, their wily plots contrive, Hates attained " sassiety, " and so there were five. Five little loafers thinking College life a bore, Magee had to help his " dad, " and so there were four. Four little loafers with the Dean could not agree, Smith thought it best to leave, and so there were three. Three little loafers with little work to do, McBride thought he ' d take up law, and so there were two. Two little loafers, their four years almost done, Dibble joined t he Fijis and so there was one. One little loafer, Wilbur, the last of all that many, Examinations struck this one, and so there were not any. 154 About Bradley. BKAI I F,Y (the younger) has a tender and sympathetic heart. It beats tervently for the weak and the down-trodden. When the Freshmen first came to town, Bradley, in spite of the fact that he was a vSophomore by vocation, put in many golden hours making the youngsters feel at home. At the trains, he did nothing worse than enthusiastically greet two Berkeley High School boys, and affectionately start them up towards the Fresh- man Headquarters at Stiles ' Hall. However, by the time of the first Freshman reception, he flattered himself on being able to distinguish a Freshman at something like 2000 yards. Now, it is at a Freshie reception that Bradley ' s brilliance reaches high-water mark. (This is not a mixed metaphor, but merely a reference to H 2 Oin the gas-meter.) Our protege was plowing along in the social sea under full sail, when a sad thing happened. (Let it be remembered that Bradley is distantly related to the Faculty.) He spied, in a sheltered nook, a very forlorn-looking young man, whom the gay throng had carelessly passed by. The tender heart, we told you about, throbbed with compassion, and its owner steered for him with a philanthropic smile. He " gave him the. vW hand, " and settled down to overcome his painfully obvious homesickness and bashfulness. The name given was " Sharwood, " but this struck no answering chord in Bradley ' s breast, and he rushed madly on to his doom. It was only after the weather and the crowd and all the other handy topics had been worked over, that our hero remembered to ask him what course- he was going to take. " Oh ah, I ah, you know, ah I am instructor in Chemistry, you know. " But Bradley merely went without and wiped his spectacles carefully and gently. Tit for Tat. " I jk pelicans these Co-eds, stiff and tall, Promenade between the Library and North Hall ; Bent at an angle of 45 degrees, With downcast eyes, assuming youths to freeze, " Quoth the gallant youth. ' ' Like -cultures sit you men on North Hall stairs, Ne ' er preyed upon by carking, college cares, Ready to swoop upon some Co-ed gay, And gossip her charms to the four winds away, " Quoth the triumphant Co-ed. 155 A Phunny Tail - piece. THK moon was shining brightly as a party of climbers sought to reach the summit of Gri . .ly, one evening not long ago. Among the jolly crowd were Miss Parker, Mr. Ebright and A. H. Allen. Miss Parker found the climb steep. With kindly intention, Mr. Allen proffered the assistance of his coat-tails. Another moment found him struggling patiently with the load (a pleasant load [?]). Soon, stifled sounds like sighs arose again something like a titter but still Mr. Allen patiently plodded on. At last the consciousness of full-grown giggles thrust itself upon him. as it suspicion, or manly curiosity that prompted him to turn ? ahd lo Harold Kbright held his coat-tails ! ! ! The Freshie Co-ed ' s Lament. I think it ' s just too mean, I do, That whole battalion ' s always after ME ! They ' re always charging where I want to go, As plain as plain can be. The captains try to make me dodge, They march the line along, and never blink, And turn them off a foot or two away And then I know they wink. But that one in my German class, He makes them stand right still till 1 go by, Or else shouts " Right about " a long way off, And bows upon the sly. I wonder if the Lieut, is nice? I guess I ' ll cross the campus, just to see II he won ' t make the big battalion stop, And lift his cap to ME ! ' 57 Avery ' s Lab. desk during the Carson fight. 156 University of California Janitors Association, CdAT K AUMS. The ol)jects of this Association, lately formed, are, in general, mutual protec- tion and admiration and, more particularly, to draw salaries; to leave brooms and coal hods as much in the way as possible; to make the maximum of dust with the minimum of work ; and to raise the profession in the estimation of man- kind. Lord Chief Dragon, CAP. KKI,T,NKR. Messenger from Olympus, MKRcruirs MAI SON. (Out of date since the telephones have been introduced.) Supreme Custodian of the Coal Hod. - Past Supreme Custodian of the Coal Hod, Man-Afraid-lo-Move-in-a-Hurry, - Sporting Member Man-with-a-Gun, - JIMMY TAIT. JOHN HART (retired). T. R. KU.IOTT. R. DUC.AN. GKNKRAI, J. MITCIIKI.I,. Meetings are held every week in tlu j President ' s office, after hours, and matters of interest discussed. The topic under discussion now is: " The inadvisability of any sweeping change in the established order of things. " BY WAY OF INCIDENT. Overheard in an Alcove. IST DKMURK CO-ED : " Do I look like n flirt ? ' ' 2ND DKMURK CO-KD : " Why, no, Maud, of course not. " IST I). C. (triumphantly) : " But I tn, though. " English 2. BILLY ARMKS : " Who were the first dramatists? " MR. : " Well, they were called the University Wits. 1 ' BIU.Y ARMES : " But who were they? " MR. (long pause) : " I don ' t know unless (brightening) they were the instructors. " Billy dismisses the class. Through Force of Habit. SHE: " O, Mr. Overstreet, I have never received that picture you promised me so long ago. " MR. OVKRSTRKET : " I am sorry. I shall send it to-morrow. By the wav, what is your address ? " SHE: " -Street. " OVER: " Status? " SHE: " Sir! " And Harry remembered that he was not in the Recorder ' s office. Proposed Courses. 1) Study in the Diabolical Aspects of Child Nature. DR. BAILEY. 2) Philosophy n6g. General Knowledge, a comprehensive view of everything knowable. Open to students who have had courses la to i isf, inclusive, and who have a reading knowledge of Knglish, French, German, Russian, Chinese, Greek, Latin and Sanskrit. Indispensable text-books will cost $150. Saturdays, from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. PROFESSOR Howisox. A German Joke. Miss MKTROVICH : " Prof. Putzker, the bell has rung. " AI.HIN (beamingly) : " Has the bell rung, or has the b-e-11 e spoken? " And we are obliged to laugh at such things. WILLIAM CAREY quizzes The Inimitable Otto in regard to Municipal Ordi- nances : " Do you ah, Mr. Wedemeyer, happen to be - ah, familiar with all er any city so as to ah er know anything about it? " THE REPOSEFUL WEDEMEYKR : " No, sir. " WILLIAM CAREY : " Ah, then you are er one of our country boys er- ah. Well, Mr. Wedemeyer, I --er congratulate you upon having -- ah er - er escaped many of the--er vices, attendant upon life in a city " .(with a hearty smack of the lips). (The First Gentleman of Berkeley collapses.) 158 ENTHUSIASTIC CO-KD : " I don ' t care what you say, I like Mr. Sanford. He ' s so cynical and so sweet. " CO-KD rushes into Co-op with a piece of carbon paper and an injured air. Says she : " I got this copying paper here and I can ' t make it copy, and I want another piece. " Jim, with a two-hundred-and-twentieth-tiine air, took the carbon paper and pulled off the facing of tissue paper, upon which was recorded the state- ments that wouldn ' t copy : " Page I. Marcello Gunning Feb. 5, ' 98. I. Like poles repel each other and unlike poles att " where the record ceased. Din Rainey hear am pistol shots ou Alston Way, the night of February second ? PKOPI.K Who Don ' t Know What They Want, or My Sufferings in the Co-op. By W. C. Jurgens. A fascinating work. She Couldn ' t Answer Back. Miss SANDKRSON : " Oh, Lillian, don ' t you think you see a good deal of Mr. Allen around college ? ' ' Miss PAKKKK : " Xo. I hardly ever see him. Why, I never see him except Sunday nights. During the week we are regular enemies. " Miss SANDERSON : " Well, then, Sundays it must be a case of being ' Held by the Enemy. ' ' " WHY is Dr. Bailey so thin ? " " Because, " says he, " one must fight the world and the devil, anyway ; so better have as little flesh as possible. ' ' Characteristic. CKCII. JO.NKS (to a young lady ) : " I have changed my boarding place, ln-cause my digestion is in a terrible condition. I tell you this in great confidence. " LADY : " Dear me, I must make a note of that or else I ' ll forget to tell it. " Cecil Again. " Do you know, a little child has taken a great fancy to me ; she sat upon my knee and put her arms about my neck and kissed me, and- 1 was so touched, for it was the first time a girl, I mean a little girl, treated me so. " CnrxTRY VISITOR (seeing a distinguished member of the faculty for the first time ) : " Who is that there fine lookiu ' man ? ' ' OBI.IGINC. S ' ITDKNT : " That is Prof. Clapp, head of the Greek department. " STKANGKR : " Dn tell I never ' lowed them Greeks was such good lookin ' fellers. " Cure for Insomnia. Take Dr. K. P. Lewis ' (t -t) X p . x ; to be taken three times a week for a term. Testimonials to the effectiveness of this invaluable remedy will gladly be fur- nished by Messrs. L,. N. Scott, Nelson (otherwise " Skip " ) Thompson, Karl Hoffman, Kurt Schluss, Sigmund, alias " Porkey, " Hess, and many others. (Prof. Slate ' s ). n -= cos r. -, also is recommended, if the above cannot be obtained.) BERT ALLEN (happy Senior on the day of the dedication of the celebrated " fence " ): " Hi there, you poor, forlorn Junior, wouldn ' t you like to be kicking voiir heels on this fence, though ; just wait a while, Sonny. " BILLY HOUSTON: " Thanks, I am not anxious to be laid on the shelf just yet. " WE HAVE always been wont, and justly, too, to place Stanford far below our own institution in all respects. Lately, however, there has crept into the general atmosphere the uneasy consciousness that she of the Cardinal has risen perceptibly. All the world recognizes it and learned minds are grappling with the mystery. Ah ! that we, too, might share in the general ignorance but such bliss is denied us for do we not know that " Artie " has gone to Stanford, " trailing clouds of glory as he went ' ' ? Query : Why would Dr. Price make a good old maid ? Because he ' s so fond of K. A.T ' s. i :55- ENTHUSIASTIC FRESHMAN CHEMIST " What ! is it as late as that ? I didn ' t know it was lunch time. " MR. ROGERS (scornfully) " I never forget myself that way. My personal timepiece regulates such matters for me. ' ' EBRIGHT, 1900 (on North Hall steps as Mr. Day and Dr. Lewis bow politely to a fair Co-ed) " Say, Baird, what ' s the difference between L,ewis ' wig and Day ' s? " BAIRD " Don ' t know. What ? " EBRIGHT " Why, one is crow-shade and the other ' s nit. " How Schluss shows himself to be a gentleman of good understanding. Snap Shots at Great Men, SANFORD. " Now, I want it to be thoroughly under stood that slang is not to be used in my classes. I shan ' t tolerate it ; it plays the very dickens with good Knglish. " JOGGARD : - insult to this, but Shakespeare soon got on to this That is the way with all these fellows first love, then disillusion, then repentance. I will show you lots of these things now (shows new meter). Lord Brooke now is appreciated only by epicures. . He has a fine gamy flavor. ARMES. BII.LY ARMES ' Lectures in Kng. II (complete) : " When I was in Kngland -I I I I beautiful Kngland - Andrew Lang says I I I in Kngland -I I I I as Matthew Arnold says -I I I- ' etc. ad inf. SLATE. There is no other purpose in my mind (remember that I don ' t say to my mind) than to bring home this important fact if it be bringable, and make it understandable to all. I want to make you think Oh well, first, hold the magnet in t his position and notice the direction taken by the other force lines, thus. For pedagogical reasons I call your attention to this point first, which is the best representable fact and which thereby is pictorially or graphically represented. Observe, the more yon pull the red painted wire, the more you have pulled the wire that you have pulled. vSix wires will show as much red paint as one wire pulled six times as far. Notice again that I am care- ful and conservative in making this statement. I want you to see these things see them for yourselves. For I have been told (I was told this morning) that my young friends would be misled by this experiment. We find by the old scholastic maxim that nature doesn ' t go by jumps, we may verify this pictorially by this symbolic representation notice that lam very explicit, more explicit than usual. Just so ! We might expect, indeed it is natural to expect, this condition arising from the other. I don ' t go any f arther, I don ' t intend to. The principal effect of the experiment is to make the red paint visible at one end and not at the other, etc. 161 BAILEY. Friday, 3:45 p. M. I may say, by way of introduction, that nothing like this course has been offered before anywhere else. And I do not suppose you ' ll be able to get much out of it; but you can kind of browse through it and then work it over to suit yourself. You ' ll be held strictly accountable for these lectures. Not that care whether you ever come to class or not suit yourself. You must not expect my discourse to be connected. Systematize it for your- selves. All I hope to do is to point out a few things you already know. As you know (or probably don ' t know), this course embraces all other fields of knowledge. However, we shan ' t go into detailology, because if I did, you probably wouldn ' t understand me. Nevertheless, I can give you a little assist- ance by way of suggesting outside reading. First, for my terminology (because you won ' t find any one else who uses words in the same meaning that this course entitles me to). [Laughter.] I ' ll ask the class to run through as many late dic- tionaries as you can get hold of. All those who attended my lectures last term I hope learned that the bibliological instincts are the basis of all other instincts ; the left and right wings of which develop in very young human animals. And for special references to their anthropomorphic phases, I advise you to read Lloyd Morgan ' s books, the Encyclopedia Brittanica, in its nine editions throughout, Darwin ' s and Spencer ' s works, and a few good psychologies and studies on child- hood. I have here a list of several hundred tolerably decent books on the hed- onicalico-egoistical instincts, which I can give you in my next lecture. But if you run out of reading matter before that time, you may read Blackstone ' s law books, so as to get a kind of vague, hazy foretaste of the political instincts. I ' ll be glad to give a few additional definite references to those who will step up to the desk after class. By way of warning, I want to say to those who think this course is going to be a snap, that it is not intended to be such, and that most of the class will come out at the end of the term with fifth sections anyway. I think this timely hint will save misunderstandings, as it were. And I ' d like to say, too, before I go on with my lecture, by way of precaution, that I want you all to distinctly understand that I am not, and will not be held responsible for anything whatsoever that I say. When you quote me, remember that. In order to make my lecture more elucidated, as it were, beginning with the primological-fundamento aspect, I will give you a few concrete illustrations, and then we ' ll be dismissed. [Laughter.] It has been my fortune to observe a very young child lately, as some of you probably know. [Laughter.] Now, when he was five days old, I tried asafcetida on him. He was evidently pleased, and showed every kind of symptom, proving the instincts crave exercise. If some of you will reason out the inner creepy thrills you often have running up and down your spinal column, you will find them to be the origin of love and the other emotions. To prove by a personal illustration that man has impulse. When I was a youth I used to wind my watch. [Laughter.] Every night in bed I ' d get frantically wild for fear I ' d forgotten it my fingers burned to wind that watch. Regarding it as one of my signs of insanity, I conquered it. [Laughter.] You ought to be able to do the same. This, perhaps, makes it as clear as anything else I could say, so unless there is a question on it, we are dismissed. [Scramble for his desk by seminary pets, and murmurs of increasing loudness as they come nearer, as, " Isn ' t he original! " " How suggestive! " ] O ' NEILL. Not Athens alone, but classic Berkeley, also, may boast of a " School of the Porch, " where eager students flock to drink in the honeyed words of wisdom. It is afternoon, one o ' clock has pealed from North Hall, and even the " Senior C " is deserted, let us then wind our way to the Chemistry Building, for it is there that our Philosopher holds court. See, there he sits on the north porch, and students in all postures decorate the steps, the copings and the balustrades, some basking at full length, others looking dreamily out at Tamalpais and the Golden Gate, for be it known that our philoso- pher scorns class rolls and attendance records, and seeks to develop aesthetic tastes and broader culture. Mr. -Ebright would like to smoke ? Certainly, Mr. Kbright knows that good tobacco conduces to reflection, so he smokes, unobtrusively, and the lecture proceeds, and as we approach we hear how the Oakland water chokes the water-backs, while the Contra Costa water is so rich in an assortment of " his latenesses, " that it serves for both food and drink ; you pays your money and takes your choice. By this time Mr. Smythe thinks how much better he could think if his pipe were only in use, so the blue cloud becomes bluer, and Mr. Ebright has company. " Yes, " the lecturer goes on to say, " the poor people who have to drink water certainly have a hard time of it. That reminds me of a story of the Kentucky moonshiner and the revenue officer. " Here Mr. Schilling also lights his pipe, and the aesthetics class hears one story and then another, in bewildering suc- cession, of old times at the University, when Col. Edwards ran the battalion; when the bell clapper was stolen and made up into a lot of little clappers for watch charms; when the boys entrenched themselves on top of the gym. after an escapade, arid from there made terms of peace with the faculty. Thence we go with easy stride to Germany, and hear how long-winded the professors are there ; how ordinar} people can whistle on the streets only till nine o ' clock p. M., while students are allowed to whistle till ten o ' clock ; how chemistry students must have boarding houses of their own, because they are not received in polite society. Thence we swing back to California again, and hear of inadequately equipped buildings ; of Regents too poor to restore the electric signals ; of a department of civil engineering, and yet the worst roads in the world on our campus ; of the yards of red tape and years of time necessary to get a pane of glass through the Secretary ' s office, etc. " In fact, there is only one absolutely general resemblance betvyeen all our buildings, viz : they all leak ! ' ' Ve may be tempted to wonder what this course is. It is broader chemical culture, my friends, set down in the catalogue as Chem. 2 1 ; but mere trammels of a catalogue must not fetter genius. Just then the bell peals again. It is two o ' clock now; the period is over. " Well, " says the professor, " we have not learned much about water analysis, we will continue this next time; class dismissed. " We agree with this dictum, and turn wonderingly from the " School of the Porch. " ON I ON CS K I u a " CRUELLY MISJUDGED. " (A Trii i ' ily in Three- Acts.) SCKNK : Prof. Bailey ' s Pedagogy 3. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. Innocent Victim, Miss OI..N v Faithless Friend, . Miss W-CKS x Unsconscious Villain, 4 GENTLEMAN Chorus, IST, 2. i), 3RD GENTLEMEN ACT I. (Kilter hurriedly Miss Oln-y, seats herself and deposits books, hat, etc., in adjoining chair.) Miss OLN-Y (soliloquizing): " I guess I ' ll save this seat for Kdnah it ' ll be crowded when she comes. " (Knter Prof, and class ; general adjusting.) ACT IL Scene I. (Knter ist Gentleman and looks wistfully at seat) : " Is this chair taken? " Miss OLN-Y (firmly): " It is! " (Moment of silence ; then ist Gentleman takes stand against wall.) Scene II. (Knter 2nd Gentleman; glances timidly about, and at last finds courage to speak ) : " May I have this chair ? " Miss OLN-Y (fiercely) : " It ' s taken, sir ! " (2nd Gentleman takes stand hurriedly against wall. ) Scene III. ( Knter 3rd Gentleman suddenly, makes toward chair, and begins to remove books from it.) Miss OLN-Y (fixes despairing eyes on second door as Prof. Bailey locks first. Then she lays a detaining hand on the books) : " I beg your pardon, sir ! " (3rd Gentleman looks sullen and retires to wall.) ACT HI. Scene I. (Enter breathlessly Miss W-cks-n as second gong sounds. Miss Oln-y ges- ticulates wildly, and Miss W-cks on makes a desperate attempt to reach her but fails. Sits down near door.) Scene H. ( Knter 4th Gentleman iiia.viiiiHS genus frcakus as Prof. Bailey clicks second door, sees seat and hurries toward it. ) Kxpectant silence on part of chorus. 4TH GENTLEMAN (obsequiously) : " May I sit here ? " ( Miss Oln-y removes belongings in stony silence; 4th Gentleman sits down.) INTERESTED AND DELIGHTED CHORUS: " Oh h!! " Miss O. faints amid general excitement. Scene HI. PKOE. BAILEY (lecturing): " The biological, aesthetical, ethical character- istics of- (Class sighs in a vain endeavor to catch the point.) CURTAIN. 165 The Downing Gemini. (Adopted from Aniherst.) Two very similar twins is we I ' m jest like him ; he ' s jest like me ; Now are I him, or is he me, Or is we not, or can it be ? Us would be much obliged to you, If you ' d please tell us which is who. The Hohfeld Twins. Twa susters ther are in oure good classe, They ' re never apart, but always " en masse. " The one highte Lilly, the other one Rose, What one does forgette, the other one knows. A knighte, Van Shaick, they say did propose, But the twa faire laidies do scorneth all beaux. Three longe years have they bea in oure college, And vaste and wid is the scope of ther knowledge. As beautiful are they as is a dream, But haltingly spoke they as we have well sene, For everich worde they spake do we heare Them adde an ' and a, ' a ' so a ' and ' there-a. ' But the moral is, although they be brighte, They won ' t get the medal, unless they speak righte. The Heavenly Twins. Two freshie Co-eds Wright and Clark, Have come to Berkeley for a lark, If unto me you ' ll only hark, I ' ll tell a tale of Wright and Clark. It really is an awful sight, To see these freshies Clark and Wright, With branching boughs, which heaven smite, When late they cross the bay at night. One day these maids were eating dates; They reached the train, but all too late. On the wrong side, locked were the gates ! What should they do ? a short debate, They both climbed o ' er, so help me Fate. 166 Things for Which There Was No Space. 1. A picture of Bradley, ' oo, in his gym. suit. 2. Our opinion of Hal Freeman and Ralph Myers. 3. Hilly Armes at the Cow College fire, with all he did on the said occasion, together with a spicy little moral added thereto for the benefit of the said Billy Armes. 4. Our views concerning the atmosphere of Prof. Haskell ' s study. 5. Our impression of some recent military appointments. 6. How we look upon members of the faculty who attend prize fights and the races. 7. Our opinion of Everett J. Brown. S. Captain Kellner ' s Spanish ejaculations when the windows broke in South Hall. 9. Our regard for the architectural beauty of North Hall. 10. Our opinion of Button as Nutting ' s first assistant. 1 1. Professor Clapp ' s opinion of Professor Clapp. 12. Sanford ' s opinion of co-education. A picturesque ruin at Berkeley. 167 Uses of Exes. To scare the Freshies. SAM ' OKD. (lives the Prof, a chance to read the Black Cat. HART. To find out what you don ' t know. STUDENT. To make you pull your own ear. Kn. (lives you a chance to stay home and experiment on baby. KAII.KY. Gives you a- chance to spread out the chairs and rest them. BRADLEY. (lives you a chance to study facial convolutions. BACON. AT THK beginning of the year, a Freshman had several members of the faculty pointed out to him, and he guessed at their specialties as follows i. 2. 3- 4- 5. 6. Colonel Edwards, Professor Clapp, Professor Bailey, - Professor Ritter, Mr. Day, Mr. Hart, Professor of Agriculture. Director of Physical Culture. Professor of Chinese. Dean of Bible Seminary. A Sophomore. - A conundrum. (The keyhole of one of the frat. houses. Whose?) MR. HOWARD : " How do you say, ' How old are you ' ? " Miss DAVIES, ' 01 : " Quel age avez votis ? " MR. HOWARD : " How do you answer the question ? " Miss DAVIES: " Well " " MR. HOWARD (encouragingly) : " J ' ai Miss DAVIES (blushingly) : " I don ' t know the French for seventeen. " IT WAS in Mr. Saph ' s " Strength of Materials " course. MR. S.: " Given this rate of inflow, the angle 2 II n of the walls of the reservoir, and the modulus of elasticity of Portland cement, the strength of the wall is very evidently the product of the three, " etc. L. N. SCOTT (his countenance becoming more and more cloudy): " Mr. Saph, will you please explain that dam construction again? " And we had all thought Lloyd such a nice young man. 168 A Rainey Day. In Commemoration of Charter Day, ' 96. In the stillness of the midnight, There arose a Kreshie crew; Timidly they did assemble As their kind is wont to do. But ambition, high and noble, Each one to this purpose bent; To redeem his class ' s honor, Or to die in the attempt. So we shouldered pick and shovel, Heavy bags of glistening lime, Slowly up the steeps we clambered Labored fiercely for a time. Till we came unto the summit Where we found a scene of rest; Nature slept; her sole disturbers Drowsy cattle on the crest. Down we laid our burdens gladly; Soon were tearing up the sod, Soon were planting on the hillside, Sturdy figures, deep and broad. When we had our task completed, And had laid the tools aside, " 99, " in beauteous contour, Gratefully our eyes descried. With the morning ' s dawn the foe came Creeping up the slippery slopes, On that hoary, grizzly battle-ground To wreck the Freshies ' hopes. Fierce and sullen was the conflict Witnessed in that early light; But the saddest man was Rainey In the whole tremendous fight. He was most enthusiastic Of the entire Sophy push ; Full of sweet sublimest confidence That they would win the rush. He had grinned, and laughed, and chuckled, And his savage yell had yelled, While upon a glorious vict ' ry His imagination dwelt. When the battle long had raged, And his class must meet defeat, Johnny Edward was afflicted With a coldness in the feet. And his liver changed in color; He surrendered up his pride; He got down upon his marrow bones To keep from being tied. When the Freshies ' shout of vict ' ry Rent the frosty morning air, Rainey rushed about the hill top, Raved and tore his pretty hair. Torrents of ejaculations 111 became his tender years, While adown his dirty visage Rolled a flood of manly (?) tears. Words of strangely sulph ' rous odor, Which we can ' t put into print, Sobs, and cries of bitter sorrow Made up Rainey ' s sad lament. Thus we left him. Still the impress Of the cruelty of Fate Clings about him. Poor young Rainey ! CAPTAIN RAINEY, ' 9 S. 169 PROF. CLAPP : PROK. KEU.OGG : FRED KNIGHT : KVERKTT BROWN If I Had Ten Dollars. I would buy me a tall top-hat. " " I would get me a more comfortable chair, that fits. ' ' MAUD DURAND : " I ' d get one of those beautiful new green, purple and yellow spring hats. " JoE LEGGETT : " I ' d purchase a trolley to get me to recitations on time. ' ' ' Perhaps I ' d put it in the contribution box. " " It should go to the Athletic Management. " ALBIN PUTZKER : ' ' I will get an under-professpr to relieve me this work. " ARTIE HIRSCHFELDER : " I ' d send it as a contribution to Stanford ' s Biological Department. " Miss HAY : " I ' d give $10 for another collision, provided the Doctor was aboard. " EVELYN AARONSON : " I ' d give the whole $10 for a more haughty bearing. " HARTLEY PEART : " I ' d stake the whole thing on another chance for President. " Miss BARNARD : " I ' d spend it in higher collars and broader plaids. ' ' VAN SHAICK : " I ' d send roses to the Women ' s Associated Students meetings. " Y. M. C. A.: " We would give it if Henry Briz .arcl would join. " LIBRARIAN ROWELI, : " I ' d give it if I hadn ' t made that break before Margolis at the Co-op. ' ' O, Guiby, Father Guiby, To whom the Freshies pray Popular Courses on N. H. Steps, 9:25, 11:15. JOE HABER : " How I downed Creed. " JACK PROCTER : " The advisability of taking a Cow College course, " and " The Art of Getting Senior Standing. " POWERS, ' 99: " How to bum tobacco. " GIDDY WILDER : " How athletics should be managed. " EDDY STADTMULLER : " How to pull legs. " DUTCH VAN WYCK : " The privileges of ' upper classmen (?) ' . " KRUG : " The superiority of the professional over the amateur. " KING RAINEY : " How to use the Library. " MARK CHESEBROUGH : " The charms of Ocean View. " FREDDY KNIGHT : " Love on the campus. " FRITZ HUFFMAN: " The beauty of being in the Band. " BOB FOSTER : " My love affairs. " BILLY KDE : " What a nickle means to me. " Dix DAVENPORT : " The art of leading cotillions. " JOHNNY MERRILL : " How it feels to be sure of graduating. " HERB BELDING : " How I acquired my deep voice. " FRANK THOMAS: " My brightness. " FRESHMAN ATWOOD : " How to be a cheap sport. " BILLY RUSSELL : " How I acquired my social standing. " FRED BIXBY : " Snap courses. " A Fair Berkeley Maid. She tripped all charming down the street With dainty gown so trim and neat, So beautiful from head to feet, All but her hat. It certainly was quite a treat To see her face so fair and sweet, Her fluffy hair and all complete, All but her hat. It was a queer and quaint conceit, An owl with head and claws complete, And tail that trailed a good three feet Behind her hat. The maid was charming I repeat, I felt my heart begin to beat, Until beyond her face so sweet I saw her hat. To the Unlucky " 41. " We miss you at the i ecture) We mlss ' ou in the haU . We miss you on the campus At the ' ' Widow ' s ' ' most of all. p th Fi j is who h left Do we raise a dismal moan ; .,, And the manv that went wlth them For they did not go alone. There is Dutton how we raiss him i Spence, Macdonald, Kngstrum, too ! Oh ' mv fnends ! wh ' g before us Simply wafted from our view ? Allen and Belfridge busied themselves last .summer by coaching " preps. " From the Fullness of the Heart the Mouth Speaketh. " Miss PARKER : " Nominative, Al-Bert ; Possessive. Her Ilert ; Objective, My- Bert. " Miss KI.LSWORTH (to Miss Rusby) : " Fanny, I think it ' s just lovely ! " " What ' s lovely? " " Why, there are more handsome men in college this year than ever before. " Coi.. HOWARDS : If the relations which W. C. JURGENS (to his assistant) : " What did you say these cost us, only 60 cents ? Well, mark them $1.30 to members and $1.40 to non-members. " CAPT. V. H. CRAIG : " Now, men, we want to get in and drill well at this review, and maybe we ' ll get our names in the paper. " FREDDY SLATE . " Now, just fix your attention on this little crank. " PITZKER : " Read it earnestly, whether you be Jew, Christian or Catholic. " Jos. LEGGETT : " What shall I do to be forever known ? " HARRY B. BUDD: " As my Uncle Jim would have said. " H. R. EBRIGHT, ' 00 : " A YOUNG LADY I KNOW. " SELAH CHAMBERLAIN, ' 00 : " lordy, yea sure. " HARTLEY PEART (after he joined the Glue Club) : " IV you know this tune ? Here ' s the way it goes " DR. DRESSLAR : " It is a remarkable thing to contemplate how many illustrious men have sprung from the district school. " SAUL EPSTEIN, " 00 : " The f ' (x) is equal to - - Well, no, I have not decided whether I will succeed Stringham or Haskell : or whether I will become champion chess player of the world. Please come in again and I will let you know. " Tin is. BAILEY, JR.: " I know a certain baby that will smack its lips to castor-oil and asafoetida. I know, moreover, it is not abnormal. " BILLY EDE : " $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $, $. " PAUL CASTLEHUN : " A maid is sometimes charming But " the Widow " all the while. " Guess Who! He met her at the Junior play, His role to lose his heart Unto the maid and to this day, He ' s true unto his art. And now though ' tis no longer play He carries out his part. - PROF. HowiSON (to Senior endeavoring to enter course in Psychology) : " Really, Mr. I)e Moves, I would like to sign your card, but unfortunately the Hall of Silence makes no provision against polker dots and checks. " ' 74 Youths of Great Men, O ' NEILL. October 10, 1935. " At the recent Harvard dinner one of the most famous guests was Prof. Kdimind O ' Neill, head of Harvard ' s Chemical Department, and discoverer of the marvelous process of making lazy students industrious by application of ozone. " He made an excellent speech, embellished with a number of new funny stories, for which he has been famous since early youth. ' ' In fact, it is said among the College boys that little Kdniund was once dis- covered, at the tender age of six, delving deep into his mother ' s jam pots, and thereupon preparations were made for the usual application of corporal punish- ment. Before it could be applied, however, little Edmund, true to the instinct which later received great development, stayed the hand of the slipper- wielder with an ' O, pa, let me tell you a storj- first, or I may forget it. ' 1 ' The father was going to a dinner that evening, and wanted some stories, so he listened while Edmund told how the King of Siam gives an enemy an elephant if he wants to impoverish the recipient ; how the sparrows came around the yard and ate up all the chickens ' food until the chickens organized a battalion, with the rooster at their head, and fought the sparrows until they retreated; how the little boy, who had a hard time with his arithmetic, told his father he wished he was a rabbit, because he had heard that rabbits can multiply so fast, etc., etc., etc. " The father listened with delight while the slipper lay unused, until finally breaking in upon the flow of childish prattle, he said: ' That ' ll do Eddie, here ' s a quarter for you ; now you get out and don ' t let your mother know about it. ' " -From Jioston Herald. VAN SHAICK. " That amiable and pleasant gentleman, Mr. Van Shaick, who figures so prominently in Y. M. C. A. functions and in the Library, gave promise in his youth of what was to be his future. " At the early age of six months he showed a marked appreciation for the ladies. His attitude towards them was most deferential. liven as a toddler he was more than solicitous for their general comfort and welfare. His mother named him Guy, most fittingly. Growing to manhood, these traits became more and more emphasized, until we have him now, in all the ladies ' eyes, the acme of perfection. " - From Encyclopedia of American Biography. LEWIS. " In his early infancy Professor Lewis had displayed so astounding a cranial development, that it was everywhere predicted that the child would later achieve distinction in intellectual and possibly in professorial lines. It was with this hope that his fond relatives christened the little babe E. um Percival Lewis. " That this hope has been amply realized, many students will - From the Popular Science Monthly. 175 DANIELS. 2 r. M., vSaturtlay, Mar. 13, 1930. We note the arrival at the Hotel Stupendous, by the 1:15 airship from Central Asia, of our distinguished fellow-citizen, Prof. Ralph C. Daniels, the famous chemist, and president of the company for the conversion of sawdust into orange marmalade. Prof. Daniels is in the middle fifties, wealthy and a bachelor, and by the latter circumstance hangs a tale. One summer evening, when yet in his teens, so runs the rumor, he %vas bidding his little sweetheart good-night at the garden gate. Overmastered for the moment, he pressed a sudden kiss upon her lips, and then fled. Overcome with remorse at the enormity of his crime, in not having first asked permission, he became thence forward an ascetic. While at college he looked not upon the wine when it was red, nor upon femininity when it was charming, but ' ' scorned delights and lived laborious days. " His deep researches into orange marmalade, carried on at this time, have made him the world ' s greatest authority on the subject, and won him a fortune, but a bachelor he still remains. His stay here will be but brief, for attention to some sawdust contracts, when he will leave for Northern Siberia and propagate a cold storage plant. From San l- ' i ancisco Hourly Blast. JN " A JT } Our Co-ed, when the new School of Dairying is under " whey. 176 OUYJM THE BEARD CLUB. Supreme Grand Custodian of the Barber ' s Pole, W. D. ARMKS. Past Grand Obstructor of Breezes, KLINE. Lord High Conveyor of the Mug, KNIGHT DUNLAP. Eminent Keeper of the Blade, WILL SHELDON. A Yell, compiled from the Catalogue of Officers and Students. Ijams, Boushey, Balaam, Didion, Noack, Barto, Coeke, Cutts, Noonan, De Yo, De Yo, De Yo. Fee ! Flaa ! Finch ! Fink ! Funk ! Fong ! ! Bundschu ! ! Rieglhut ! ! Versalovich ! ! Yanigisawa ! ! Here and There, In the Class in Strength of Materials : PROFESSOR SOULK (putting on board a drawing in a very shaky manner) : " Gentlemen, you will have to excuse me this morning, but my hand is very unsteady ; I ' ve had the grip. " . (A decidedly audible smile goes over class.) " 0, 1 assure you, gentlemen, it was nothing else. " But the class wasn ' t assured. October 7, ' 97.- The Prof., oh, where was he? On October 8, Prof. Lewis made the following statements to his class in Physics 2A : " In describing the enlarging effect of fog, ' I was WALKING across the bay one day, when I saw some hogs ; they seemed the size of elephants. I was very much alarmed at first, but upon approaching found that they were quite insignificant pigs. ' " " We look at the moon when only partly full, " etc. It was October 8, also, when the Professor tried to demonstrate to his class the use of having two eyes. LIEUT. CLOMAN : " I remember an instance where we fired a Maxim gun at a cabin a mile tiff, so us to be sure that there were no hostiles in it. " The class thought he had cold feet, and then the Lieut, saw it, too. CLOMAN : " The duties of the rear gard are very arduous and fatiguing, so that they must often send for FRESH MEN to do the work. " The following story is told by Prof. Armes of himself : " When I was six weeks of age, I stood in a corner and wept copiously, because I had not been born a girl, and, " he added, " I have never gotten over my disappointment, even to this day. " Cot Min to Mi. red with His Relations. MR. FLAHERTY (in Freshman English) : " The qualities of style What does McGinty say about that? " Dr. Hengstler was explaining a difficult problem in Trig. Some student did not understand a principle underlying it. " Oh, " said the Professor with his characteristic shrug, " you will find that in any geometry worthy of the name. " Turning to his desk, and picking up Colonel Edwards ' Geometry : " Let me see, " he continued, glancing through it, " well er really, it does not seem to be here ! ! ! " Our Athletic Professor : " Mr. Collins, I should like to see you a moment after the recitation is over. Class dismissed. " Class leaves ; " Bob " wonders what he has been caught at now, and approaches the throne of learning in fear and trembling. COL. E.: " Mr. Collins, I understand you are a great baseball player ; why don ' t you come out on the field? " BOB : " Well, you see, Professor, I haven ' t time, my mathematics keeps me very busy. " COL. E.: " You had better come out, you will not have any trouble with mathematics. " Collins is out now, and getting first sections in Math. No doubt the solution of practical problems in curves in space, paths of projectiles, velocity, momentum, energy, slide rules, etc., etc., have proved a great assistance to him. 178 That New Phi -Diddle House. The Regents with their plans for Greater California are not doing all the building in Berkeley. A perusal of the San Francisco dailies published during the last few years will tell of the new Phi-Diddle houses, and how, like the Nautilus of Holmes, these busy builders " Left the past years dwelling for the new. " The clippings below tell the story. The one peculiarity about the accounts is that they were always published in May. Of a certain, they are not exaggerations, for do San Francisco papers or Phi-Diddle reporters ever exaggerate ? May 1896. " The Phi Delta Theta, Berkeley ' s most prominent fraternity, will build a cosy little Immc ni-ar the campus. " May 1897. " Phi Delta Theta, the leading fraternity at the University of California, will build an imposing structure near the campus. The edifice will be of stone, finished in hard woods. " .1 i r iSyS. " Phi Delta Theta will surpass all other fraternities, (as they always do), by the magnifi- cence of their new club hall. Work will begin next week. The palace will be of marble throughout. " May 1904. " The mysterious purchasers of the Claus Spreckels Building in San Francisco are at last known. The building is now the property of the Phi Delta Theta ' s of Berkeley. They propose moving the structure to their lot in Berkeley where it will be modified into a club house worthy of the new owners. " Corporal Punishment at the U. C. 179 In the Gym. KARL KRUG. " After ' Strength of Materials. ' I think that Frankie Nutting and Harold Bradley are the two bravest men in College. " SETH TALCOTT. " Brave? Why, you know they are both afraid to go out after dark. " KARL. " I know that, but a man who will dare walk around on such underpinnings as theirs is a hero, and no mistake. " A Worthy Enterprise. It is with extreme pleasure that we note the establishment of a HAND LAUNDRY, close to our college doors. It supplies a long-felt need and will be particularly grateful to our Chemistry Students. There is no danger of overlooking this worthy enterprise. Indeed it is, so to speak, very fiaiiJy, being situated on Telegraph Avenue, opposite the Widow ' s. We look for an immediate manual improvement among inn- students. Webster Revised. (College Edition.) Flunk: a temporary paralysis of the vocal chords, due to vacuum in the cerebral cavity. Derivative: flunkey, one who flunks. Cut: (from v. cut, " to run, to cut sticks, " ) unavoidable absence, due to fatal death or irreparable illness. Custom instituted by Prof. Jones and others. Qnch : (cognate v. pinch) ; a device for securing heavy burdens upon pack-animals. Said to have been invented by a noted Professor of Physics, hence the synonym, " to slate. " Ex: the unknown quantity, the great problem being to eliminate it ; hence, the canine factor in the dominion of Algebra. Conflict: a struggle between equipotential forces, resulting in the dismemberment of the victim on whom they act. The Prayer of the Senior. MR. ANSON GEORGE, ' 98 : " Well, they haven ' t gotten on to me in the last three years ; I hope they won ' t get on to me in this one ! " West ' s Ideal of Beauty. PROF. SENGKR : " Mr. West, why is it that a skeleton is so horrible to us ? " WEST: " Why, because it ' s so sort of yellow. If it were polished up nice and painted in different colors I don ' t think it would look so bad. " 180 Instructor ' s Cards. FKKDKRICK S. KNIGHT, Room No. o. CAPT. of ARTILLERY; PH. I). INSTRUCTOR in WAYS and MEANS annoiiinrx ir nlar appointments at the Ciiivfrsity, for the half-year beginning in the month of JANUARY, SyS, as follows : Title of Course. No. and Sect. Time. Room. HIST. DEVEL. of KNIGHT i.i Tues., Thurs. 10.20 o ARTILLERY DRILL 1.2 Mon. Wed. 11.15 Campus ELEMENTARY PRINC. of MORALS 3-4 Mon. Wed. Fri. 3.45 o LATEST TERPSICOREAN VARIETIES 1-4 SATURDAY NIGHTS 8-12 Lieut ' s Hall SCIENCE of NOCTURNAL TRAVEL 1.7 ANY TIME Consultation Hours and Room: Any spare time when I am ALONE. NORTH HALL STEPS; SENIOR FENCE; CHI PHI HOUSE BANCROFT WAY. HARTLEY FISKE PEART CAPT. 1 - COMPANY; INSTRUCTOR in SNAPS announces regular appointments at the I ' niivrsity, for the half-year beginning in the month of JANUARY, Sofi, as follows: Title of Course. No. and Sect. Time. Room. FRATERNITY TACTICS i.i SKNIOK FKNCK ; pleasant weather. 2445 CODE of SOCIAL ETIQUETTE 1.2 LECTURES Friday 7.45 CHANNING SCIENCE OF WORKING 1.5 EVERY DAY Hist. Alcove 1.35 LIBRARY POLITICAL STRENGTH of CO-EDS 2.6 MINI-TK ANALYSIS Mon. 8.30 N. H.STKI-S 1IOW TO STUDY 1.5 OHSERVATiONCoURSK watch me in Library ( ' onsii talion Hours and Room : HOURS : Spare time. Room: FRATER NIT v quarters 2445 CHANNING. Ye Bible Student taketh the Physics Ex. I ' m not sure I ' m quite right, Fur I ' ve forgotten where I saw. That Noah first used the Arc-light, Anil Job discovered Boyles Law. . l.canicd ami Philosophical Talk : A young lady, returning from the city last .spring, saw her favorite instructor, Prof. Howison, engaged in conversation with the Rev. Dr. Alger, and she, desirous of obtaining the benefit of their learned talk, seated herself behind them, closed her book and gave herself up to close attention. Presently she heard the Rev. Dr. speak " Travel where you may in this country, " he said in his deep sonorous voice, " you will see the landscape marred by advertisements, exorting you to use 1 Cud l,i vr Oil, ' ' Hood ' s Sarsaparilla ' and ' Beamins Pepsin Cum. ' " In answer to which the learned Prof. leaned f.irward and shouted in the Doctor ' s ear (both the Prof, and the Dr. are a little deaf) : " Yes, and sober up on Napa Soda. " Professor Jones didn ' t get to his class room on time one day. Of course he had been late before, and had also stayed away, but this time he came just in time to see the class stringing out of the door and head- ing pellmell for the stairs, with shouts and glad cries such as boys will give sometimes. After the class had decorously returned to its proper place, the Professor said : " Er gentlemen, I would feel- er -quite as much honored er ah if my er classes would remain quietly in their places, instead of er running so tiiiiinltiious y to- er ah-h greet me. " One evening, or rather early morning, a yowgfftltletnatt living at the Chi Phi house, was returning home from the last train. By some strange coincidence he walked into the garden of the gentleman next door, and began fumbling at the key-hole. The owner of the house, surprised at such nocturnal scratchings, promptly appeared, and gave expression to his feelings in no complimentary phrases. " You hie , " said the young gentleman, " needn ' t say that, because hie I ' m a hit- gentleman, sir- hie - -hie I ' ve just lost ---hie my key-hole --hie Would you kindly lend a fellow one hie until to-morrow morning? " In Memory of igoo ' s Bourdon. IS2 The Faculty. THK FACULTY : " But you are learned ; in volumes deep you sit. " SOUI.E : " Ha ! By this white beard, I ' d fight with thee to-morrow. " SLATE : ' ' He was the mildest mannered man That ever scuttled ship or taught physics. ' ' SANKOKD : " A face that cannot smile, is never good. " " Here ' s to Thomas F. Sanford Vlio ought to be living in Crawford, ' here the wen are all nit, For the maids might be smit, And comfort our Thomas ' . Sanford. " ROCKWELL : " Slower than molasses in January. " PUTZKER : " This is your devoted friend, Sir, the manifold linguist. " ARCHIE PIERCE: " trip, I prance, I doom, I dance I ' pon DI v blooming I ' re shies ; I lead them, brai)i in idle trance, Into mv mitrkv meshes. I clatter, clatter, as I go, Of theorems ending never ; I lore a j and J ' res tie ' s woe, And 1 cinch 0)i forcrcr. " L EWIS : " In his brain Which is as dry as the remainder biscuit After a voyage he hath strange places cramm ' d With observation, the which he vents In mangled forms. ' ' LK CONTE : ' ' The best wishes that can be forged in your thoughts be servants to you ! " " One of the few, the immortal names, That were not born to die. " HART : " The very pink of perfection. " HASKELL : " Divine Tobacco. " HKNGSTI.KK : " At least be civil to the wretch imploring, And lay your paws upon him without roaring. " MR. FAUCHEUX : " He ' s light as air. " DRRSSI.AK : " Where did yon come from Drcsslar, dear . ' Out of the backwoods info the here. ' hence tliat winged-victory pose . J . Hi, ask me not ! Jehovah kiiou ' S ! Where did you get your trousers grav . Mama made them in half a day. " CLIVE DAY : " God be wi ' you, and keep you, and heal your pate. " BAILEY : " Great wits are sure to madness close allied. " " Everything by starts and nothing long. " W. D. ARMKS : " Men have died from time to time, and worms have eaten them, but not for love. ' ' ARDLEY : " Profess not the knowledge that thou hast not. " CHAMBERS : " ' Tis better to be left, than never to have loved. " Unassorted. To THE DOOMED " 41 " : " When Fortune means to men most good, She looks on them with threat ' ning eye. " DINING ASSOCIATION: " Small cheer and great welcome makes a merry feast. " DRII.I, HOUR : " Well, thus we play the fools with the time ; and the spirits of the wise sit in the clouds and mock us. ' ' Seniors. WiGMORE: " If I knew more Wouldn ' t I do more. If I only did more Wouldn ' t I shou 1 off more. If I showed off more Wouldn ' t my head swell more. If my head swelled more What would become of inc. ' " WIGMORE. To JIM.MY IIoi-i ' KK : ' Stiff " in opinions, always in the wrong. " " Why rail you so upon us, dciii . ' M ' henee ionics your deep disdain . ' Is it that you have fallen in lore Which yields yon only pain . ' Hut even so, doth it become A youth so young and fair , To frown on Co-eds, and look glum : ' ' ? though t tev do not care M ' icne ' er von reacli that age whic i brings Discretion in its train, .el ' s hope ' twill also bring with it An ounce or two of brain. Then your opinions all will change, You curly-headed elf ; ' or then, dear Jimmy, yon will make A darling girl, yourself. WEST : " Won ' t I drink up Nile ? Eat a crocodile? I ' ll do it. " FORCE : " Nothing in nature is unbeautiful. " PAUL MILLEK : " There is no harm in being stupid as long as a man does not think himself clever. " FRANK THOMAS : " Cherrily then, my little man ! " HARTI.KV PEART : " I charge thee, fling away a false ambition. " AI.HKRT H. ALLEN : " Now I am As true a lover as ever sighed on midnight pillow. " GRIFFIN : " If dirt was trumps, what hands he would hold. " HOHFELD : " If it is a sin to covet honors, I am the most offending soul alive. ' ' BAKEWKI.L : " O i, blithe and bonny Bennic Bake-well, For whom fond Co-ed ' s hearts do ache well Like lightening he flies around the track With triumphant Betas to welcome him back. " SKI. All CHAMBERLAIN: " It was a childish ignorance, But now ' tis little Joy To know I ' in further off from heaven Than when I was a boy. " CLYDE OLNEV : " He ' s given to church-going But not alone. ' ' R. IXKY : " love Us gentle gurgle ; I loi ' c its placid j o r ' ., loi ' e to wind mv inontli up And listen to it go. " L. L. Roos : " He is a travelling tailor show. " AII.EKN (H ' l ' i ' V : " They call her Saint Cecilia. " J. J. HAHEK : " Who thinks too little and talks too much. " RKCTOK : " Lay aside life-harming heaviness, And entertain a cheerful disposition. " ' n,i, RUSSELL : " Well, I am not fair, and therefore I pray the gods make nu honest ! ' ' Jon L EGGETT : " What a piece of work is man ! How noble in reason ! how in- finite in faculty ! in form and moving how express and admir- able ! in action, how like an angel ! in apprehension, how like a god ! O. T. WEDEMEYKR : " One of God ' s mysteries. " EVERETT BROWN : ' ' The heavens give safety to your purposes ! BUKKORD : " Oh, J r. Hufford, so tall and so lean, ' e know you are bright, and your satire is keen, Hut if you desire to pass for a dig A despiser of ladies both little and big Vhv, you must take care, and no more must be seen C ' onversing in alcoves with Sweet Jacqueline ! ' ' K. T. STADTMULLER : " Napoleon looked like me. " FREDDY KNIGHT : " Then a soldier, Full of strange oaths, and bearded like the pard, Jealous in honor, sudden and quick in quarrel, Seeking the bubble reputation Even in the cannon ' s mouth. " MARION WHIPPLE : " Such a carriage, such ease and such solemnity, too. " L. T. WAGNER : " A second cousin to a government mule. " I,. W. TKABY : " Surely, mortal man is a broomstick. " Miss CARMEN MOORE : " She will and she will not, she grants, denies, Consents, retracts, advances, and then flies. " DORN : ' Tlicre is a young bov With manners so coy, And a voice like a lamb ' s tender bleat ; ' Tis a hope forlorn To be like Willie Dorn, With whose sweetness none can compete. " 187 CENTKNNIA BARTO : " Her dear hair is Her profile is olden, Her grace doth embolden inc. Queens there are manv , But niv goddess Tennie Rules alone for inc. ' ' Juniors. SCHILLING : " Strong were his hopes a rival to remove, With blandishments to gain the public love. " KDITH BROWNING: " Hair put up in some mild way. " HARRY GAMAGE : " Be strong-backed, brown-handed. " WILL DURBROW : " I have always faith in a boy that blushes. " JAMES ELY : " He used to tell me in his boastful way, How he had broke the hearts of pretty maids. " GEO. JESSEN : " Always look wise no matter how silly you ' re feeling. " POWERS, ' 99 : " At last the ' Dekes ' took pity on him. " " NAPOLEON " COHN : " I am not engaged to be married. I play in the band. ' ' Miss PORTER: " There is a young maid named Miss Porter, O, would that her comments were shorter ! The way the Profs, squelch her ' s a corker, If she doesn ' t catch on ic iy, she oug it ' er. " THE DOWNINGS : " The secret of making one ' s self tiresome is not to know when to stop. " DRNICKK : " I ' ll turn two mincing steps Into a manly stride : and speak of frays Like a fine bragging j ' outh, and tell quaint lies, How honorable ladies sought my love, Which I denying, they fell sick and died. " MR. VAX SHAICK : Though I know you ' re perfection, Have had a first section, Arc wholly above correction, I must ask von this question : Now, Mr. Yun Shaick, Vliy do von always use words, Nouns, adjectives, verbs Of syllables si. ' , or more - Don ' t YOU know i ' s a bore . ' And, Mr. Van Shaick, Why sit you at the Magazine table " Is it the only place you are able Your group work to pursue That is the Co-eds and you And, Mr. Van Shaick, How many hearts have you broken, By the honeyed words you ' ve spoken f Ho ' a ' many maids do you daily entrance By the magical charm of vour glance " ' Finally, Mr. Van Shaick, Don ' t you think it ' s better to know That you really aren ' t such a beau, And would be more success as a man If you ' d drop the co-educational plan . ' HUGH WEBSTER : ' ' You beat your pate and fancy wit will come. Knock as you will, there is nobody at home. " F. C. CALKINS : " I am Misanthropes, and hate mankind. " VAN WYCK : " A typical snob. " GARRISON : " He does me double wrong That wounds me with the flatteries of his tongue. ' ' BIRNY DONNELL : " My kindred shall be joyful in my praise. " Miss ABRAMS AND Miss EPPINGER : " Ask ' Buzzy. ' " OLIVER DIBBLE : " Oh ! laugh again and let me hear that voice. " SPIDKR KCKART : " Gem 1 me a smoke. " ED. CLARK : " Too civil by far. " ROSE AND LILY HOHKI.D : " We still have slept together Rose at an instant, learned, played, eat together ; And where soe ' er we went, like Juno ' s swans, Still we went coupled and inseparable. " RAY HOWELL : ' You are well made have common sense, And do not lack for impudence. ' ' CARL SCHILLING, (to the Class Presidency): " Thou art so near and yet so far. " SYMMKS : ' There was a gay Junior named Sy mines, Who purchased some glasses with rims. He ' s just as elite But not quite so sweet, And that ' s what the girls say of Symmes. " 189 Sophomores. BUTLER MINOR : " I know it is a sin For me to sit and grin. " BIRDSALL : " Make less thy body, hence, and more thy grace. " KDDY, ' oo : " Yon may pore till yon spoil your eyes, and not increase your knowledge. ' ' A. J. MOLERA : ), , .1. v ,, K. S. BIRDSALL : I ' Good in their weigh. W. G. PARSONS ; " What any one does or says, I must he good. " LITTLE CHARLIE COLEMAN : " Roly-poly boy Got into the Beta ' s, Fancies he ' s t ieir jo ; Thinks the ladies love him When thev smile each one- Let me whisper Charlie, They ' re but making fun. " A. J. MOLERA : " O, that this too solid flesh would melt. " HAROLD KBRIGHT : " Forget your bumps, get out of your dumps ! " K. F. MARSH : " The pretty gentleman must have his airs. " To Miss RODNEY : " True ! she looks so very sweet, That your heart lies at her feet ! In deep subjection . ' lint she keeps i p SHC I a noise. That she slaughters all your joys- Of calm reflection . ' " FORD, ' oo : " Who thinks too little and who talks too much. " R. B. MOULTHROP : " Who acts as brother for all the ladies. " BILLY FOSTER : " Such a man could win any woman in the world, if a ' could , et her good-will. " DUNLAP : " I am not lean enough to be thought a good student. " SKILLING, ' oo: " He that questioned: much shall learn much, but let his questions not be troublesome. " Freshmen. FRESHMEN : " Now is the morning of thy years, And all is joy before thee ! " GUIBERSON: " How long ! oh Lord, how long ! " HARRY MALONE: " Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render a reason. " BILLY CHILDS : " Perhaps he will grow. " Miss CLARK : ) , " They paired like turtles; still together drank, Miss WRIGHT : OI ' together eat, Like turning streams both from one fountain fell. And as they ran still mingled smiles and tears. ' ' BRIGGS: " I am a sweet-faced youth. " LUNT, ' 01 : " Still violent, whatever cause he took. " CALENDAR, ' 97- ' 98. August. AUG. 14.- -Miss Pattiani takes Billy Ede for the janitor. AUG. 17. Freshman inquires whether Jones, " of Colusa, " is Senior Prex., because he wears that yellow tassle on his plug. AUG. 1 6. Skaife gives the Prof, a few pointers in Latin. Arc.. 1 8. A Freshman is shocked to see Rainey, ' 98, take a drink from a bottle. Only a Freshman could be shocked. Arc;, is.- Billie Russell, anxious to register, rushing up to Prof. Jones : " Professor, I want to draw a card. " Arc;. 19. Prof. Plehn The class is so large that I cannot shuffle and deal every time. AUG. Arc,. Arc,. AUG. Skaife. 20. Prof. Bacon tries to stop a rush in North Hall and is taken for a Freshman. 2i. In Y. M. C. A. prayer meet- ing, Giddie Wilder offers thanks that he is still a Senior. 2i. -Hochheimer starts to train for the mile. 23. Gus Allen, ' oo, comes into ' ot class meeting by the door; goes out by the window. 24. Dexter, ' 99, spends two hours stealing a water-melon, and finds out later that it is a squash. " Hocky. " SEPT. 15. SEPT. 18 . 2 1 Arc,. 25. jessen, ' 99, is seen going about town eating a blackberry pie. AUG. 26. Miss Lawrence, ' 99, brings a dog to school. AUG. 27. Freshman class meeting. Mr. Daniels collects some (?) money to buy rope for Fresh- men. Mr. Donnell is seen to take out his purse (?) and give him five cents. ArG. 28. Beck, ' 01, says his mama don ' t want him to rush those naughty Sophomores. September. SIU-T. 4. Harold Symmes and Mr. Day don their golf suits. The girls at Miss Head ' s are p ' rohibited from leaving the house that day. vSKi ' T. 10. Harry Linscott appointed first sergeant in Company B, and special missionary for the V. M. C. A. to the Sigma Nu ' s. Hartley Peart said " d inn. " . Orpheum management requests Belmont Club to allow the perfor- mance a chance. . Napoleon Bonaparte Cohn insists that he is not engaged to be married. October. ( )CT. 3. Kngstrum makes a nocturnal visit to the pillar box. OCT. 4. Billy Foster takes a re-ex in Math, for the third time. OCT. 5. Billy Foster takes one more stab at a Math. ex. OCT. 14. George Clark execute s the standing broad grin. OCT. iS. Billy Amies repeats a joke. OCT. 20. George Powers does not pay his B. and G. assessment. November. Nov. i. Dr. Bailey solemnly announces that he has 87 out of the 100 recog- nized marks of insanity. Nov. 4. Miss Ruth Rising seen sitting on a common, ordinary, vulgar cement barrel back of the Library. Miss Boniiell too shocked for expression. Nov. 8. Merry visits the " Widow. " Nov. 15. Mr. Dick son successfully peels potatoes for his class in " Solid. " Nov. 1 6. Mr. Heaton makes an an- nouncement. Nov. 22. Conductor, to Mr. Day, on the car : " Do you go to school here ? ' ' Nov. 30. Nelson Kckart buys a Stan- ford pillow to settle a bet on the game. He is not alone while purchasing. THE NEXT DAY THE " CALL " AC THE FEE AS AN OL AS Co L SALT: ' December. DEC. i. Steeple-Jack West rises in the world, and saves the flag hal- yards from entanglement. DKC. i. George Powers does not pay his B. and G. assessment. DEC. 3. Will Durbrow spends the afternoon looking for a maid. DEC. 4. This was Junior Day. DKC. 7. Cap. Kellner takes off his coat and offers to fight one of the instructors. DEC. 16. Nice Earle Garrison smokes a cigarette. Note. It is only fair to say he had previously been associating with Kvvy Brown. January. JAN. ?. The " 41 " are wafted away. JAN. 10. Term opens. Semi-annual clean towel installed at Chein. Lab. JAN. 1 1. Percy Dolman wonders whether or not he wants to be editor of i goo ' s B. G. O, young man, standing in all thy fresh and verdant greenness upon the fair threshold of youth, wreck not thy life, profit by our fearful example, pursue not this fleeting phantom of yellow and a ure reputation, take ' tick ' s advice and Don ' t. JAN. 13. Prof. Putzker (at L. M. A.): " Miss Rosenstirn reports that she has labored very earnestly to find a gentleman among the members of the faculty, but has not succeeded in doing so. " JAN. 18. Manager Franklin gives up trying to collect Powers ' B. and G. assess- ment. JAN. 20. Prof. Paget appears at 9:35 A.M. leading Nathan, ' oo, into French 4 by the ear. Having deposited him in a chair, he slaps him roundly on the back : " Et tu Brute ? Vous etiez au point de vous en aller n ' est pas ? " JAN. 28. A crowd of Beta ' s visit the " .Widow ' s. " Hoffmann forgot to give the wink. They were told sternly that the wagon hadn ' t come up yet. JAN 31. Logan makes an unsuccessful onslaught upon Powers for B. and G. assessment. February. FEB. i. Hudson Smythe and L. W. Van Wyck carry to the house a big p acking box and a broad grin. That night is taken in by the and the box figures prominent!}- in the enter- tainment. FEB. 5. Day of the collision. Hermann Powers jumps into a life boat. Jack Newlands and others catch the train. FEB. 5. Delta Tau Delta arrives on the scene. 194 FEB. 4. Mr. Leach smiles three times in class, and dismisses it ten minutes early. FKB. 8. Marmon borrowed a horse from his ash-barrel man to ride in the parade. Feb. 9. Hecht unanimous- ly elects himself chairman of the Committee of Ar- rangements for Bourdon. FKB. 10. Profs. Clapp and Christy have new capital Fs placed in their type- writers, the old ones having been worn out by constant use. FKB. ii. Day of the Carnot. Dr. Lewis lectures upon Carnot ' s Hypothetical Reversible Cycle. FKB. ii. Date of dedication of the Senior " C. " The following notice appeared on the door of Room 19 : ' The class in Roman Law will be unable to meet Prof. Jones to-day, and will take the same assignment for next Monday. " FKB. 12. Glee Club - Football Team - Baseball Game. " Doc " Cross gets the " glassy eye " for trying to sell tickets to Oakland society on the bleachers. FKB. 12. Stadtmuller, issuing from one of William Carey ' s classes, with tears in his voice : " Say, fellows, to think that I never heard of Jones ' courses till the last term of my Senior year ! FKB. 14. Prof. Hesse announces that " Prof. Agassi c will lecture dis afternoon. " " Pinky " Stewart asks who Agassiz is. Prof. Hesse: " You all know heem, dat he ees the son of his fader. " FKB. 17. The salute is given. Both cannons go off at once for the first time in history of University. The shock breaks the windows of South Hall. FKB. 18. 10:20 A.M. Billy Foster flunks for the thirteenth time in Math. Same date. 12 M. Billy assisted by his sorrowing frat-men is discovered putting the Zete flag at half-mast. 193 .. ' uniform is itn.nt stvciltcch doll 6. -The uniform coal lima -always lie worn llultonc ' l lip c ' ' " ; " ' if OLI HI inul ii!iii.,rm ,l.nln- .m lotlii.lilni rirawnf imnncl M.iriiliii wTlLti: rollar. lillc-k tie. clrali Klovr (of ' ' FEB. 19. The Lieut, so far forgets himself as to make the whole campus laugh. FKB. 20. Dr. Lewis announces to the scientific world, of South Hall, his dis- covery of a new physical law, vix. : " Work done in the class varies inversely as the distance of the student (?) from the lecturer ' s desk. " Fivis. 21. Uncle Sam telegraphs Raiuey asking for the valuable assistance of the Signal Corps in case of a war with Spain. FKB. 22. Musical Clubs visit Sacramento. Jim Kly announces that as every- one there knows him, he doesn ' t mind acting tough. FKB. 25.- Billy Armes sends a special note to the Prex. to inquire if there is a holiday on the 29th. FKB. 20. University night at Miners ' Fair. G. H. Powers, ' 99, disports him- self in papa ' s tile and a Yellow Kid overcoat. March. MARCH i. Professor Fryer intercedes with the Rajah of Sourde for the ship- ment of 50 banyan trees for A. H. Allen ' s garden. MARCH 4. Joe Haber swears off cutting Carey. MARCH 7. Professor Hovvison excused one of his classes 10 minutes before time. MARCH 8. Powers concludes not to pay his B. G. assessment. MARCH 10. The Rajah of Sourde, after calling a council of notables, instructs the Royal High Overseer of the palace grounds, who in turn orders the sub-deputy inspector of the royal banyan grove, to uproot 50 banyan trees (Carborifcrilus paniflora) for shipment to the office oi the " California!!, " Berkeley, Cal., U. S. A. MARCH n. The sub-deputy inspector uproots 50 banyan trees for A. H. Allen. MARCH 21. A shipment of 50 banyan trees, for A. H. Allen, arrives per steamer ' ' China ' ' from the Orient. MARCH 22. Patterson ' s Express delivers 50 banyan trees at the residence of A. H. Allen. MARCH 23. Allen is overcome with delight spends the next day in planting 50 banyan trees and gives visible expression of enjoyment. The Epistle of - - to the Fraternities Which be at Berkeley. 1. Dearly Beloved Brethren, We salute you in the fraternal bond of peace. 2. Let not your hearts be cast down nor your labors cease, for we have heard l your struggle with the Freshman, and 0 " your pursuit of the elusive eligible. 3. Like as a fisher fisheth for fish, so have ye watched day and night in all diligence and pious fear. 4. Behold, now, and know, O ye brethren, of the things that pertain oyour welfare. 5. Ask of no man raiment or substance ; but render a just account in all things, to the uplifting of yourselves and for a meet example unto others. 6. Be ye not allied with the powers of darkness ; nor practice any of the arts thereof : 7. But let your walkings be in the light, and your paths known unto all men. 8. Strive not among yourselves, neither contend for the spoils of office ; 9. For he that contendeth shall be snowed under, and he that maketh a fight shall surely get left ; as did Delta Tau Delta. 10. Yea, in all things, let brotherly love continue. 1 1. Be not over nice in raiment, nor yet go ye about before men in a sweater, like unto Al Lean. 12. We admonish you, Chi Phi ' s and S. A. E- ' s, that your sweaters be washed weekly, and that your tan shoes be polished in due season. 13. Be temperate in all things. 14. Pass by the " Widow ' s " in silence, neither enter ye therein ; for the ways the rcof are evil, and no man shall escape destruction. 15. Flee from it, as from an enemy, or as from a man that presenteth his bill. 16. Be not like unto the Zetes, in this regard, nor like unto a man that languisheth in the wilderness, where no drink is for a mile around ; 17. But content thyself with the sparkling waters of Shasta, or with the healing virtues of Apollinaris. 18. Be not slothful in study ; else shall ye receive warnings from the Recorder, and be cinched out at Christmas ; 19. For, in that day, when thy friend shall ask thee concerning this matter, thou shalt surely prevaricate most steeply. 20. For, in those days, saith the Prex., I will utterly cast you out and disown you ; I9S 21. Neither sliall ye return any more within the fold ; but shall wander about from place to place, as strangers in a strange land, seeking consolation and finding none. 22. Take ye heed of this, O Fijis, and strive to replenish your numbers ; but seek not after such as Ol-v-r D-b-le. 23. Let no Beta be like unto the Pharisee, who thought himself better than others. 24. Let Phi Delta Theta make no vain pretences about erecting unto itself a fit chapter-house. 25. Let D. K. E. remember the foolish man, who would build a tower, but who first counted not the cost thereof. 26. Let Kappa Alpha Theta abound in all sisterly virtues. 27. Let not Sigma Xu mix up vain elements, or think to convert dross into gold. 28. Let Kappa Alpha and Sigma Chi persevere -with all diligence. 29. Let not Delta Upsilon think of itself more highly than it ought to think. 30. Let .Kappa Kappa Gamma continue its hospitality to the brethren ; and let not Gamma Phi Beta be weary in well doing. 31. Finally, brethren, farewell. 32. We commend unto you, H-r-ld Eb-r-gh-t, who wandereth up and down, seeking an abode and finding none. 33. Salute Chi Psi for us ; let the stronger support the weaker. 34. The blessing of fellowship be upon you, until we come unto you again. APRES TOUT. It would be seemingly inappropriate to dose our work without a word of recognition for all those who have contributed to its production. For the hearty support which lias attended us throughout the year, we would express our thanks. Sufficient matt-rial was handed in to make three Blue and Gold ' s. The difficulty has constantly been to decide ivhat to refuse. To those whose contributions were excluded we must say that it was not for lack of merit, it was simply because an e.rcess of manuscript forced us to choose as we did. Our greatest debt is due to the Louis Roesch Co., of San Francisco. , ' o one could have been more uniformly courteous, more painstaking than they. Whatever merit {here be in this issue, most of it is altogether owing to them. All the cuts, save those in " Miscellany, ' ' ' are the vjork of Messrs. Bird and Hazelton, of Boston. They certainly speak for themselves. The aim lias been throughout to avoid the conventional college-annual style, and to have everything " up to date. " We are also indebted for drawings to Mr. William Spencer Wright, Harold Bradley, ' do, and Stuart Masters, ' oo. The engraving has been done by the Union Photo Engraving Co. and the Sunset J ' holo and Engraving Co. If any apology be needed for the pictures of the Junior class, it will be remembered that the fire at Marceau ' s put us to the necessity of having all the photos taken within a very short time and under adverse circumstances. To Mr. O. V. Lange, of Berkeley, we arc especially indebted for the views of the grounds. Thcv form part of a series of views taken for the international design competi- tion for the rhcbe Hearst Architectural ' tan, and so have more than ordinary value. Of others, including the advertisers, there is no space to make mention. M ' e can only repeat our appreciation of their kindness and generosity. F ' INIS INLAND INSURANCE LIEUTENANT COI.EMAN (to Knight)- -Who is that man in your company that ' s ' ritining? Can ' t von stop him ? He drives me U ' iM. KNIGHT That ' s Minor. all tlu- tune grinning : . . . HIGH GRADE . . . BRIAR AND MEERSCHAUM PIPES AGENCY FOR NEW PROCESS ANTI-NICOTINE PIPES. Finest Pipe Mixtures and Cigarette Tobaccos CIGARSand SMOKERS ' GOODS GENERALLY The GRANT AVENUE CIGAR CO., 101 Grant Ave., Cor. Geary St., S. F. COLUMBIA HARTFORD BICYCLES Teaching, Sundries, Repairing, WM. CLARK, U. C. ' 99 TELEPHONE BLACK 884 102 Telegraph Ave., Cor. J7th St. OAKLAND, CAL. Paper used in " BLUE and GOLD " furnished by A. Zellerbach Sons to 420 Sansome Street to 423 Clav Street to 420 Commercial Street Telephone Main 1133. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Wienna Model Bakery and Confectionery Telephone Grant R. BECK, Proprietor. 205 KEARNY STREET. Schilling ' s Best tea has many virtues, but its daintiness and delicacy of flavor are what make it most suitable for such a dainty affair as " 5 o ' clock Tea. " It is clean and freshly roasted in San Francisco. The ordinary Asiatic Tea Roasting process is not nice or cleanly, and kills the very thought of daintiness. Get Schilling ' s Best at your grocer s. 1 ' RoK. KiTTKR ( Zoology lecturing] Oatmeal makes persons big and ugly. ( A few minutes later, having forgotten his previous remarks) I am an example of one who has liveil on oatmeal for thirteen years. AnglcHUalifornian Bank (LIMITED) N. E. Cor. I ' ine and Saiisoine Streets, SAN FRANCISCO. Capital Authorised .... $6,000,000 Subscribed ..... J, 000,000 ' aid Up ...... j, 500, ooo Reserve Fund ..... 700,000 Head Office: 18 AUSTIN FRIARS, LONDON, E. C. Agents at New York: . W. SELIGMAN CO., 21 BROAD ST. IGN. STEINHART, } ,- Managers. P. N. LILIENTHAL, ELECTRICITY Medical Batteries $ | Medical Supplies We install and repair Bells, Gaslighting and Incandescent Apparatus. We can do any kind of Mechanical or Electrical Work in our Factory. California Electrical Works 409 MARKET STREET, San Francisco, Cal. A. I.. WHITNEY K. H. I ' OND C. E. WHITNEY CO. IMPORTERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS 110-1 12 DAVIS STREET SAN FRANCISCO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. MARTIN KKLLOGG. A.M., I.L.I).. President of the University. G. A. SHURTI.KFF. M.D., Kmeritus Professor of Mental Diseases. R. BKVKRI.Y COI.K. A.M. M.I)., M.R.C.S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. W. F. McNt ' TT, M.I)., M.R.C.P. Kdin., etc., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine ROBERT A. MCLKAN. M.I).. Dean, Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. W. K. TAYLOR, M.I)., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. L. I.EXGFKLD, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. BEXJ. R SWAN. M.I)., Professor of Diseases of Children C. II. POWERS, A.M., M.D.. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KKRR, A.M.. M.B., C.M., Kdin.. Professor of Clinical Medicine. ARNOLD A. IVAN-COXA. A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. DOUGLAS W. MONTGOMERY, M.I).. Curator. Professor of Diseases of the Skin. WASHINGTON DODGE. M.D., Professor of Therapeutics. JOHN M WILLIAMSON, M.I)., Professor of Anatomy. J. W. ROBKRTSOX. A.B., M.D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. JOHN C. SPKNCKR, A !!., M.I), Professor of Pathology and Histology. W. E. HOPKIXS, M.I)., Associate Professor.of Ophthalmology and Otology. GKO. F. SHIKLS, M.D., F.R.C.S.K., Associate Professor of Surgery. CHAS. A. vox HOFFMAN, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. F T. GRKKX, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Medical Chemistry. WM. li. LKWITT, M.I)., Associate Professor of Diseases of Children. WILLIAM J. HAWKINS. M.I)., Adjunct to the Chair of Physiology. HKXRY li. A. KUGELER, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Pathology and Histology. RICHARD M. H. BERXDT, M.I)., Adjunct to the Chair of Therapeutics. SAM. P. TUGGLE. M.D , Demonstrator of Anatomy. The sessions begin September i, and continue eight 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, Potrero Avenue (450 beds), where the Professors of the -- " epartinent o i the State University enable the Regents and Faculty to commend it in an especu those seeking a complete and systematic knowledge of the medical profession. The facilities for bed-side study have been largely increased of late, and the student will find opportunities at llis command which, for comprehensiveness, are nowhere surpassed. FOUR YKARS ' COURSE. In response to the general demand, both in and out of the profession, for a higher degree of proficiency in medical education, the Medical Department of Ihe State University was one of the first in the United States to adopt the four years ' term of study. No student can present himself for final examination until he has attended faithfully four annual courses of medical lectures and clinics. Graduates of accredited literary and scientific colleges are admitted to the second class without examination. FEES. Matriculation Fee (paid but once) $ 5 Demonstrator ' s Ticket 10 Fee for each Course of Lectures 100 Graduating Fee 25 For the Annual Announcement and Catalogue giving Regulations and other information, address R. A. McLEAN, M D., Dean, 305 Kearny Street, San Francisco. Do you notice that peculiar look in Force ' s eye ? He is trying to look round the corner without going down the street. RACING RACING RACING California Jockey v lub WINTER MEETING 1897-98 Oakland Race Track Racing Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday RAIN OR SHINE Five or More Races Each Day Races Start at 2:J5 P. M. Sharp Berkeley Trains Stop at the Gate ART PRINTERS DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS SPECIMEN OF THREE COLOR PRINTING (YELLOW, RED AND BLUE) POSTER, LABEL, BOOK AND JOB PRINTING HOUSE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED ESTABLISHMENT ON THIS COAST 325 SANSOME STREET SAN FRANCISCO I ' KOK. lIowisuN BOYS an.- incarnate cussedness. Ninety=five (95) Smith Premier TYPEWRITERS by three institutions S. F, 1 ' 1 ' HMC SCHOOLS S. V. CAI.I, IIKAI.DS BUSIXKSS COI,I,KC.K 44 ]6 35 95 Send for our New Calendar. L. H. ALEXANDER CO. 110 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. We also KENT all makes of machines. VY onder ]V[illinery The latest styles in Millinery, Hats, Flowers, Feathers and Trimmings. Hats trimmed to order. Feathers cleaned, dyed and curled. 12 J3 Broadway 18 San Pablo Ave. Oakland, Gal. All kinds of Sporting Goods All kinds of Track and Gym. Goods 538 MARKET STREET. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE, Corner of Sacramento and Webster Streets, San Francisco, Cal. FAC ULTY. I.. C. LANE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S. ExG., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and President of the College. C. N. ELLINWOOD, M.D.. Professor of Physiology. ADOLl ' H BARKAN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Laryngology and Otology. JOSKI ' II H. WYTIIK, M D., LL.D., F.R.M.S., Professor of Microscopy and Histology. IIKNRY GIBBONS, JR., A.M., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. and Dean. JOSEPH O. HIRSCHFEI.UHR, M.I)., Professor of Clinical Medicine. CLINTON CVSHING, M.I)., Professor of Clinical Medicine. R II. PI.l ' MMRR, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S. EN :., Professor of Anatomy. CHARLES II. STKEI.E, A.M , M.I).. Professor of Materia Medica anil Therapeutics. C. N. KI.I.IN ' WOOD, M.I)., Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. ALBERT ABRAMS, M.D., Professor of Pathology. A. M. ( ' , ARDNER, M.I)., Acting Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. O. P.JENKINS, A.M., MS.. PH.D., (Professor of Physiology and Histology, Leland Stanford Junior University), Acting Professor of Physiology. W. T. WEN ELL, M D., I ' H.G.. I ' H.M. (Professor of Chemistry, California College of Pharmacy), Professor of Chemistry. A. M. GARDNER, M.D., Professor of Legal Medicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases. CHARLES E. I ' ARNVM, M.D., Adjunctto the Chair of Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy. C,. V. HANSON. PH.G., M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, B.L., M.I)., Adjunct to the Chair of Obstetrics and Diseases af Women and Children, and Secretary. CHARLES M. FISCHER, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Microscopy and Histology. STANLEY STILLMAN, M.D., Adjunct to the Chair of Surgery. EMMET KIXT ' OKD, B.S., M.I)., Adjunct to the Chair of Surgery. THE FOUR-YEAR CURRICULUH is adapted by this College, attendance upon four Regular Courses or their equivalent and at least one in this institution -being obligatory. REQU1REHENTS FOR ADMISSION. All applicants for admission must give satisfactory evidence of good moral character; present a diploma or certificate of graduation Irom some recognized literary or scientific college; from some recognized medical, pharmaceutical or dental school ; or from a recognized high or normal school; or a certificate of having passed examination for admission to any recognized literary college or university; or a first-grade diploma or certificate from any recognized public school board. Those not possessing any of the foregoing qualifications will be required to pass a matriculating examination in the following subjects: i. English ; 2. Universal History; 3. Descriptive Geography ; 4. Arithmetic; 5. Elementary Physics; fi. Latin, conditionally ; 7. Optional subject. TWO LECTURE COURSES are given each year. The Long or Regular Course begins June ist and continues six months. The Short or Winter Course begins February ist and continues three months. Although attendance upon the Short Course is not obligatory, except in the graduating year, it is earnestly recommended that all attend it who can possibly do so. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. D., Dean. WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, M. D., Secretary. All letters of inquiry should be addressed to the College, corner of Sacramento and Webster Streets, San Francisco, Cal. VIII jack O ' Brien, when asked if he was going to take tlie course in stock raising, answered, " Yes, I always liked those courses in finance Who gives it, Vni. Carev Jones ? " FRANK J. SYMMES. PRESIDENT. VANDERLYNN STOW, SECRETARY. m NEW LOCATION 725 MISSION ST. NEAR 3- ST. S. G. GUMP IMFORTKRS OF Fine Oil Paintings Etchings, Engravings Statuary, Art Novelties and Table Ware Mirrors, Picture Frames, Mantels and Interior Finish JJ3 GEARY STREET San Francisco, Cal. mason ' s 2126 Shaituck Hoc. Berkeley telephone : ::i-Kod Log Cabin Buttercups Home Made Taffies Fresh Chocolates Salted Almonds everything made to order on the premises Ice Cream Ice Cream Soda Fruit Flavors Ice Cream in Bricks Water Ices and Sherbets mason ' s Sec Our factory the best material is not too good. KODHKS UP-TO-DATE LIGHT COMPACT LOAD IN DAYLIGHT TRHVERS L.EET OKKLHND KCENTS 1 3th Street, Between Washington and Clay Developing and Printing Instruction Free PROF. CHRISTY (to Mr. Smith, who was in the habit of squinting one eye when he talked)- - " Say, Smith, why do you always squint one eye when you talk to me? " SMITH " Oh, I can see enough of you with only one eye. " UNDER THE WINDSOR HOTEL JOHN REID MERCHANT TAILOR NEAR FIFTH 907 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO Berkeley Pharmacy F. V. BAER, Proprietor. PURE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS. PERFUMERY g r. SbattucK Jfce. and Center St. AND TOILET ARTICLES. BERKELEY, GAL. ' Methodist c Book Concern 1037 Market Street A r() MA XS, JOHN D. HAMMOND, Pacific Coast Manager California Christian Advocate Pacific Christian Advocate .SVf.V - ' A ' . .Vr .SYY,), I ' . It.. ' ( K ' l ' l..i. I , OK. Berkeley Electric Lighting Co, Office: COR. STANFORD AND CENTER STS. DIRECTORS: J O. A. AY " ( . V, President AXKOX S. HI.AKK, Vice-president A. ' ! ' . KAST .AXD JOS. . . MASO. JXO. 7. II ' KIC.H ' I ' Treasurer, COMMKR I A I. ' . . VA " II " . . TO ' HAM. S,: -rrt iry OI.OUD ( reading sentence he has written on the board ) A happy man ; line lit ' iiiTiist ' hmiii MR. HOWARD Do you think, Mr. Cloud, that it takes a feminine to make a man happy ? Outing and Gymnasium Goods ' Base Ball MPfe , Lawn Tennis Foot Ball I Golf Fishing Tackle, Fire Arms 416 MARKET ST. c ,-, BELOW SANSOME SAN FRANCISCO The Best Club For Young Men YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Twelfth and Clay Streets, OAKLAND, CAL. Social Rooms, Gymnasium, Tennis Court, Evening Classes, Concerts and Lectures, Reading Room. Bible Study, Young Men ' s Meetings. Cost of Membership, $7.50 per Year Join Any Time NOEL H. JACKSON, Gen ' l Sec ' y FRANK C. HOWE 1 BEEBY Telephone No. ad n,iS l " KKR HARNESS, SADDLES, BUGGIES, 1064-1066 BROADWAY, NEAR TWELFTH STREET CARRIAGES, ETC. OAKLAND, CAL. HERON HOLCOMB REAL ESTATE AGENTS AND DEALERS 1050 BROADWAY XI TKACIIKR Ho v many men are there in an Karl ' s Garrison ? Prpi i. -Sometimes only Haifa one. DENNISTON ' S San Francisco Plating Vorks Gold, Silver and Nickel Plating y Mnluls .lininlnl fur !,: Cm it. Srli ' t-r iriid A r v7 Platine t iif t ' Vv Silver-plated Mining nates. 653-655 MISSION STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SHDL.ER CO. NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS 537 Market Street 527 Stevenson Street SAN FRANCISCO STATIONERY TOYS POCKET CUTLERY ETC. N T KLNDYKE! HOW TO GO WHERE TO GO WHEN TO GO WHPCT TO TKKE WHERE TO TKKS IT SEND FOR BOOK GIVING ALL INFORMATION FREE ADDRESS: Smiths ' Cash Store 25-21 MARKET STREET Near Ferry SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Branch Supplies Alaska Outfits Ship and Steamer Stores SFOSTER CO 26.28 CALIFORNIA ST San Francisco Tn HI PR KM : Two HK ' iils at the . C. Dining Association arc together less than one square meal . Vou ' re Out For A Summer vacation when college closes; you yearn for the country, to be away from Minto, ex ' s, drills and sections. j Tan shoes are the first part of an equipment for rustication. Black shoes absorb heat, make corns and give general dis- comfort in warm weather; tan shoes are cool, comfortable and classic. We have everything good in shoes. Kast ' s 738-740 MARKET STREET, San Francisco. 103-105 POST STREET UP-STAIRS SAN FRANCISCO. KIMIT-lNGCD. ONLY HEADQUARTERS FOR BATHING, ATHLETIC AND GYM. SUITS SWEATERS BASE BALL, FOOT BALL and TRACK SUITS SPORTING GOODS for all sports. We knit to order in SILK, WOOL, MERINO, HALF-SILK and LINEN-MESH UNDERWEAR AT THE LOWEST PRICES. XIII I ' ROI ' . I ' I.KIIN I talking about his book on pul lic fmam ' i- " It is very hard to stand the high scientific plehn in writing a book on public finance. " WK ARK Till-: MAKKKS OK .U.I. THK AltOVK FK A TKK N IT V PINS Why Send East? Price Lists on Application. Fraternity Canes, Pipes, Rings, Links and Buttons to Order. HAMMERSMITH FIELD Gold and Silversmiths 118 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO FCND SUIT HOUSE Grand Opening of Spring Styles IN JACKETS, CAPES, SUITS, ETC. m-5 POST STREET RRKNCISCO For the Best Value in HATS or CAPS And at all times LATEST STYLES CO TO K. MEUSSDORFFER SON 8 KEARNY STREET Next " Chronicle " Building San Francisco, Cat, xiv OITSIDK KcuNii.Mics. JTDSON ' ( ( nervously I Ih- c-alled on the IPs last time. It ' s plt-lni IM better not go in to-day. He ' ll surely call on the Jays. San Trancisco Young men ' s Christian Association Handing, northeast Corner mason and Ellis Sis. The function of the Young Men ' s Christian Association is to assist young men in building for the future and to make the most of the opportunities within their reach to improve their condition morally, spiritually, intellec- tually, physically and socially. The San Francisco Association owns and oi-rupies one of the finest and best equipped buildings in the United States. For membership fees and further particulars enquire at the Building for the handbook of information. The greatest and most beneficial organiza- tion in the world for young men. H. J. McCOY, General Secretary. Do You Know What Pleasure There is in having a finely tailored, per- fect-fitting, stylish and well made suit of clothes? If not, give BVKON KfTI.HY a trial order and you will be satisfied. We St ' IT others and can SUIT you. BYRON RVITLEY For Fine Tailoring At Reasonable Prices 1167 Washington Street OAKLAND, CAI.. 112 POST STREET DODGE ' S ART PUBLISHERS BORDERS OF HONOGRAMS ENGRAVED AT SAN FRANCISCO NEXT WHITE HOLISK. TELEPHONE BLACK 2801. H. C. AHLERS, WATCHES, DIAMONDS, AND FINE JEWELRY, 126 KEARNY ST. Thurlow Block, Room 27. NO IMITATION GOODS. SAX KKANCISCO. PROK. PUTZKKR There is no t-woof in die statement flat men can be conwinced of weligious facts by die whack, die stake and die corkk I mean die tumb screw. TLLI AM ALVORD, President. CHAS. R. BISHOP, Vice-President . THOMAS BROWN, Cashier. S. PRENTISS SMITH, Ass ' t Cashier. IRVING F. MOl ' LTON, zd Ass ' t Cashier. ALLEN M. CLAY, Secretary. SAN FRANCISCO. Capital arid Surplus: Six Million Dollars ( Afessrs. Laidlau Co. I ' irifinitr ( ' ily, t " ' .: Agency of the Hank New York - of California. ( The Hank of New York. . . ' . . . Itoston : Treinont National Hank. Chicag, [I ' nioti National Hank, o: J ( Illinois Trust and Savings Hank. Philadelphia: Philadelphia National Hank. St. Louis: Koaf men ' s Hank. London: Messrs. N. M. Rothschild Sons. Australia and New Zealand: The Union flank of Australia, Lint. ' tin ' s : .Messrs. DeRothschild Freres. Bank of New Zealand. China, Japan and India: Chartered Rank of India, Australia and China. Letters of Credit issued, available in all parts of the M ' urld. I.oc.lC. PROF. McC. Is Hacou universal or singular? Miss C. Both. I ' RoK. f McG. How do you arrive at that conclusion? MissC. If you mean the meat, it is universal; ) ut, if you mean the respected member of our faculty, he or it is singular, indeed. SOMMER KAUFMANN FASHIONABLE CORRECT SHAPES SHOES MODERATE PRICES U. C. TRADE SOLICITED SOMMER KAUFMANN 28 KEARNY STREET ROOS BROS. Agenisfor LEADING CLOTHIERS BROt nd ROGERS, PEET CO. FURNISHERS AND of Ne w York. HATTERS AMERICA ' S BEST TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING ATHCTS 27 37 KEARNY STREET ATHLETIC SUITS, SWEATERS, BELTS, ETC. SAN FRANCISCO ff f LE BARON SMITH n PER CENT DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE MEN THE HTVfERICHN TKILOR - n RTT:H ;TPFFT Above Mont s: omer 320 hJUbH dlKCCl San Francisco, Cal. . COHEN FJELIKBUE JEWELER 1014 MARKET STREET DIRECTLY OPPOSITE FIFTH STREET SAN FRANCISCO l,ri i,o v, of foot-l all fame, once tried to make a speech (in Exposition ; Through all the countless ages- aJC-rm afraid I have forgotten. PROF. LANC.K I ' m sorry, Mr. I.udlow, but I can ' t give you the signal. MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS SJOBBERS OF OPTICAL GOODS. 14-16 KEARNY ST. TELEPHONE MAIN 431 SAN FRANCISCO. Own exclusive methods for examining the eye, are the best. We make no charge for examinations. Commercial Bank of Berkeley. . , , J. W. WARX.CK. PROP. C. M. AYLKV. F. I, NAYI.OR - Assistant Cashier Transacts a General Banking Business. Berkeley Bank of Savings. ea M (Same Officers as Commercial Bank) Transacts a General Savings and Loan Business. | lr e Photographs Carbons (Absolutely permanent ) Carbonettes, Etc. Mode by r. A. WEBSTER 1069 Broadway, rf rf Oakland, Gal. XIX MR. A. C. THOMAS I ' rof. Plehn, would }-ou consider it a public benefit if the State were to give me a thousand dollars? I ' ROK. I ' I.KHN The State does that at the present time; every year it gives thousands of dollars to paupers. Tf7 YOU WILL LOOK IN AT CL.7W 5t CO. ' S THIRTEENTH KND BROADWKV WILL AGREE WITH US THAT THERE IS A MODEL MUSIC HOUSE IN OKKL.7S1SD. You can get what you want, if it ' s music you want, DT A rs.T vc T - QTJRTI by calling there. PIANOS TO RENT LYTTON SPRINGS WATER CO. LYTTON GEYSER SODA THE QUEH.N OF TABLE WATERS, AND LYTTON CALIFORNIA SELTZER THE ONLY GENUINE SELT7.HK SPRING IN AMERICA. FOR LIVER AND KIDNEY TROUBLES IT IS UNRIVALLED AS THOUSANDS CAN TESTIFY WHO HAVE BEEN CURED. These Waters Sold in Quart, Pint, and One-half Pint Bottles, and in Siphons DELIVERED AT YOUR HOMES Telephone, South 416, or send orders by mail to Lytton Springs Wader Co., 218 McAllister St., S. F. W. H. -ZONE, Manager We also sell the celebrated Lytton Springs Ginger Ale. Surpasses the finest imported. Ladies ' , Children s and Infants ' Wear DAVIS, SCHONWASSER Co. 132-13 POST STReeT 155 ' F,?J,sao E c L . p T " |f The session of 1898 (,9 will t " in 1 -I ! " " ! 1 17 open shortly after the completion Ul l the affiliated college bnildings ne t autumn. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HERMANN H. BEHR, M D. C. HADLEY CARLSON, M D JOHN CALVERT, Ph.C. H. R. WILEY, A.B., LI..H. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M.D., rh.G.. I ' h.M. ROHERT A. I.EET, Ph C WILLIAM M. SEARBY, I ' h.C. J. S. WARREN Ph G J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph.G. O. A. WEIHE, Ph.G. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph.G. H M. McQfEEN, Ph.C. W. M. SEARBY, Dean, 400 Sutter Street, San Francisco MIRABILE DICTU. FIRST Co-El) Can you tell those Hohfeld girls apart? SECOND Co-KD No, I can ' t, but they say one is smarter and prettier than the other. FIRST CO-KII I can ' t either; but, I think they can. I heard one call the other Rose. DEVELOPING PRINTING DEALER IN Photographic Supplies 18 POST ST. RELOADING REPAIRING TH E HARTFORD ORGANIZED SINCE ,794 FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Assets - $ tO ,819,629 Policy Holders ' Surplus - 5,499,796 PACIFIC DEPARTMENT: H. K. BELDEN, Manager ) 313 California. Street, WHITNEY PALACHE, Asst. Manager ) San Francisco, Cal. J. J. AGARD, Special Agent and Adjuster JOHN McHOLMES, Special Agent and Adjuster J. J. DENNIS T. J. CONROY, Special Agent and Adjuster, Portland GEO. W. CONROY THE A. LIETZ CO. DIRECTORS : A. LIETZ E. T. SCBILD OTTO vox GKI.DERN C. E. GRUNSKY A. GRKUB MANUFACTURERS OF SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS Make a Specialty of First -Class Instruments for the Civil, Mining, Irrigation, Hydraulic and Mechanical Engineers. FIELD AND OFFICE SUPPLIES KEPT IN STOCK EXAMINATIONS | ILLUSTRATED Af) A C L A IVI P IV TTl TDPPT ADJUSTMENTS CATALOGUE T " A O V Iv - 1 ' V 3 I I v ' - 1 REPAIRS | ON APPLICATION SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. RAMB mr5r, P; $60 - Dl fwLtl HIGHEST PRICE THKT ' S RHIR GEO. FAULKNER Cor. Twelfth and Webster Sts., Oakland IN HISTORY. DR. BABCOCK Mr. Steinhart, will you repeat to-day ' s history lesson ? JESSE STEINHART I can ' t, Professor, history repeats itself. TAFT PENNO YER, (INCORPORATED.) Importers of J fv JL L AGENTS FOR Butterick ' s Patterns Dents and Centemeri Kid Gloves Hawkes Bros Crystal Cut Glass A. E. Stiller Sohns ' German Linens Dr. Jaegfer ' s Sanitary Underwear cArt ' Department includes Fait Lines of China and Bric-a- c Brac. TELEPHONE MAIN 243. 1 1 63= 1 1 65= 1 1 67 Broadway, 467 and 469 1 4th St. OAKLAND, CAL. C. L. MAXWELL SONS Importers and Dealers in BUILDERS ' HARDWARE Mechanics ' Tools a Specialty. 1 164-1 166 Washington St., and 481 Uth Street, Telephone 149. OAKLAND, CAL. WELSBcACH GcAS LIGHTS PRICE: $1.75 49,000 in use in San Francisco. 7,000 in use in Oakland. QAS CONSUMERS ASSOCIATION, 426 1 4th Street, OAKLAND, CAL. A Beverage that is Pleasant and Delightful ! Comet " Oolong Tea Sold only in J 3-lb. Packets. OFFICERS: j. w. PHILLIPS, VICE-PR66ID FRANK H. BROOKS, CASHIER DIRECTORS: IWARD COLLINS, J. W. PHILLIPS, CHAS. JURGENS, AN8ON BARSTOW, J. P. TAYLOR, W. W. WHITMAN, BENJAMIN SMITH. Foreign and Domestic Exchange Bought and Sold. Oakland, Cal. l American Exchange National Bank, New York. 1 Merchants ' National Bank, Chicago. " i The Sather Banking Company, San Francisco. ( Bank of California, San Francisco. XXII PROF. JONES Hochheinier, what is your understanding of the term agnates, as used in this passage? HOCHHKIMKR U ' ell-er, Professor Jones-er I think it refers-ahto all those who are descended from a male. CIGKRS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS c GENERAL ARTHUR LEADING BRANDS: SANDOW ( STANFORD 203 Kearny Street Cor. Powell and Ellis Streets Cor. Bush and Montgomery Sts. San Francisco, Cal. TELEPHONE I FRESHMAN Going to class meeting to-day, Fats? FATS- No; lam going to send un- vote by proxy. FRKSHMAN Who is Proxy, Fats ? Lane Connelly CIGAR MANUFACTURERS 204-206 MARKET ST. San Francisco, Cal. MANL ' FACTUKKKS OF THK CKLKHRATED LANE CONNELLY and FIESTA DE ORO For Sale by the Principal Saloon and Hotel Men on the Pacific Coast. S. ( ' . IS GUI. 1 1 ' , President ARTHl ' K .1. SMI I ' M, 1 ' ice- President ( YKI ' S II. CAKMA Y, Cashier and S,; retary l- ' .DH l- HO. . l-:i.I., Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS: S. ( ' . Ilistelmv Horace Davis C. : ' . Cmitfrnnti Isaac Hvde Arthur A. Smith illis ! ' .. Davis A. . Dr,r,ini ( ' lias. R. His lap 1:. I ' , liurr Savings and Loan Society JOl MONTGOMERY ST., Cor. of Sutler St. Formerly fjiq Clay Street .S ' . .V 1-RA. C1SCO, CALIFORNIA THE OLDEST INCORPORATED SAVINGS BANK IN THE STATE Guarantee Capital $1,000,000 Capital Stock, paid ni in Gold Coin f- ,0,000 oo Reserve Fund ------ 775,000 oo $0.25,000 oo Loans Made at Lowest Rates on Approved Collaterals and on City and Country Real Estate Term and Ordinary Deposits Received. B ANCROFT ' S ERKELEY OOK STORE. XXIV General Electric Company Complete Equipments for Central Station or Isolated Light and Power Plants Arc Lighting Incandescent Lighting ALL LIGHTING ACCESSORIES Tower Station of the Pioneer Klectric Power Co., Ogden, Utah. MOTORS Long Distance Power Transmission, by the most economical system. Water Power Utilized. Street Railway Equipments. Our system is employed in California to Transmit Power from Folsom to Sacramento, 24 miles ; North Fork to Fresno, 35 miles. ELECTRIC MINING APPARATUS. CLAUS SPRECKELS BUILDING Electric Building, Helena, Mont. Worcester Building, Portland, Oregon SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 505 Sixteenth Street, Denver, Col. and all large cities in the United States. XXV SIMRO SARC.KNTICH ( Facetiously ) May ladies attend your lectures, Prof. Sanford ? PKOK. SANKORD Von may come if you wish. Light-Running ' DOMESTIC Pre-eminently THE SEWING MACHINE For Family Use. Tor over 30 years the Standard of excellence, the Leader in all modern Improvements. Cwo machines in One. Cock Stitch or Chain Stitch. . W. EVANS, Agent 102! MARKET STREET San Francisco MIKKELSEN BERRY CeNTER B6RKeL_eY. CKL. TeuepHONe No. 225 RED JEWELER 2124 Center Street Berkeley, (Sal. R. R. RUSH St CO. GROCERS S. UJ. tor. ShattucH Jive, and Uinc St. Berkeley, al. EDMUND TAYLOR IT PORTER OF 569 ST. SKIS F=RKNCISCO Linen Handkerchiefs Linen Bath Towels Table Damasks, Etc. Panorama of the Bay of San Francisco Length: six Feet RRO7XT K LITTLE NORTH OF= THE UNIVERSITY K. VICKERY IN A BOX WRAPPED FOR MAIL 224 Post Street, San Francisco 75 CENTS XXVI HEARD IN LOGIC. PROF. McGn. VARY Define the term boat, Mr. Aiken. MR. AIKKN (after some hesitation) Well, a boat is a concave structure, more or less water-proof. STOCKS AND BONDS HECHT BROS. 3J2 PINE STREET. M.F.JONES PHELAN BUILDING ROOMS 113 and 1 15 SAN FRANCISCO. MERCHANT TAILOR All the good brands of Havana and Key West Cigars. tore S. GAHEN 22 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal. STUDENT (coming in during roll-call ). PKOK. P-TZK-R (getting a little excited ) : I can ' t have this coining late. This class begins and closes promptly at 9:25. C. WESTOVER CO., 1118-1124 Washington Street, Cor. 13th OAKLAND. Hatters and Haberdashers. LARGEST STOCK. LATEST STYLES. POPULAR PRICES. Special Discount to Students. Shirts to Order our Specialty. Mills College Alameda Co., Calif. THE OLDEST CHARTERED COLLEGE FOR YOUNG WOMEN west of the Rocky Mountains. Delightfully situated ; one hour from San Fran- cisco. Preparatory and Seminary Courses ACCREDITED FOR THE UNIVERSITY. College curriculum corresponds with other colleges. Chartered by the State, it grants Diplomas and con- fers Degrees, Best of opportunities offered in Music and Art. Expenses very moderate. Fall Term opens August 3rd, 1898. Mrs. C. T. Mills, President. R. J. Cotton. C. E. Cotton. Jas. B. Agassiz. Cotton Bros. Co. Bridge Builders and General Contractors. Engineers and Builders of all kinds of Bridge Work, Pile Driving and Wharf Building. TENTH and WASHINGTON STREETS, OAKLAND, CAL. Telephone Main 513. XXVIII Bookbinding n the very best of style at same prices that you would have to pay for inferior work This edition " BLUE AND GOLD " was bound by us. 23 First Street, SAN FRANCISCO. %i Our Agents at Berkeley : w Students ' Co-operative Society Book Store XXIX THKORKM : A cinch is only a mean proportion between (ex) and y( vliy I. lohn D. Hammond Bookseller and Publisher 1037 market Street San Trancisco. Che first national Bank OF OAKLAND North-east Corner Tenth and Broadway. CAPITAL STOCK PAID UP, P. E. BOWLES - PRESIDENT G. W. McNEAR VICE PRESIDENT L. G. BURPEE - CASHIER DIRECTORS: WALLACE EVERSON, L. C. MOREHOUSE, G W. MCNEAR, E. W. RUNYON, P. E. BOWLES, W. P. JONES, W. H. CHICKERING, L. G. BURPEE. $300,000 PRINCIPAL CORRESPONDENTS : SMII Francisco First National Bank. London, I ' aris and American Hank, L ' d., and Bank of California New York National Park ' Bank. Chicago Am. Exchange National Bank. Carpetings, Mattings, s?, ' linoleums?. Sba e0. A Complete Stock of all these Goods at Reasonable Prices. R. H. CHAMBERLAIN 416-420 TWELFTH ST. Oakland. THE ETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO. Accident Department JNO. H. STEVENS Mg ' r. Metropolitan District Eoom 511, Safe Deposit Bid ' s 328 Montgomery St. SAN FRANCISCO. 1 1 ' carry cardboard far school and ftiilfr work. Also, all kinds and { iidli irx i f colored tl crs Co. (P. t l ' .nt[t(iriT Oakland. JOt i S fle Telephone 1984 Red Expressage Storage 9 {ew and Secondhand E. C. LYON NOT KING OF BEASTS BUT o.K LiNO ,cAL FURNITURE KING 412 1 1 th Street, bet. Broadway and Franklin I ' ROK. JOHNSON : Mr. Bakewell, what is the shape of the egg-cell ? MR. BAKKWELI. (after thought) : I think it is egg-shaped. Royal Insurance Company OF LIVERPOOL. Assets Over $52,000,000. Agents in every important city or town in the civilized world. Transacts the largest business of any Fire Insurance Company. surance : Building Pine and Sansome Sis. Rolla V. Watt Manager Pacific Coast ' Department San ' Jrandsco, Cal. Barker ' s Latest SACHS BROS. CO. SAN FRANCISCO WHOLESALE AGENTS. IF you wish to earn money during vacation, to pay expenses through the year, secure an agency for a good book. Che Occidental Publishing Co. m. n. tbompson, Prop ' r. Cor. 13th Ave. and E. 12th Street OAKLAND, CAL. Carry only the latest and best Subscription Books, Bibles, Etc. Save delays and expense by dealing with them. Best terms. Latest Books. Largest variety. XXXI BUFFORD (to Prof. MOSES) : " I spent twenty hours on that paper. " PROF. MOSES : " Indeed ! why, I fully expected that you made an exhaustive study of the subject. " WM. BOGEN, PRES. TELEPHONE MAIN 1234. Restaurant and FIRST=CLAS5 FAHILY RESORT. Under the ' Baldwin Hotel Market and ' Powell Streets San FrandsCO, Cal. For Tel - East 372 - f K i i f t Superiority j of Quality . . . ] We received highest award at the i ' i The Owl Drug Co f Mechanics Institute Home Products Kxpo- i r sition of 1896 for Superiority of Quality j i 10th and Broadway over all competitors for our Home-Made i 9 Pure Fruit Jellies, Jams, Preserves, Jellied i Fruits, Fruit Svrups, Juices and Mince Meat. j i i ....OAKLAND I Our Claim THE i Superior knowledge in the selection of jL JL A - - ; fruits. Only highest grades used. BIRTH PLACE Home methods in the preparation. Utmost cleanliness. ( Absolute purity. OF Price, as low as much inferior. 1? n? I BIBO, NEWMAN IKENBERG. CUT RATES lmpor.ers Manufacturers of Pure Food Products Polk St., S. W. Cor. California $ J ift Imported Toilet Articles WE SHIP EVERYWHERE. 6AN FRANCISCO 0 V ffl ss s $seee seR ARK SI ' KCIALITIKS. oue ' Sn P y? or i ( " Jut Qjpeciaui f ' (7 tact in ire in re hrinfec f ie " A " ) fue and (?cM fit our successive uf 96 fc . ' .;, and f ;ttf ire ti .ir in rf ftecutft t $ fiinfcrd " (Hitac " ffS (Ap ffff niti rut it v .v ofnm ( cffcqe Jritwicaficiiis, seems fc be Aumoient fvn ence t nif cm eri ' cif.i fc fiitu fit aooa teoin cnfii r:r ir fy ii i izcciafei . h . -_-- - __ C r f rz r L. hi ii W " L _ I. J dHAAAl tK. L oi ts ( (7 This furniture can make a small room comfortable, a home cheerful, a family happy. Call and let us figure on making you happy. M. FRIEDMAN CO., 233-35-37 POST ST., San Francisco, Cal. ALL STUDENTS VISIT THE The very finest place for Oysters, Steaks and Luncheons, N. E. COR. ELLIS AND POWELL STREETS, San Francisco, Cal. OT T T A IVf " T7 Photographer of Architectural, Mining, V L TYlNvJl-rft Landscape and Marine Scenery. 26 MONTQOnERY ST., ROOM 9. SAN FRANCISCO. NOTARY PUBLIC MONEY TO LOAN J. H, EDSON REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT 1209 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, CAL LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH ME. HOUSES TO RENT. CAREFUL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL BUSINESS ENTRUSTED TO ME. RENTS COLLECTED. H. D. GUSHING GROCER Telephone 113. Washington and 14th Streets, Oakland. SHMSON ' S 7VS75RKET 518-520 Eleventh St., Oakland. Telephone Main J42 DeKLSRS IN 2JJ2 Center Street, East Berkeley. Telephone Black 36J. STALL-PSD DESIGNING HALF TONES ZINC ETCHING COLOR WORK A SPECIALTY. TELEPHONE 5303 523 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO. PACIFIC SANTA CLARA CO., SPRINGS SANTA CRUZ MOUNTAINS. It takes 3 hours and 2 Dollars to get there. JOHN S. MATHESON, Manager. A

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

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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


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