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

 - Class of 1901

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 362 of the 1901 volume:

COPYRIGHT, 1900, BY THE 1901 BLUE AND GOLD BOARD OF EDITORS. ' H. S. CROCKER COMPANY Ir irp President IChecler Ouese sronals dFflhe year hul iKii)l a p ho,mtik mnainig y aire te Editorial Staff . . . 5 Business Staff . . . Bessie j3ty Q H 6- Conlin . f orb 6. ebgett Herbert )J) ?oore f loretice 6- " Bid that Which comes la punish us, and ws : .ing in bear it ligr. AND GOLD of the Class of Nine- teen Hundred and One has no ideal . It has no aims- Nor has it an pet theories wl)icl) it desires to prove. It simply vi l)es to exist - nothino: more. Perhaps, in some instances, it has given ex- pression to an opinion. If v oa agree with it, the AND GOLD rejoices; and, if OQ do not, have its sympathies- In either case A OQ gain something. And we now bid ;OQ greeting ! For oor Alma Aater we beg new blessings. PORTRAIT OP PRESIDENT WHEELER Frontispiece DEDICATION 5 BOARD OF EDITORS 6 GREETING 7 To YOUNG CALIFORNIA (by Edwin Markham) 9 BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER 10 THE UNIVERSITY IN THE PAST YEAR 12 To MRS. HEARST 14 HEARST HALL 15 THE ARCHITECTURAL COMPETITION 16 REGENTS 24 THE FACULTY 25 GRADUATES 33 THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 36 FRATERNITIES 79 ATHLETICS 107 MILITARY 135 STUDENT ACTIVITIES 141 PUBLIC DAYS 165 HERE ' S WHERE WE GET GAY 173 TEMPLE OF FAME 279 of fJw ' iuisfe sn tk iuorl X follduilu ar- Xf BreaM a? a fiuj R on fhe oul in fn i I ag f Kai f hf Crrfam off hf bo i?( fKf Ritiglu fmf K Benjamin Ide Wheeler For many years we waited for a president to appear, All for the sake of California ; To lead us onward, hand in hand, to triumphs that were near. All for the sake of California. At last one came ; a noble friend and comrade is he now ; We ' ll stick to him through coming years and loyally we vow, Then here ' s three cheers for President Wheeler, with an osky-wow ! All for the sake of California. runs the rag refrain, and it holds a wealth of meaning, too. Who can blame us if we give only a glance at President Wheeler ' s achievements of the past; and, if we dwell long on the confidence and satisfaction gained from his half year ' s stay with us, and even if we give way to dreams of the future. Thankful he may be that he is a son of New England with a continent between him and those stories of youthful precocity which rise up and haunt men of distinc- tion. The biographer can only chronicle the record of his preparatory education at New England ' s honored Academies Thornton and Colby. His college days at Brown reveal his ingrained traits of character, for in his day he is reputed first on the campus as in the classroom. In 1875 he graduated a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa and Alpha Delta Phi, twenty-one years of age, distinguished as an athlete in baseball and rowing, and a brilliant classical student. Teaching he at once took up as his chosen profession, beginning at Providence High School and shortly going as tutor to Brown. Next he went to Europe for a term of study and preparation at the German Universities of Leipsic, Jena, Heidelberg and Berlin. He ended with a half year ' s stay in Greece, whither he went in l885 with the degree of Ph. D., magna cum laude, from Heidelberg. To this Princeton added LL. D. at her sesquicentennial, and among other associations with learned men he has recently been made a member of the Imperial Archaeological Institute of Germany:- On his return he instructed at Harvard until called to Cornell, and there he taught, adored by students, known and courted by people of culture, held in highest honor by the world of letters. While education has been his first concern, this has meant in no degree the ex- clusion of literary pursuits, nor the negligence of the active duties of citizenship. His writings, while not individually voluminous, have given to the cultured as well as to the learned world the results of his researches in Greek life and letters. In politics he has promoted purity, not by active participation alone, but as well by leading and organizing. Desired in vain by many institutions of learning, California secured from him a visit in the spring of 1899, in the summer his acceptance of her Presidency. For her voice had become one not to be left unheeded among Universities. Younger than himself, hers was not an invitation to " come West and grow up with the coun- try. " She has grown up, as it were, almost in a night, and is making ready to cast off her swaddling clothes and to enter into her true estate. Two destinies have met, and who can tell how they will soar? So he met us at the flagstaff on that memorable October morning, and from that 10 moment we were won. Then the dignitaries had their turn, and he received the sym- bols of his office under the autumn sky. But every undergradute has grown to know his privilege oi being for that time the first claimant on the President. As we know him better our loyalty passes all former bounds. Of the greatness of his heart many may have still to learn who think they already know. The briefest sketch would be incomplete without mention of the President ' s wife, Miss Amey Webb, who was, of Providence. As the President holds all the devotion which can belong both to man and to office, so her quiet interest and her kindly pres- ence have won to her all that personality can add to the difference which belongs to her own presiding office as the First Lady of the University. A word remains, too, for Benjamin Ide, Junior a most uncompromising supporter of the BLUE AND GOLD. His devotion has even mastered the intricacies of Osky-Wow-wow, and his growing knowledge has an item of information about Stanford that " Dey got beat. " The University in the Past Year |OT many years ago, an enthusiastic alumnus, revisiting his Alma Mater upon the occasion of some University celebration, declared that he was sanguine enough to believe that the time would soon come when there would be a thousand students at Berkeley. The sanguine alumnus is not appreciably older than he was when he uttered that startling prophecy, and there are over two thousand students at Berkeley. Our population during the decade has gone forward by leaps and bounds. The biggest bound forward was six years ago, when the increase over the preceding year was 37.9 per cent. Then there were smaller leaps. People said that the limit of expansion had been reached, and that the University could look forward to a period of rest and recuperation. Last year the gain was only 3.1 per cent. But this year, for some unaccountable reason, it jumped again to nearly 17 per cent. With President Wheeler ' s coming, there was a formal recasting of certain essen- tial principles of internal administration. The center of gravity, hitherto shifting from point to point with the changing currents in and about the institution, has been localized. Apart from this vital step, there has been slight change in the University ' s internal regulation or in its external aspect. The curriculum has been made a little freer, or, rather, the now familiar group elective system has been given a little clearer definition. Laboratory charges have been cut one-half. The diploma-fee deposit has been abolished. The enlargement of Harmon Gymnasium, this spring, to more than double its former dimensions, gives the University something like an adequate auditorium. Additions have been built to the chemical laboratories and to the Students ' Observatory. To the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, in San Francisco, has been added the Mary Frances Searles Art Gallery, generously provided by Edward F. Searles, Esq., as a memorial to his wife. No new separate structures have been erected. The year has seen the completion of the Phoebe A. Hearst Architectural Competi- tion. On September 7, 1899, a little less than three years after the meeting of the Board of Regents at which Mrs. Hearst first publicly proposed the international com- petition, the awards were made, and, at Mrs. Hearst ' s invitation, a brilliant company met in the exhibition rooms in the Ferry Building to see the successful plans. As one glances through the volume containing the final report of the Trustees and the photographs of the drawings, one realizes anew the far-reaching and the permanent character of the undertaking. It would seem impossible for the University of Cali- fornia ever to be the home of the mean or the small. The distinguished architect to whom the first prize was awarded, M. Benard, visited the University in December, and made an exhaustive study of the relations and needs of the several departments, with a view to actual building at an early date. The year will be remembered, also, as " the year that Mrs. Hearst came to Berke- ley. " Her coming has meant a world of good to the University ' s social and aesthetic life. The benefit is not limited to the present generation of students. The expanded 12 and enriched ideals of our common academic humanity, so to speak, may rightly be inventoried as " permanent improvements. " On October 2, 1899, President Wheeler came to Berkeley and qnietly took up the duties of his new office. On the morning of the 3d, he met and addressed the students of the University for the first time. On the evening of the 3d he was received by the Academic Council at Stiles HalL On the 25th, down on the old cinder track, in the presence of a multitude of people, he was formally inaugurated. The occasion was graced by the presence and participation of our former President Oilman, now Presi- dent of the Johns Hopkins University, and of President Jordan. All of those ripe October days were days of promise for California. Who could doubt that the larger view of things, in this western democracy of ours, was fast coming into its own? The keynote of the President ' s first public address the address to the students on Octo- ber 3d was loyilty. To this sentiment the response of the students was immediate, and was as irresistible in its fine contagion as that other memorable response when their clarion-tongued " We will! " rang out over the campus. Some of the most important functions of a university in these times are extra- mural. Time has justified these activities, not so much by the amount of light fur- nished to the uninstructed, as by the power and self-knowledge that have come to the universities through contact with the world of things as they are. In spite of urgent calls at home, there has been no contraction of our influence abroad. Extension courses, farmers ' and teachers ' institutes, irrigation and forestry conventions, college settlements, are some of the fields in which our University, in common with other universities, is at once teacher and investigator. By the end of the year our Depart- ment of University Extension in Agriculture will have held, during its 1899-1900 series, at least eighty meetings, each meeting consisting usually of several sessions. At least forty counties of the State have been reached. President Wheeler and Professor Plehn have taken the initiative in behalf of a Commercial Museum in San Francisco, designed to foster the growing trade relations of the State, and to serve as a laboratory and museum for our College of Commerce. Professor Leuschner ' s suggestion, looking toward a uniformity of standard for the higher degrees in Europe and America, led to the notable meeting of university presidents in Chicago, February 27th and 28th, and to the formation of the Association of American Universities a movement de- clared by an eminent authority to be one of the supremely important educational movements of the century. President Eliot was elected President of the Association, and President Wheeler. Vice-President. The rare advantages of Berkeley as a place for summer residence and study can- not and do not fail of appreciation. A broadening of the scope of the summer school, last year, resulted at once in a surprisingly large registration of attendants. The regular University student is privileged to attend these sessions and to get what credit he can. In this way the much agitated question of a regular summer term is working itself out. JAMES SUTTON. 13 To Mrs. Hearst BY JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN q Oaiq tqey toil u)qo build but for a day; j erqorseles5 g " irqe blots out tqeir rqerq ' ry frorq tqe tqoucjqts of rqeq; q Oaiq tqey qope u)qo tqiql by tou) ' riqg srjaft liOe beyoqd tqeir tirqe. q rqoqurqeqt of lifelesg stoqe sqo i)s tqe tribute of aq erqpty qeart id oq tqe altar of [aterqity, uqreacr|ed by prayers. qobler u)isdorq qas foreseeq tqe au go teaeq our cqildreq ' s eqildreq to recall tqy qarqe iq praise ; g " r|y farqe rests qot oq piles of cjraOeq stoqe, gut ||irqe ' s eqduriqg ages sqall tqy rqerq ' ry qold iq trust, or tqou qast builded oq tqe qearts of rqeq. Hearst Hall |X the autumn the glad intelligence was given out that Mrs. Hearst was com- ing to Berkeley, to reside for the winter, and to be in touch with the great institu- tion of which she has been so noble a patroness. For her residence, one of the most delightful homes of Berkeley was secured, and she straightway began the erection beside it of " a stately pleasure dome. " The completed structure was a reception room of novel design, of magnificent proportions and of priceless artistic adornment Hearst Hall. Here for all this winter season its gracious hostess has dispensed the most bountiful and queenly hospitality to the whole University. Hearst Hall ' s vaulted ceiling was first illuminated and its polished floor first approved at the Junior Promenade. At the opening of the second term, its walls hung with rare tapestries and paintings, and enlivened with constantly renewed floral decorations, there began a stated round of entertainments. Every other even- ing thirty women students have been invited to dine. On each Saturday afternoon a whole class has been received. On each Sunday afternoon another class has en- joyed vocal and instrumental music by the best talent which the season has afforded, and fortune has been particularly kind in sending to the Pacific Coast Henry Holmes and his symphony quartette, Bispham and Madame Gadski. On every occasion de- lightful refreshments have been served. In addition, Mrs. Hearst has received callers on Wednesday afternoons. One evening each month a student rally has been held in the Hall. Its use has been given for the Carnot Debate, for the University Cotillion, for Glee Club Concerts, for the Charter Day Play, and for every worthy enterprise which has asked it. When was ever a University blessed with such a patroness? W T hat generation of students was ever so fortunate? But these unceasing pleasures have been the instruments to a higher mission. Entertainments under such surroundings have been a social education, and the intercourse of the University community which has gone on in Hearst Hall has been the foremost means in propagating the spirit of ascendant California. We would render all honor, all reverence and all affection to this representative of noble womanhood who so thoughtfully conceived this design, and who has so completely, so tactfully and so successfully carried it out. 15 The Architectural Competition Board of Trustees J. B. REINSTEIN. WILLIAM CAREY JONES. JAMES H. BUDD. Jury of Final Award J. L. PASCAL . . . Paris. PAUL WALLOT . . . Dresden. JOHN BELCHER. . . London. WALTER COOK . . . New York. J. B. REINSTEIN . . San Francisco. Prize Winners FIRST MONSIEUR E. BENARD Paris SECOND MESSRS. HOWELLS, STOKES AND HORNBOSTEL New York THIRD MESSRS. D. DESPRADELLE AND STEPHEN CODMAN Boston FOURTH MESSRS. HOWARD AND CAULDWELL New York FIFTH MESSRS. LORD, HEWLETT AND HULL New York M. BKNARD. |HE successful termination of the International Competition for the Phoebe A. Hearst Architectural Plan for our University, as evidenced by the award of the first prize to Monsieur E. Benard in September last, is a matter of history. The submission of the revised plan by the great architect and its speedy realization are awaited with interest by all those interested in the welfare and progress of California. It is the pleasant duty of the BLUE AND GOLD to present a brief resume of this wonderful Competition, as marking an epoch in the history of our University ' s development, and to point out as far as is possible what those now experiencing the inadequacy of our humble University home may hope to see realized for the succeeding generation. The project of adopting a permanent and comprehensive general plan, to which all subsequent buildings of the University should conform, was recognized by the Board of Regents as a necessity, and was approved by them early in the year 1896. They foresaw the manifold advantages of erecting the successive buildings, so that each should contribute to the architectural whole, over a confused collection of inde- pendently erected and unrelated buildings, which conglomerate mass would destroy the possibilities of the natural site. The idea was conceived by Mr. B. R. Maybeck, who proposed that the inharmonious structures now situated on the University site be obliterated, and that in their places a noble and co-ordinated group be erected. The need of such a general scheme of buildings was satisfied by the acceptance by the Board of Regents of the unconditional offer of Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst in Octo- ber, 18%, " to contribute the funds necessary to obtain by international competition, plans for the Utting architectural improvement of the University grounds at Berke- ley. " The formulation of a practicable scheme or programme, setting forth the com- pleted idea and embodying the objects and terms of the Competition, as well as the requirements of the University, was left to a Board of Trustees, to whom the exe- cution of the project in its entirety was entrusted, and of which Regent J. B. Rein- stein and Professor William Carey Jones are the active members. To the wisdom of these far-sighted gentlemen, whose self-sacrificing zeal in behalf of the whole idea has been solely prompted by motives of genuine interest in the progress of California ' s State University, the results of the Competition are a testimony. Mr. Maybeck was sent to Europe in the interests of the scheme. He succeeded in interesting the foremost men in the architectural art throughout England, France, Germany, Italy and the Netherlands. Much information as to the best mode of pro- cedure was gathered by Mr. Maybeck. In conjunction with Monsieur Guadet, of Paris, he outlined a programme for the Competition. Many of those architects who were unable to enter the Competition enriched the idea with the benefit of their experience in similar competitions on lesser scales. The broad-minded policy inaugurated by Mrs. Hearst in providing for an Inter- national Competition, testifying to her love for the State for whose University the best plan in the world should be procured, was again followed in the personnel of the Jury, which was also made international. The universal approval of this innovation of foreign competitors and foreign jurors and later of a foreign prize-winner for an American prize, bespeaks a wholesome tolerance of the people of our State for all things that contribute toward the purely ideal in art a sign that the greed-for-gold spirit that entered California in 1849 no longer dominates our people. The members of the Jury were chosen on account of the pre-eminence each had attained in his respective country. Monsieur J. L. Pascal, of Paris, the greatest teacher of his art in France, was chosen especially on account of his unusual experi- ence as juror in architectural competitions. Herr Dr. Paul Wallot, of Dresden, has risen to the first place among the architects of Germany. His greatest work is the new Reichstag Building in Berlin, which is the chief architectural monument of Prussia. Mr. R. Norman Shaw, of London, is by common consent of all the authorities, the leading architect of England. Upon the illness of Mr. Shaw, he was ably represented on the Jury of the Final Competition by Mr. John Belcher, of London, a member of the Council and Fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects, and Examiner in Architecture at South Kensington. He has written a notable work on " The Late Renaissance in England. " Mr. Walter Cook, the American architect on the Jury, is a graduate of Harvard, and studied six years in Europe, when he returned to New York where he has since been associated with one of the largest firms of that city. The layman of the Jury was Mr. J. B. Reinstein, representing at once the University, the Regents and the Trustees. His close identification with the scheme from the time of its inception, as well as his thorough knowledge of the needs of the University, made him especially qualified to act as a Juror. A double Competition was provided for, the Preliminary to be held in Antwerp, 17 EH CO a B Q 03 " a ,a oa PL, o a a co " a 18 Belgium, and the Final in San Francisco. One hundred and four sets of plans were submitted at the Antwerp Competition, by architects from every part of the globe, and from these plans eleven sets, by a process of successive elimination, were unani- mously selected by the Jury as especially meritorious, and entitling their authors to enter the Final Competition. These architects were liberally compensated, one-half the amounts, however, being retained until the submission of the final plans. The Competition was prepared and cared for by the officials of Antwerp, who used every diligence to make it a success, and who received and entertained Mrs. Hearst and the Jurors with genuine magnificence. Nine of the architects successful at Antwerp were able to avail themselves of the opportunity of visiting the University site at the invitation of Mrs. Hearst. Monsieur E. Benard and Herr Rudolph Dick alone presented plans at the Final Competition with- out first having inspected the grounds. This fact is perhaps an especial mark of the superiority of the genius of the first of these gentlemen, Monsieur Benard, to whom the first prize was awarded. The public exhibition of the plans in the Ferry Building will never be forgotten by the sixty thousand persons who viewed this most extraordinary sight, whose like had never been seen before in any land. The grand scale upon which the plans were produced, as well as the accuracy and finish of their execution, and the manner of their display, astounded the laymen and were a source of wonder and inspiration to the student of architecture. The general excellence of all the plans submitted is especially noted in the official report of the Jury. The noted architects who acted as Jurors were received and welcomed by their colleague, Regent Reinstein, and their visit to Berkeley on the same day will long be remembered by all those privileged to witness the introduction to our beloved Uni- versity of the men who were indirectly to determine her future form. Prior and sub- sequent to the judgment of the plans, they were the favored guests of Mrs. Hearst. Full liberty was allowed the competitors in solving the problem in hand, inasmuch as no limitations of time, space or cost were imposed. The problem was thus ideal- ized in order to give full sway to the best possible solution that each architect could suggest, and to give no competitor any undue advantage. A definite stipulation of years, acres and dollars would convey different conceptions to the minds of different men, and so give an unfair advantage to the one whose conception most nearly corre- sponded to that of him who made the rule. Even were it desired to prescribe the above limits, they would be most difficult to ascertain. The reduction of the problem to earthly dimensions and human possibilities was to come in turn. As a result the eleven schemes presented seem and really are idealized cities of learning of stu- pendous proportions. Accordingly, it has been said that a substantial annuity would be consumed to keep the Gymnasium, proposed by Monsieur Benard, clean and in re- pair, and furthermore, that such a building will never be erected. Exactly so! The Phoebe A. Hearst Architectural Competition enlisted the services of the architect best fitted to solve this great problem for this great State. It found the man, not the plan. The adoption of the plan as revised by the author is left to the Regents. And who is the man who is to mold to such a great extent the future of the University? Monsieur E. Benard is a Frenchman, and studied at the Ecole des Beaux 19 a 2 o a co BS O Q Z CO H CO CO I EH O I - m " Q M 20 Arts, where he won the highest distinction, that of the Grand Prix de Rome as early as 1867. Since that time he has had thirty years of great and successful work in various fields in France. He is a member of the Paris Jury of Public Works and is the architect of some of the finest buildings throughout France. Happily for us, he is not restricted in his work by affiliation with any particular movement, school, or architectural enterprise. Architect Benard spent the last two months of last year in our midst, studying the special features of the problem, our needs which were furnished mainly by con- sultation with the various heads of departments and our possibilities. Though he had never seen the site before, he expressed himself as having been very well informed by means of photographs, sketches and maps, of its general outline, and features, though he had not quite grasped the size and prominence of the eastern hills, and especially of those on the eastern edge of the University tract. Monsieur Benard left early in January for Paris, where he expects to have three provisional plans and per- spectives prepared for the inspection of the Board of Regents by the end of April. Turning for a glance at the plan placed first by the Awarding Jury we find that it is admirably adapted to the site. Unlike the plans presented by the Americans, Benard ' s scheme is composed of three main groups of buildings on three separate axes, instead of a single general group on a single main axis. With the exception of the Natural History Department, the grouping of buildings about the two main axes in Benard ' s scheme is easily justifiable on logical grounds. The most frequented depart- ment, that of the Humanities, is given the most prominent location in the main group, and the Athletic Department is placed in antithesis to it on lower ground. In the revised plan, now being prepared in Paris by Monsieur Benard, the Natural History Group will occupy the position ascribed in the original plan to the Fine Arts Buildings; and Fine Arts Square will become, presumably. Natural History Square. The Agri- cultural Building as now proposed, being outside the University tract, is to be placed in co-ordination with the Natural History Buildings and those of Mineralogy and Min- ing in a group about the Museum. The Library will form a center for the History and Literature Buildings, corresponding to the position of the Museum in the group men- tioned above. Physics will be placed nearer Chemistry; Fine Arts Building will be much reduced in size and will also contain the Department of Music; there will be but one Auditorium. The belt of trees east of the present Chemistry and Engineering Buildings are considered, by Monsieur Benard, very essential to the scheme as he will present it, to serve as a dark background or setting for the Instruction Buildingr. The space immediately to the rear of these trees is to be reserved for dormitories. The architect will also furnish designs for a Students ' Club House to be situated near the Athletic Field and to contain Reading, Billiard and Dining-rooms. Monsieur Benard ' s block system of grouping makes it possible thus to interchange or add any buildings which may be so related, functionally, as to make an alteration desirable. This characteristic makes it pre-eminently the scheme best adapted to the needs of our University. Other advantages of the scheme are the a?sthetic relations and antitheses of the different buildings in the groups; the preservation of the natural woods and brooks, the comparatively small amount of grading that is necessary; the proportions which 21 35 OH Q 5 Q Q P , K OJ K w Q W w a s n Q H O H w Q 03 are maintained between the buildings and avenues in the larger and smaller groups; the amplitude allowed for the buildings, and, withal, the general utility of the different departments. How much of this project may we who are now undergraduates hope to see real- ized? We have seen how the seemingly impracticable scheme presented at the Final Competition assumes comprehensible proportions when the problem is reduced from an ideal to a practical basis. Instead of unlimited resources being required, the Trustees propose so to regulate the outlay that the interest may not exceed the income for educational purposes. Instead of condemning and purchasing large acreages of land, all we need is the Hillegas Tract, bounded by Audubon Street, Bancroft Way and Tele- graph Avenue, for a Gymnasium and Athletic Field. This tract contains twenty-three acres, and can now be purchased at a nominal sum, which will probably double during the next two years as it has during the last two. The new Gymnasium will not be built within the present bounds of the University Grounds. Instead of our children ' s grandchildren watching the beginnings of the Greater University, Mrs. Hearst, to- gether with the Trustees, informs us that as soon as Monsieur Benard ' s plans are accepted, and requisitions for bids can be compiled and answered, ground will be broken for the first building of the University of California conforming to the Phoebe A. Hearst Architectural Plan. We. as students, cannot comprehend the vast amount of labor of the most exact- ing kind that has been bestowed upon this great movement in behalf of our University and ourselves by those two patriotic graduates who have perfected and executed this magnificent scheme. Xor can we overestimate the bounty of that noble woman whose voluntary and cheerful gift of time, strength and money not without pre-determined and far-reaching motives has made this project, like so many others aided by her, a possibility and a reality. Hers is a lasting Charity, born of a lasting Faith. Let this be our lasting Hope: " Oh. may the stones here reared make mute appeal With their dumb eloquence for beauty ' s dower, And may they be the center whence shall steal A presence through the land, a might, a power, Shaping the West to ends more fair and real, Holding a spirit strong for every boar. " GEORGE 0. BREHM. IN addition to their regular work of directing the University affairs, which is more or less in the nature of a routine, the Regents have accomplished two under- takings of marked importance during the past year the selection of a President for the University and the completion of the Wilmerding School. Board of Regents EX OFFICIO REGENTS His EXCELLENCY HENRY T. GAGE Governor, ex officio President of the Board His HONOR JACOB H. NEFP Lieutenant-Governor HON. ALDEN ANDERSON Speaker of the Assembly HON. THOMAS J. KIRK State Superintendent of Public Instruction A. B. SPRECKELS President of the State Agricultural Society ERNST A. DENICKE President of the Mechanics ' Institute BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER President of the University APPOINTED REGENTS Term expires JOHN E. BUDD 1900 HENRY S. FOOTE 1900 ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN 1902 WILLIAM T. WALLACE ,. 1902 STEPHEN M. WHITE 1904 JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON 1904 ARTHUR RODGERS 1906 ALBERT MILLER 1906 JAMES A. WAYMIRE 1908 ANDREW S. HALLIDIE 1908 CHARLES W. SLACK 1910 CHESTER ROWELL 1910 W. H. L. BARNES 1912 J. B. REINSTEIN 1912 MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST 1914 GEORGE C. PARDEE 1914 24 The Academic Senate BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., President of the University. EDWARD WALKER DAVIS, B. L., Secretary of the Board of Regents. JOSEPH LE CONTE, M.A., M D., LL.D., Professor of ' Geology and Natural History, Honorary Professor of Biology in the College of Dentistry and Special Lecturer in the Veterinary Department. MARTIN KELLOGG, M.A., LL.D., Emeritus Professor of Latin. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph.D., Sc.D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy, and Pro- fessor of Geography. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, M.E., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Chemistry. FRANK SOULE, Grad. U. S. Military Academy, West Point, Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy, Acting Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Civil Engineering. ECGEXE WOLDEMAR HiLGARD, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Agriculture, Director of Agricul- tural Experiment Stations, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Agriculture. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Mechanics. BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Economy. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of the German Language and Literature. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Phi- losophy and Ciril Polity. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY. Ph.B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dtan of the Faculty of the College of Mining. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, A.B., Professor of the English Language and Literature. FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Natural Sciences. JACOB VOORSANGER, D.D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education. EDWARD BULL CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A., Professor of Jurisprudence. Absent on leave. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, M.A., Professor of Rhetoric. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Professor of the French and Spanish Languages. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. JOHN FRYER, LL.D., Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages. CHARLES R. GREENLEAF, M.D., Honorary Professor of Military and Public Hygiene. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B., B.D., Professor of Modern European History. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Practice and Superintendent oj University Extension in Agriculture. HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water Supply Engineering. WILLIAM T. WELCKER, Emeritus Professor of Mathematics. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWHLL, A.B., Librarian of the University. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek. HENRY THOMAS ARDLEY, S.A., Associate Professor of Decorative and Industrial Art. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Social Sciences. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Letters. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Finance, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Commerce. JOACHIM HENRY SENCER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy, and Director of the Students ' Observatory. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M.M E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY, JR., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education as Related to Character. MAX LEOPOLD MARGOLIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages and Litera- tures. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. Louis Du PONT SYLE, M.A., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature. ROBERT HILLS LOOGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Chemistry. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Instrumental Drawing. HERBERT PARLIN JOHNSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology, and Curator of Zoological Collections. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Culture. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M.L., Assistant Professor of English Literature and Secretary of the Editorial Committee. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Jurisprudence, Third Assistant Professor of Law. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. MEYER EDWARD JAFFA, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture. EXUM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physics. THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, A.B.. Assistant Professor of English Literature. ERNEST ALBION HERSAM, B.S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor oftke Science and Art of Teaching. ARTHUR PERONNEAU HAYNE, Ph B. , Assistant Professor of Viticulture and Olive Culture. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology. KEXDRJC CHARLES BABCOCK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Economics. GUSTAV GUTSCH, J.U.D., Honorary Lecturer in Jurisprudence. ALEXANDER G. McAoiE, Honorary Lecturer in Meteorology. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B.S., Instructor in Physics. JOSEPH NISBET LE CONTE, M.M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, M.S., Instructor in Viticultural Laboratory ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in French. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Architecture. LEYI FREDERICK CHESEBROUGH, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE. M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. GDSTAVE FAUCHEUX, B.L., B.S., Instructor in French. WALTER MORRIS HART, M.A., Instructor in English. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. JOHN HATFIELD GRAY, JR., B.S., Instructor in Chemistry. WIXTHROP JOHN YAXLEUYEN OCSTERHOCT, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. LORIN EDWARD HUNT, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. FREDERIC THEODORE BIOLETTI, M.S., Instructor in Charge of Viticulture, Olive Culture and Bacteriology. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, M.A., Instructor in French. WILLIAM PINGRY BOYXTON, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. MARTIX CHARLES FLAHERTY. Ph.B., Instructor in Argumentation. t HARRY HERBERT HIRST, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. CHARLES ALBERT NOBLE, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics. AUGUSTUS VALENTINE SAPH, M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Drawing. ARTHUR CHAMBERS ALEXANDER, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. HARRY BEAL TORREY, Instructor and Traveling Fellow in Zoology. FREDERICK LESLIE WHARFF, Ph.B., Instructor in German. GEORGE THOMAS WIXTERBURX, Instructor in Free-hand Drawing. JAMES TURNEY ALLEN, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek and Classical Archteology. HERBERT MULLER HOPKINS, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. SIDNEY DEAN TOWNLEY, Sc.D., Instructor in Practical Astronomy. ERNEST JULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM PEPPERRELL MONTAGUE, Ph.D., Instructor in Logic and the Theory of Knowledge. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, LL.B., Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. ALBERT WCRTS WHITNEY, Instructor in Mathematics. DAVID WEBSTER LORING, Instructor of Military Band. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., Instructor in Chemistry. J EDWARD NATHAN PROUTY, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Absent on leave. + Died Dec. 23, 1899. ; Resigned Jan. 25, 1900. 27 FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology. NEWELL LEWIS PERRY, Ph.B., Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, A.B., LL.B., Honorary Instructor in Jurisprudence. College of Medicine RICHARD BEVERLY COLE, M.A., M.D., M.R.C.S., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecolog y. ROBERT ARMSTEAD MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. BENJAMIN RALPH SWAN, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of Children. GEORGE AUGUSTUS SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M.A., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Chief of Clinic ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Prof essor of Physiology and Dean of the Medical Faculty, Professor of Physiology and Histology in the College of Dentistry, and Professor of Hygiene. WILLIAM WATT KERR, M.A., M.B , M.Surg., Professor of Clinical Medicine. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Skin and Chief of Clinic. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Genito Urinary Surgery, Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Professor of Anatomy in the College of Dentistry. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases, and Chief of Clinic. HENRY JOSEPH KREUTZMANN, M.D., Professor of Cynecology and Obstetrics. Louis BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito- Urinary Surgery and Chief ' of Clinic. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M.D., Professor of Cynecology and Chief of Clinic. LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Neurology and Chief of Clinic, Member of Dispensary Staff and Clinical Lecturer on Nervous Diseases. JOHN CAMPBELL SPENCER, A.B., M D. Professor of Pathology and Histology. WILLIAM EDWIN TAYLOR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology, and Chief of Clinic. WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics, Professor of Medicine and Chief of Clinic. WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Chief of Clinic, Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M. (Edin.), Professor of Surgery, Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M.D , Professor of Otology. ALBERT MILES TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M.A., M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. ALONZO ENGELBERT TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Pathology. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology and Chief of Clinic. JAMES ALEXANDER BLACK, Associate Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology, and Chief of Clinic. PHILIP COLLISCHONN, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine and Chief of Clinic. FRANK POPE WILSON, M.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery and Chief of Surgery. CONRAD WEIL, Associate Professor of Surgery and Chief of Clinic. JOHN TIEDEMANN, Associate Professor of Rhinology. CLARK J. BURNHAM, Associate Professor of Gynecology. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTIXGTON, A.B , M D., Associate Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. HADLEY CARLSON, M.D., Associate Professor of Physiology, Urine Analysis and Toxicology. GUIDO E. CAGLIERE. B.S., M.D., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology. HERBERT CHARLES MOFFITT, Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Surgery and Surgical Anatomy. WILLIAM JAMES HAWKINS, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. RICHARD M. H. BERNDT, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics. THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAXD, M.D., Instructor in Physiology and Assistant Clinician. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M D., Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics and Librarian. JAMES T. McCoNE, M.D., L.R.C.P., M.R.C.S., Instructor in Obstetrics and Chief of Clinic. CHARLES LEWIS MORGAN, A.B., Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Materia Medica. HENRY A. A. RYF KOGEL, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology, Director of Clinical Laboratory and Assistant Curator. Hastings College of Law CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A.B., LL.B., First Assistant Professor of Law. WARREN OLNEY, A.B., LL.B., Second Assistant Professor of Law. SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, A.B , LL B , Instructor in Law. College of Dentistry WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Associate Professor of Diseases of Children in the College of Medicine. CLARK LA MoTTE GODDARD, M.A , D.D.S., Professor of Orthodonlia. ABRAHAM LEWIS LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Materia Medica, and Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D., Proj ' essor of Prosthetic Dentistry. College of Pharmacy WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratoty, Secretary and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. JEROME JEAN BAPTISTS ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica. Microscopy, Vegetable Histology and Pharmacognosy. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M D., Ph.M., Pb.G., P of essor of Chemistry. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory, Associate Professor of Medical Chemistry in the College of [edlclne. JOH N CALVERT, M.P.S., Ph.C., Ph.G., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy. H. R. WILEY, A B., LL.D., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. Absent on leave. Lick Observatory JAMES EDWARD KEELER, A.B., Sc.D., Director of Lick Observatory and Astronomer. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, B.S., M.S., Astronomer. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKER, C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Astronomer. Hopkins Institute of Art ARTHUR F. MATTHEWS, Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Dean. JOHN A. STANTON, Professor of Drawing. DOUGLAS TILDEN, Professor of Sculpture. RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Professor of Sketching and Perspective. ROBERT H. FLETCHER, Professor of Ancient and Modern History of Art. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing. ALICE B. CHITTKNDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing. Veterinary Department WILLIAM F. EGAN, M.R.C.V.S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Equine Medicine and Veterinary Surgery. FRANCIS WILLIAM SKAIFE, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Helminthology, Canine Medicine, Surgery and Dermatology, and Dean. S. J. FRASER, A.B..-M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. K. OLIVER STEERS, VS., Professor of Therapeutics and Botany, and Lecturer on Obstetrics and Materia Medica. JOSEPH A. WELSH, D.V.S., Lecturer on Anatomy, Comparative Anatomy and Bovine Medicine. Wilmerding School EVERETT SCHWARTZ, Director. R. M. GRANT, Master of Carpentry. D. H. BiGGS, Instructor in Wood Carving. J. L. LANDERVILLE, Instructor in Cabinet Making. MARIAN ADAMS, Instructor in English. F. J. LUNDBURG, Instructor in Blacksmithing. A. W. GRAY, Instructor in Arithmetic. FELIX PEANO, Instructor in Principles of Art, Etc. S. W. HEMENWAY, Instructor in Mechanical and Architectural Drawing. 30 University Extension T. HE lectures which this department has offered during the past year have been a very attractive series, and the response given by the public has been highly gratifying. Twelve lectures by Dr. Fryer upon the Commercial Aspects of the Orient were received with marked attention, as were also three lectures from the College of Commerce by Professor Plehn. Four series, each of ten lectures, were delivered upon the subjects of Philosophy, United States History, Geology, Physical Geography and Mathematics. Shorter series were given upon Pedagogy, Chemistry, Chinese Religion and Archaeology. A new departure has been the organization of classes for instruction in Spanish and Chinese, both of which have been over- crowded. The work of visiting the high schools of the State continues to make increas- ing demands upon the various departments. The English Department is trying the experiment of sending one of its members to do the whole of its examining instead of dividing the work among the members of the department as formerly. Pro- fessor Bradley, in consequence, has been absent on this work during the whole spring term. Many Teachers ' Institutes are attended by members of the Faculty. The President has been requested to speak at a great many but has been able to attend only two of the most extensive and most important. The work of University Extension in Agriculture under the superintendence of Professor E. J. Wickson has passed an extremely satisfactory year. About eighty Farmers ' Institutes have been held with an attendance of not less than sixteen thousand. The Institutes are distributed over the State with evenness, except that some favor is shown to the localities demonstrating the most interest. 31 Faculty Publications University Chronicle all the publications the one which stands distinctively for the Faculty and its relations to College life is the UNIVERSITY CHRONICLE. It is published every two months, and contains reports of addresses by members of the Faculty or by visitors, notes concerning the equipment of the departments, notices and reviews of the scien- tific and literary associations, and other information in regard to the progress of the University. The contributions are almost entirely from members of the Faculty. Especially noticeable among those in the second volume have been reports of scien- tific expeditions by Professors Hitter and Merriam; Professor Clapp ' s article on Co-ed- ucation; contributions from President Harper and Professor Dewey of Chicago; " The Recent War with Spain, " by Professor Moses; and " The College of Commerce, " by President Wheeler. Professor William Dallam Armes is at the head of the committee in charge. Erythea This journal is devoted to the results of botanical research on the Pacific Coast, and its chief purpose is to preserve and classify such data. Besides keeping together the records of our region, and focusing botanical activity, it serves as a medium of communication with Eastern and foreign botanists. During the past year especially it has been characterized by contributions from Eastern Universities. It is edited monthly by Dr. Willis Linn Jepson. Weekly Bulletin The practical value of the WEEKLY BULLETIN has won it much appreciation from the students during the past year. From it may be learned, on the first day of the week, the events of importance to the University for the next seven days, with the exact time and place for each. It chronicles lectures of general interest and all meetings of clubs and of committees, of Faculty and of Regents. Associated Alumni T. HE Associated Alumni, though still young, has broadened its work con- siderably during the past year. On Commencement Day, ' 99, it held an Alumni Rally and on the afternoon of Charter Day, ' 00, it called a conference of repre- sentative graduates from various parts of the State to discuss the needs of the University, while in the evening of the same day it tendered a reception to Presi- dent Wheeler at Mark Hopkins ' Institute of Art. Actuated by a desire to contribute something toward the advancement of knowledge, through original research in the University, it has established a system of annual prizes. It offers the first in 1901 for the best paper on any subject in the domain of " Preventive Medicine, " and the second in 1902 for the best paper on " The Utilization of the Resources of Tropical Countries. " The subject for 1903 is still unannounced. COUNCIL OF THE ASSOCIATED ALUMNI President W. E. RTTTER. First Vioe-President DR. L. VAX ORDEX. Second Vice-President DR. EMMA S. MERBTTT. Secretary EMMA HEFTY. Treasurer C. CHAPEL Jtroox. GBO. EDWARDS, " 84. J. M. WHTTWORTH. 72. T. A. PERKINS, " 96. C. W. Academic DeoarttBeit C. S. GREEXE, ' 86. W. A. BREWER, ' 85. MRS. C. W. SLACK, ' SO. Law Department MAXWELL McXnr. Medical Department DR. EMMA MERRTTT. DR. A. A. D ' AxcoxA. Dental Department DR. L. VAX OK: DB J. D. HODGEX. Art Department C. C. Jrusox. W. E. RlTTEB, " 88. Miss EMMA HEFTT, F. H. DAM, " 96. L. DE F. BARTLETT. DR. JAMES F. McCoxE. Pharmacy Departmeat F. ARTHUR BECKETT. GASTOX E. BACON. Alumni Association The Alumni Association which was established in 1873 has for its purpose the promotion of goodfellowship and kindly feeling among graduates, the advancement of the interests of the University, and the fostering of liberal and scientific culture on the Pacific Coast. By means of a Committee on Undergraduate Affairs, it co- operates with the student body on matters of interest and importance. During the past year, efforts to establish branches of the society in cities throughout the State have been highly successful. The Le Conte Fellowship of $500, which the Association grants, was bestowed upon Floyd R. Watson, ' 98, for 1899-1900. Officers, 1899 1900 President A. A. D ' ANCONA, ' 80. First Vice-President Miss L. FRANK, ' 98. Secretary JAMES BUTTON, ' 88. Second Vice-President Miss L. HOHFELD, ' 99. Treasurer J. K. MOFFITT, ' 86. Trustees of the Alumni Association N. C. GREGORY, ' 87. F. DUNN, ' 85. H. B. TORREY, ' 95. Board of Administration of the Le Conte Memorial Fund F. H. DAM, ' 96. W. E. RITTER, ' 88. G. M. STRATTON, ' 88. A. A. D ' ANCONA, ' 80. PROFESSOR JOSEPH LE CONTE (Life Member). Committee on Undergraduate Affairs W. C. GREGORY, ' 87. F. DUNN, ' 85. WILLIAM DENMAN, ' 94. JAMES HOPPER, ' 98. SARAH I. SHUEY, ' 76. California Union The California Union is an association formed of Alumni and Graduate Stu- dents, and has for its object the discussion of matters pertaining to the welfare of the University, and of higher education, and seeks to promote a social spirit among its members and the faculty. Public meetings are held once a month and a lecture delivered on some subject of general interest, while the private meetings are designed for special discussion of topics of importance to the members. Three addresses were delivered through the year 1899-1900: " Possibilities of Graduate Work in the College of Commerce, " by Professor Plehn; " Federation of Graduate Clubs, " by Professor C. A. Duniway (Stanford); " Place of Education and Reform. " by Dr. E. C. Moore. Officers, 1899 1900 President F. G. COTTRELL, U. C ' 96. Secretary C. P. NOTT. JAMES SUTTON. MEMBERS-AT-LARGE OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : DR. K. C. BABCOCK. A. A. LAWSON. Graduate Club The Graduate Club, which has a membership of about forty, belongs to the Federation of Graduate Clubs of the United States. Its work during the last year has been both intellectual and social, and new plans for its policy during the coming year are being considered. Officers, 1899-1900 President H. B. TORREY. Vice-President Miss M. REED. Secretary and Treasurer . . . . Miss M. WALKER. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : Miss M. A. KING. F. G. COTTRELL. F. R. WATSON. K. DUNLAP. P. G. NUTTING. To the Graduating Class BY STAXLY COGHILL r breath of wind will touch the pendulum And Time is older by a year or twain. These years with vivid coloring of pain To some of ye and happiness to some Will fade as distant things fade in a dream. A vague remembrance and a flitting show Of puppets counterfeiting joy and woe, Fantastic and ghost-shrouded, they will seem. And ye will enter in the larger life With young hearts saddened by a glimmering Of all the sorrows that the years must bring And frightened at the distant sounds of strife. And ye will turn a wistful glance upon The fading, flitting Shadows of the Past. Lo! from their midst a white light will be cast Upon ye and a Voice will urge ye " On! " And in the fiercest battles that will come The Ghosts of Yesterday will fight beside In weakness or in strength will cheer, deride. A reverse movement of the pendulum Will make the good deed blossom forth in flowers Or wake the serpent lying ' neath the weed Whereof a sin forgotten was the seed. Tis so the vengeful Hours guard the Hours. So Life must tally to its last account For Cause and Sequence are the only laws, Cause bearing Sequence, Sequence breeding Cause, The Kannic law whereby we fall and mount The Associated Students I HE revised constitution has given to the Associated Students full control of all student affairs. The Athletic Association has been absorbed by this organization, and its affairs are managed by an athletic committee of which the vice-president of the Associated Students is the chairman. A check is maintained on all team managers, and an endeavor made to exercise financial economy in all channels. This is made possible by the existence of a special finance committee, which has a veto power on expenditures and also acts as a nominating committee. It consists of the president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer and alumnus member. The various committees commenced the season with a debt of three thousand dollars on hand and had nearly succeeded in paying it off when the musical clubs, the management of which had passed into the hands of the Associated Students, were sent on a Northern tour from which they returned with an indebtedness of almost two thousand dollars. At present, plans are being considered whereby the constitution may be so altered as to provide for a graduate managership, and it is a safe surmise that in a year the financial control of the more important activities will be vested in an alumnus. During the year the usual rallies and receptions have been held, but with added significance, due to the ardent co-operation of President Wheeler and the kindness of Mrs. Hearst. OFFICERS: President F. G. DORETY, " 00. Vice-President C. E. MILLER, TO. Secretary R. W. TULLY, " 01. Treasurer L. KAABSBEEG, 99, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE President Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer (ei officio); JAMES HOPPBE, " 98 (alumnus); W. M. MARTIN, TO; N. M. MORAX, 01; J. M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02; C. C. CARTER, " 03. Associated Women Students IN order to secure concerted action in matters pertaining exclusively to them- selves, the women of the University have organized under the name of the Asso- ciated Women Students. During the past year they have changed their constitution, and, while existing as a separate and distinct body, are officially connected with the Associated Students in two ways. None but women who are active members of the larger association may vote or hold office, and the Finance Committee of the Associated Students has a veto power over all money matters. The various branches of activity among the women students are connected more or less closely with this organization. The Basket Ball manager is elected by the members of the association and this method of selection will probably be adopted by the Tennis Club. The Art Association gains official recognition by electing the President of the Associated Women Students as a member of the Board of Directors. A plan similar in scope and purposes is being considered by the Women ' s Choral Society. The care of the dressing-rooms and of the tea tables is in charge of the Ladies ' Room Committee. Other important committees are the Social, the Financial, and the Committee on Women Students ' Affairs. The officers of the association are elected at the close of the spring term for the fol- lowing year, and, with the exception of the secretary, must be chosen from the Senior and Junior classes. OFFICERS: President Miss GERTRUDE JEWETT, ' 00 First Vice-President Miss RUTH WILDER, ' 00. Second Vice-President Miss CHARLOTTE HENLEY, ' 00. Secretary Miss RUBY MORSE, ' 01. Treasurer Miss ELISE WENZELKURGER, ' 02. w . C. Century! Siah ! Rah! Slah ! Nineteen hundred! California! T. HE Class of ' 00 was a brilliant success as a child, but in the capacity of the man it has proved itself incapable. The burden was too great, and ' 01, gen- erously casting aside all memories of back-stop mix-ups, has come gallantly to the assistance of its tottering brother. Even on the diamond has the strength of ' 00 failed utterly. But then there is still hope. Larry OToole and Bout Dunlap have returned to college, and Larry Arnstein has donned a black plug. Time was when at the sound of " U. C. Century! Rah! Rah! Rah! " the Freshie crawled into his locker and sprung the latch, but now a faded ' 00 on the hillside and an occasional " whoop la " from the mining push are the only evidences of the existence of a Senior Class. There have been two revival meetings this year. The first was made mem- orable by the Oliver-Richard episode and the able plea of Bob Moulthrop in his own behalf. At the meetings held this term Martin and Oliver tried to jolly things along, but Oliver couldn ' t stand the pace. Again Moulthrop came to the rescue and cre- ated a sensation by winning out as an independent candidate for sergeant-at-arms. Dorety and Robinson, since no more offices are available, have discontinued their connection with class affairs, and Archie Cloud is too busy dodging Phil Franklin to give his time to Senior considerations. Of course there will be the usual Class Day, and then the Class of ' 00 will be past history, excepting the usual hold-overs who are looking for either jobs or extra credits. OFFICERS: FIRST TERM President Miss MATHILDE RICHARD Vice-President Miss MKNIE WILSOX. Secretary E. W. OLIVER. Treasurer C. R. BROCGHTOS. Sergeant-at-Anns J. V. DE LAVEAGA. SECOXD TERM President W. M. MARTIN. Vice-President Miss LEXA MACAULAY. Secretary R. S. HASELTIXE. Treasurer J. V. DE LAVEAGA. Sergeant atArms J. R. MOCLTHROP. 41 Senior List Lack of space renders a complete list impossible, but the following names, selected at random, are given as a peace offering : LAWRENCE ARNSTEIN (1) Freshman. (2) Freshman. (3) Freshman. (4) Freshman. HAROLD CORNELIUS BRADLEY (1), (2), (3), (4) Sketch Club Model. ARCHIBALD JETER CLOUD (1) Candidate editor Occident. (2) Candidate editor Occident. (3) Candidate editor Occident. (4) Candidate and editor Occident. JOSEPH CORBETT CHRISTENSEN (1) Lover. (2) Intended. (3) Husband. (4) Father. WILLIAM B. R. DUNLAP (1) Declined presidency Freshman Class. (2) Resigned B. G. editor- ship. (3) Refused Junior presidency. (4) Probably refuse di- ploma. NOEL HUNT GARRISON (1), (2), (3), (4) Agent Mrs. Winslow ' s Soothing Syrup. FRANCES HAMMEL GEARHART (4) Eloped with ex-pirate. WILFRED REGINALD H. HODGKIN (1) Sleepy. (2) Sleepy. (3) Sleepy. (4) Sleepy. ELLEN CAMERON LAMONT (1) Introduced to C. K. Jones. (2) Member all class committees. (3) More committees. (4) Still more committees. WALTER LOEWY (1) See Arnstein. (2) See Arnstein. (3) See Arnstein. (4) See Arn- stein. HENRY CLAY MORISON (1) Class orator. (2) Still talking. (3) Talking still. (4) Everything and everybody talked to a standstill. IRWIN JOHNSON MUMA (1) College of Chemistry. (2) College of Dentistry. (3) College of Foreign Affairs. (4) College of Law. . HAROLD MARSTON NOCK (3) Assistant manufacturer of the cinch notice. (4) Beowulf star. MATHILDE S. RICHARD (1) Popular. (2) Popular. (3) Oliver. (4) Belcher. WILLIAM EDWARD SAUER (4) Trainer, Oakland race track. MAMIE COOPER VOORSANGER (3) Manager basket ball team. (4) Ex-manager basket ball team. 42 11. of C. Slah-Slah! Slah-Slah! 11. of C. 3ta-3ta! 3a-3a! typpity yah! typpity IJah! Diineteen hundred and One! 3ta-3tal (jREAT, glorious, unified ' 01. She has shattered the old tradition about the superiority of even-numbered classes! Ambition, earnestness, progressiveness and best of all unity these have been the watchwords of ' 01; these have given it the right to stand with the most successful classes odd or even numbered that have ever entered California. Ever since the Soph Minstrels a common bond has drawn together the stray elements in ' 01, till now it stands alone in College as an example of class strength. Its record on athletic fields has not been one of unprecedented brilliancy. It has been steady, average, sufficient. ' 01 has stood to the front in College activities and has taken more than its share of managements and directorships during the past year. As a class it has never been found wanting. California calls: ' 01 is ready with numbers, brains and energy. But dramatics: Again ' 01 stands on a pinnacle by itself. Never within the memory of California men has such a record been attained, and we predict many revolutions of the earth ere Junior Day shall witness the equal of Jam es Wobberts. Moreover a plan is on foot whereby the long line of ' Ol ' s achievements shall not terminate with its graduation but shall continue as the product of a graduate club composed of members of the class. OFFICERS: FIRST TERM SECOND TERM President L. L. GREENE. First Vice-President Miss EDNA OWEN. Second Vice-President Miss Lou DE Yo.- Secretary R. H. CURTISS. Treasurer W. E. CONLIN. President E. W. ROLAND. First Vice-President . . Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer .Miss ELIZABETH EBY. .R. W. HARVEY. H. E. MAGEE. Miss ELIZABETH LEDGETT. Sergeant-at-Arms R. T. FISHER. 44 Julia M. Abbrrtt. Hilda Abraham. Edgar W. Alexander. Jewel Alexander. Annie H. Allen. Glenn L. Allen. Elizabeth Arlett Lawrence Arnstein. Lucile Bailey. Donald T. Baker. 45 Walter B. Bakewell. Henry W. Bangle. Minnie B. Bannon. Courtney L. Barham. Florence E. Barnard. George R. Bartlett. Rita M. Beatty. Edwin L. Beck. Coniah L. Bigelow. James C. Blair. Jessie BohalL Dorothy Boyen. Walter ' W. Bradley. J. E. Brand. Clarence O. Bretherick. Jay S Bright Julia H. Brotherton. Brownie Brownell. Vivian B. Bryan. E!sie L. BUTT. J. W. S Butler. Cora Campbell. Carl L. Carlson. L. E. Carpenter. Ethel B Catton. Adrienne Cert. John N. Chain. Antoinette C. Chevret. Ernest R. Child. William R. Childs. Madeline V. Christy. Blanche M. Clark. J. F. E. Clewe. Amelia Y. Coeke. Stanly Coghill. Alexander Colt. Charles M. Colton. Walter E. Conlin. Frederick E. Cooley. Mary S. Cooper. William H. Cooper. Edith Pearl Cox. Eliza Cross. Rene Cullen. Ralph H. Curtiss. Cornelius G. Dall. Ivan De Lashmutt. Josephine Devine. Lou Irene De Yo. Edward A. Dickson. George N. Didion. Margaret Doherty. William W. Downer. L. F. Dreher. Lillian M. Durkee. Muriel Eastman. Elizabeth Eby. Clarence W. Edwards. Thomas H. Emerson. Claribel Ensign. Reginald B. Evans. Lily Falck. Margaret M. Fee. Grace E. Fish. Ralph T. Fisher. Ingwald E. Flaa. John W. Flanagan. Edward T. Ford. Lillie G. Forderer. Margaret Fortier. Walter X. Frickstad. Agnes Frisius. Myrtle E. Gable. Edith E. Gaddis. Leland I. Gale. Edna Gearhart. Mabel E. Gilson. Marcella C. Glazitr. Isabel B. Godin. Joseph L. Goldsmith. Frank G, Goodenow. D. A. Gordenker. Ruby E. Grader. Clrich Graff. May Bess Graham. Cecelia C- Granice. May E. A. Gray. William B. Greeley. Hephzibah E. Green. Lanrtnce L. Greene. Norman C. Gregory. Roy R. Grieve. C. P. Griffin. MelTin S. Griffiths John E. Gustafson. Alice Hall. Anna R. Hammond. Benton A. Hammond. Rea Hanna. Emerson B. Harley. Catharine Htrstel. Wesley N. Hohfeld. Annie L Holmes. Harriet Hoppin. Frank E. Howard. Klmer B. Harris. Fred B. Hart. Richard W. Harvey. Elias M. Hecht. E. B. Hinman. Florence E. Hovt. Alice O. Hunt. George G. Hunter. William C. Hunter. William G. Hunter. Corinne Button. Martha A. Ijarcs. Hattie H. Jacobs. Annie M. Jennings. May B. Johnson. 57 Katherine C. Johnston Clare Jones. Herman E. Jones. Myrtle J. Joseph. Winthrop L. Keep. Louise Kellogg. Almira J. Kelsbaw. Edith M. Kendall. Leo K. Kennedy. Lee S. Kerfbot. Oscar F. Kern. Frank W. Kerns. Elizabeth Keyser. Rachel Kurlandzik. Benjamin P. Kurtz. Frederick Laist. Howard B. Lathrop. Katharine M. Layne. Edwin R. Leach. Paul Lebenbaum. Elizabeth E. Ledgett Elizabeth H. Lehr. Joy Lichtenstein. Curtis B. Locklin Walter Loewy. Hugh M. Love. Lillian M. Lowell. Dolores Machado. Henry E. Magee. Eily S. Mahoney. G. P. Manchester. Mrs. G. S. Manchester. Thomas D. Mansfield. Alice L. Marsh. Frank F. Marshall. Ethel G. Marston. Helen L. Martin. Charles W. McConaugh v Martha J. McDill. Edna M. McKee. : Lucius D. " McKinley. Margaret McLeod. Xettie Meek. Henry C. Melone. Vincenza C. Milledge. Florence Miller. M. G. Miller. A. E. Milliken. Florence E. Montgomery. Ida C. Moodey. Herbert T. Moore. Stanley Moore. Nathan M. Moran. James A. Morgan. HeDry D. Morse. Ruby R. Morse. Charles K. Moser Horace L. Moulthrop. Frank L. Mulgrew. Edna M. Murdoch. Charlotte E Neale. Minna H Nelson. Oiiev M. Nicely. Prank G. Noyes. Murray S. Orrick. William H. Orrick. James O- Osborn. Edna Tulloch Owen. Gay W. Parsons. Ella V Pattiani. Ralph S. Pierce. Clara Christine Piper. Claude W. Place. Eva Powell. Maud Powell. Edward A. Powers. Florence M. Preble. John F. Quinn. Evelyn M. Rate! iff Otto " P. Rathke. Ellen Kate Rea. Gertrude V. Reid. Archibald B. Rhuart. WarrenV. Richardson. Eugene V " . Roland. C. H. Rowlands. Eleanor M. Russell. Evangeline Sale. William B. Schaw. Milton H. Schwartz. Florence M Scott. Elizabeth M. Scnphaw. Charles R. Sessions. Walter S. Sessions. William J. Shaw. Mary S. Shieve. William A. Shuey. Paul A. Sinsheimer. Elizabeth J. Skinner. Howard P- Smith, 67 John S. Scares. James B. Southard. Grace Ruth Southwick. Jesse H. Steinhart. Robert P. Stephenson. Mary I. Stockton. Gertrude Sutcliffe. Amy Tabrett. Joshua M. Taft. Arthur B. Tarpey. Irene Taylor. Edith G. ' Thatcher. Helena P. Thomas. Edward G. Thunen. Ruel P. Tolmn. Richard W. Tuny. Amv G. Van Deerlin. Lillian C. Versalovich. F .ry J. Wa or. Albert M. Walsh. Robert A. Waring. Anna F. White. Louise Whitehead. KUen Wilkinson. Elsie M. Wilkinson. Georgia Willimrs. Miriam Wollner. Alice B. Wright. Otto C. Zincs. B. Macomber. unio Day DECEMBER 9, 1899. And what a joyous day that was! Yea, verily even ye Digge must say so, for was not this Junior Day, and were not the Juniors the class of 1901? Enough to send a thrill of joy to the heart of any man. A system of reserved seats had done away with the usual wait and rush at the door and the McDonough Theater was beaming with smiles and good nature when Laurence Greene, the class presi- dent, opened the festivities with a few words of welcome to the audience. Then the curtain rang up on " The Case of a Coach, " a curtain raiser full of life and College hits, by Mr. Milton H. Schwartz, and acted by the following Juniors : Mr. Andrew Deane M. H. SCHWAKIZ ienevieve Deane, his daughter . . Miss RUBY MOBSE Barrett Henran, football coach . . .J. W. S. BUTLEE Francis Naufic , English architect . . H. C. MELOXE Thomas Thompson, the coachman . . . . E. B. HARRIS An accidental exchange of dress-suit cases confuses the identity of Xaufice, Henran and Thompson. Nor is the mat- ter cleared until after the coach has been sent to groom the horses and the coachman royally entertained and treated to Mr. Deane ' s best brandies. And then the farce! Who wrote it? Why, Tully, of course. As the name " James Wob- berts, I. S. S., Boston, " indicates, James Wobberts became the unsuspecting center of a complication, serious indeed to himself, but lucky for that truthful young man, Tom Harrington. The cast was as follows: James Wobberts, I. S. S., Boston R. W. TULLY Tom Harrington J. B. SOUTHARD Reginald Black, his chum REA HANNA Professor James, from Stanford . . M. H. SCHWARTZ Byron Harrington, Tom ' s father R. T. FISHER Dan Davenant, a miner J. W. S. BUTLER Prof. Smith of Students ' Affairs Com.. .0. D. COBB Nugata, a Japanese servant D. A. GORDENKER Marian Davenant Miss JESSIE BOHALL Dulcie Harrington, ) Tom ' s sister) Miss ELLA PATTIAN. Mrs. Wigginton Wiggins Miss ANNE HOLMES Ruth Thornton, her niece Miss ISABEL GOIUN You see all the stars were there, and some whom we had never guessed for stars, but who shone brightly as the rest. The play was replete with local color and sparkling College life. Tom Harrington resolves to tell the truth and imme- diately after forgives his father for paying his debts; Miner Davenant asks for a drink and gets a widow; Magee and Gym are cut to a new form; and the Osky Wow-wow is served up to a strange new tune. Wiggins was not alive, but he was dead to some purpose. Stanford was well represented and made as fine a showing as ever. Yes; Stanford was there and so was the ax, and its last blow was very opportunely averted from the poor and much-oppressed Tom Harrington, and was properly directed against Stanford itself, by Nugata, who quite won the heart of the audience by his unceasing " Yis. " It was a record-breaking farce, and the critics say that much more will be heard of it before many months have passed. The Prom was held in the evening at Hearst Hall, and as the Juniors have always been first in the enjoyment of good things, so were they in the hos- pitality of Mrs. Hearst. It was a Prom that made a fitting close to this radiant Junior Day. The following made up the committees of arrangement for the day: FARCE Miss FLORENCE PREBLE. R. T. FISHER. Miss AGNES FRISIUS. N. M. MORAN. P. A. SINSHEIMER. PROM Miss ELIZABETH EBY. Miss RENE CULLEN. Miss EDNA McKEE. R. R. GRIEVE. Miss ANNA JENNINGS. W. H. ORRICK. W. N. FRICKSTAD. 72 Cupid at the Farce ' HlND the scenes sly cupid waiteth, So tradition plainly stateth; When the Junior Farce is over, Then his serious work ' s at hand. But this year no one ' s amusing, But perhaps they ' ve done their choosing, Then they ' ve tried to keep it secret. Which the B. and G. won ' t stand. Could James Bennett have the fever? Then he ' s sure a gay deceiver. Fisher ' s busy counting noses, Life to him ' s no more a joke. Come, you ' re losing all your chances, Let us see your soft advances; But omit Miss Pattiani For I know she is bespoke. Now Dick T. has not the time, sir, Milton S. thinks it ' s a crime, sir. Poor D. Alex hates all maidens Who would ever say him " Yis. " Miss Holmes ' dignity ' s asserting, She was lots more sport when flirting ; And they say Jack Butler ' s married But I pray you, look at this. 74 . ' Diiro! Died Diineteen hundred and two . ' 11. C. ! Ti HERE is never very much doing in Sophomore year, but ' 02 made some history and grabbed everything in sight besides. It can show a fairly spotless record in interclass events, and blow about a good many possible achievements made ivipoixible only by faculty regulation. It will go down in history as the first class to understand the proper mission of the fire hose; and in years to come there will still remain the picture of a frightened Freshie Class standing on chairs and window sills and paddling out of Room 16 on rafts. Preshies, Sophs, buckets, hose, McKeown and Tommy Bacon all in one grand jumble will ever make a pleasing memory to ' 02. The Freshies went down before ' 02 in the annual debate. The Juniors were forced to give them baseball honors and likewise other classes, all in fact except the Dentals. ' O2 ' s second year has been one of victories and rough house, but now it is turning its attention to more serious considerations. There is the proverbial debt; and to raise it how? There is one glaring opportunity the stage. It is the old, old stand-by and the Sophs do not intend to let it pass. May the footlights bring them shekels, and cast upon their prospective minstrel performance the glow of financial security. A peep into the coming say as far ahead as Junior Day sends the cold chills hel ter-skelter up the Sophomoric back. The wise ones shake their heads and say, " Ah, if Tully and Schwartz would get cinched. " Maybe they will. OFFICERS: FIRST TERM President L. A. DECOTO. First Vice-President R. G. HUNT. Second Vice-President Miss GRACE BOGGS. Secretary Miss MARY MORRIN. Treasurer L. G. SMITH. Sergeant-at-Arms E. T. ZOOK. SECOND TERM President . ' J. M. ESHLEMAN. First Vice-President Miss MARY POWELL. Second Vice-President J. A. CLAY. Secretary C. H. TRACY. Treasurer L. G. SMITH. Sergeant-at-Arms Du RAY SMITH. 76 [PROM A FRESHIE ' S RECORD BOOK.] California, 11. of C. ! - Diine een Jtundred and Uhree, Uhree, Uhree! California. 11. of C. . ' Dlineteen 3tundred Uhree! N. |OW I feel like a real College boy. Yesterday I got my measure taken for a uniform, and I think it was the Colonel gave me the oath of office. I like that; it seems like the real thing, not a toy College. I stood on one leg for about ten minutes and closed one eye while they measured me. I ' ll have a good uniform all right; I didn ' t move the whole time. I saw Fred Dorety to-day. He ' s president of the whole student body girls and fellows and Freshmen. I ' d like to be a great man like him or Harry Morison. I guess I ' ll try for that job after awhile. Maddux said he ' d have me elected, and he ' s got a girl that can get all the coed votes. Seems to me that our class ought to do more things. We ' ve got nearly six hundred, but those fellows, Duray Smith and Wrec Womble and that fellow they call Locomotive, won ' t let us do anything without their permission. Just the same, one of our Freshie girls can boss Womble. You ought to see him stand around when Miss McCleave talks to him. That fellow Jurgens must be getting awful rich. I wonder how he ' s got the gall to charge so much for things. There ought to be a faculty regulation for the suppression of Jurgens. Howard Squires is Lieutenant of my Company. He seems to know everything about drilling. He gives his commands great, " Right forward, fours left, " and all the rest. I wonder what a fellow has to do to be a lieutenant. I heard a piece of poetry to-day. I don ' t know what it means, but I ' ll take it up to Professor Syle, my language teacher, and have him explain it: ' 03, they say, to College came To see what could be learned; They jumped into the joshing flame, And, although green, they burned. OFFICERS: SECOND TERM President R. SIBLEY. First Vice-President .... Miss F. FRENCH. Second Vice-President . . Miss ELIZABETH ADAMS. Secretary Miss EDNA WILDE. Treasurer G. L. SESSIONS. Sergeant-at-Arms C. C. FINN. FIRST TERM President C. C. CARTER. First Vice-President Miss J. M. DAVIS. Second Vice-President Miss PUTNAM. Secretary G. R. SHUEY. Treasurer F. D. LORD. Sergeant-at-Arms C. C. FINN. 78 -. Zeta Psi (Established 1846) Iota Chapter Established 1870 Fratres in Qubernatoribus ARTHUR ROGERS, Ph. B., A. B. ' 72. JOHN E. BUDD, ' 74. Fratres in Facultate GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph. B. ' 73. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph. D., E. ' 89. Jos. C. ROWELL, A. B. ' 74. WM. EVELYN HOPKINS, M. D. ' 70. Jos. N. LE CONTE, JR., B. S., M. M. E. ' 91. WALTER M. THORNE, M. D. ' 93. Hastings College of Law ROBERT WILLIS CAMPBELL, A. B., M. ' 96, ' oo. Medical Department WALTER KENNEDY RUTHERFORD. Seniors HENRY FRANCIS BRIZARD. HORATIO STEBBINS BONESTELL. ' GEORGE MORGAN MOTT, JR. WILLIAM ANDERSON SCOTT FOSTER. Junior ERNEST ALBERT BRUNTSCH. Sophomores JOSIAH HOWE WHITE. WILLIAM CRIM ROBBINS. NORRIS LINCOLN STARK. EDWARD HUGUNIN PEARCE. EDGAR THOMPSON ZOOK. Freshmen GEORGE CLARKE DAVIS. ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. FRANK SULLIVAN GLASS. GEORGE TEMPLE DAVIS. Graduated, December, Absent on leave. 80 Chi Phi Lambda Chapter Established 1875 Prater in Facilitate A. P. HAYXE. Ph. B. ' 89. F rat res in Urbe BREWTON A. HAYNE, A. B. ' 83, A. M. ' 84. JOSEPH B. GARBER, A. B. ' 92. Senior IRA CRANE Boss. Juniors CHARLES ALSTON PRINGLE. WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER. Sophomores JOHN FAXTON MORE, JR. THOMAS WILSON DIBBLEE. ROBERT EDWARD JACK, JR. GERARD CLEMENT. Freshmen GEORGE LIXDLEY SESSIONS. ROY PALMER MATHEWS. SAMUEL MCKEB MHOON. BARCLAY HENLEY, JR. WILLIAM JOHN WAGNER. Absent on leave. 81 Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Zeta Chapter Established 1876 Fratres in Facultate PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., LL. D., Yale ' 50. PROF. W. A. MERRILL, Ph. D., Amherst ' 80. Fratres in Urbe E. E. GOODRICH, A. M., Yale ' 69. CHARLES S. NASH, 2 " ' 77. ALLEN M. SUTTON, N. ' 80. DR. BENJ. P. WALL, Ph. B., M. D., U. C. ' 76. SAMUEL E. MOFFITT, U. C. 82. THOMAS E. RICKARD, B. S., U. C. ' 87. ANSON S. BLAKE, A. B., U C. ' 91. NELSON E. DORNIN, U. C. ' 96. J. BROCKWAY METCALF, U. C. ' 97. Law Department JAMES H. BISHOP, U. C. ' 97. THOMAS P. BISHOP, U C. ' 99. Seniors EUGENE ELBERT HEWLETT. ARTHUR WILLIAM GOODFELLOW. WILLIAM KENNEDY WHITE. GEORGE ASA HARKER. Juniors WILLIAM BEAUMONT SCHAW. HENRY CLINTON MELONE. STANLEY MOORE. PRANK GARIUSS NOYES. LAURENCE LINCOLN GREENE. Sophomores HUGH GOODFELLOW. EDWARD FRANCES BISHOP. RALPH DODGE MERRILL. BOSWORTH SAWYER. HEWITT DAVENPORT. JOHN JOSEPH VALENTINE. FRANK MADDUX EVANS. CHARLES HENRY HUDSON. Freshmen FRANK EDWARD BISHOP. FRANK Moss BALLARD. LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMBLE. LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER. HAROLD HYDE BRALY. CHARLES EDWIN HUME. LESLIE WEBB SYMMES. THOMAS WILSON HASKINS. Beta Theta Pi Omega Chapter Established March 18, 1879 Fratres in Facilitate WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., M. L., Asst. Prof. Eng. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, A. B. ' 88 ; A. M. (Yale) ' 90 ; M. A. and Ph. D. (Leipsic) ' 96, Asst. Prof. Psychology. WARREX OLNEY, JR., A. B. " 91, Asst. Prof. Law. WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, A. B. ' 95 ; LL. B. (Harvard) ' 99, Honorary Instructor in Jurisprudence. SHEFFIELD S. SANBORN, A. B. ' 94; LL. B. (Harvard) ' 98, Instructor in Law. Fratres in I ' rhe CHARLES A. KEELF.R, ex- ' 93. WHITNEY PALACHE, ' 86. Inland College of Medicine BENJAMIN BAKEWELL. Seniors CARL B. B URNHAM. PAUL SELBY. CHARLES M. COLEMAN. ECCELSTON B. MARSH. JACK D. HOFFMANN. WILLIAM W. MEIN. RENO H HUTCHIXSON. CHARLES H. SMOOT. WILLAR ' D G. PARSONS. Juniors WALTER B. BAKEWELL. CHARLES W. MCCONAUGHY. RALPH T. FISHER. HAROLD M. NOCK. Sophomore FRANK CLEMENT DOREMDS. Freshmen VILLIAM V. HUSH. EARL McBoYLE. TRAYLOR N. BELL. WALTER L. BROWN. Phi Delta Theta California Alpha Chapter Established 1873 Prater in Gubernatoribus JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, A. B. ' 73 ; M. A. ' 76. Fratres in Facultate SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B. ' 74. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, A. B. ' 75 : M. A. ' 79. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B. ' 77. HARRY BEAL TORREY, B. S. ' 95 ; M. S. ' 98. WILLIAM SIDNEY TANGIER SMITH, B. I,. ' 90; Ph. D. ' 96. Fratres in Urbe EDWIN TYLER PECK (Miami) ' 59. PERRY THOMAS TOMPKINS, B. L ' 92. DUNCAN McDuFFiE, B. L. ' 99. HOMER ASTLEY BOUSHEY, ' 01. LEONARD STOCKWE LL CLARK, A, B. (Wisconsin) ' 59 : A. M. ' 62. GIFFORD HORACE GREELEY McGREW (Butler) ' 73 ; A. B. (Harvard) ' 74. WILLIAM HARRISON WASTE, Ph. B. ' 91 ; LL. B. ' 94. Hastings College of the Law MARION SARGEANT BLANCHARD, Ph. B. ' 97 ; A. B. ' 98. Dental Department DAVID HARRISON LEPPO (Stanford) ' 99. Medical Department GEORGE JEWETT MCCHESNEY, A. B. ' 96. EMMET LEROY WEMPLE, ' 98. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B. S. ' 97. HAROLD P. HILL, A. B. (Stanford) ' 98. Graduates JOHN DARWIN GISH, B. L. ' 96. GEORGE DUDLEY KIERULFF, Ph. B. ' 96. WIGGINTON ELLIS CREED, A. B. ' 98. VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B. L. ' 99. CASPAR WISTAR HODGSON, A. B. (Stanford) ' 96. Seniors MACDONALD SPENCER. ALVA JABOB REMMEL. JOHN ROBERT MOULTHROP. Juniors REA HANNA. FRANKLIN UNDERWOOD BUGBEE. JOSHUA MAXWELL TAFT. FIELDING JOHNSON STILSON. Sophomores ASHLEY RICHARD FAULL. HARRY ALLARDT KLUEGEL. WILLIAM KAY CRAWFORD. BENJAMIN WEISER REED. MIDDLETON PEMBERTON STANSBURY. ERNEST PERCY GARDI NER. Freshmen HAROLD LUZERNE PADDOCK. EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY. JOHN REID, JR. STANLEY VICTOR WALTON. DARWIN DE VER MCLAREN. Absent on leave. Sigma Chi (Founded 1855) Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 Fratres in Facultate CHARLES A. NOBLE, B. S , U. C. ' 89. ALBERT w. WHITNEY, B. S., Beloit ' 91. WILLIAM H WRIGHT, B. S., U. C. ' 93. CECIL K. JONES, B. L , U. C. ' 96. Fratres in Irbe JOSEPH S. EASTMAN, M. D., Hanover " 75. FRANK L. COOMBS, A. B., Columbian ' 76. FISK M. RAY, Ph. B., Albion ' 89. ELLIOT H. PIERCE, U. C. ex- ' gS. Mirk Hopkins Institute of Art WILLIAM SPENCER WRIGHT, U. C. ex- ' 96. Medical Department HUDSON SMYTHE, U. C. ex- ' 99. Juniors JOHN WINTHROP BARNES. JOHX WINCHESTER FLANAGAN. Sophomores FRANK CVSHING BUTTON. ORVILLE CHARLES PRATT. CHARLES NICHOLSON WRIGHT. Freshmen GEORGE MARTIN BROEMMEL HARRY GERALD BC TLER. WALTER BARBOUR BUNDSCHU. WALDO COLEMAN. ' Absent on leave. Phi Gamma Delta Delta Xi Chapter Established 1886 Prater in Facultate FI.ETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAK, Ph. D. OLIVER DIBBLE. Hastings College of Law WILLIAM EDE. WILLIAM HANK SMITH. Juniors DAVID MCCLURE GREGORY. WILLIAM HORSLEY ORRICK. MURRAY SCOTT ORRICK. Sophomores PHILIP TUGGLB CLAY. HENRY O ' RILEY PIXLEY. JOHN WILLIAM MEUX. ALFRED DIXON FLAW. MOULTON WARNER. Freshmen GEORGE BRYAN BELL. ARTHUR FRANCIS KALES. ALLAN RALSTON CURTIS. CHARLES OILMAN NORRIS. JOSEPH PAULDING EDWARDS. EDWARD BURNHAM ROBINSON. WALTER RUSSELL WILLIAMS. 86 Kappa Alpha Theta (Established 1870) Omega Chapter Established 1890 Sorores in L ' rbe MRS. ANSON STILES BLAKE (ANITA SYMMES) ' 94. MRS. GEORGE E. COLBY ( EUGENIA LANDSTROM) ' 95. MRS. WALTER MORRIS HART (AGNES BORLAND) ex- ' oo. MRS. CHARLES A. KEELER (LOUISE BUNNELL) ex- ' 94. MRS. W. S. TANGIER SMITH (RUTH HOBSON) ' 90. MAUD SUTTON, ex- ' 97. GRACE COPE. MARY INGLE BENTLEY. LENA MAY MACAULAY. ELSIE Lrcv BURR. AGNES FRISIUS. Post Graduates KATHERINE RAY WICKSON. Seniors ANNA RUTH WILDER. MINNIE RAY WILSON. Juniors ISABEL BLANCHARD GODIN. ANNA RUTH HAMMOND. Sophomores GRACE JOSEPHINE BOGGS. MARY POWELL. KATHARINE CORDELIA BUNNELL. EDITH SELBY. KATHERIXE FOREMAN SMITH. Freshmen EDITH RUTHERFORD EVANS. MURIEL RANSOM. IDA ROBINSON WICKSON. EDNA WILDE. -- Sigma Nu Beta Psi Chapter Established 1892 Post Graduate PAUL BANCROFT, Harvard ' 99. Medical Department WALTER MURRAY DICKIE, ' 98. WILLIAM HARVEY, ' 98. Law Department JOHN MAURICE O ' BRIEN, " oo. Seniors HENRY KNICKERBOCKER FISH. JOHN BOAK MCNAB. HOWARD WILLIAM SQUIRES. Juniors GEORGE CLARKE BRIGGS. DONALD BAKER. Sophomores Du RAY SMITH, JR. WARREN SMITH. ALFRED BRUNE. Freshmen BERTRAND LYLE YORK. GEORGE KNIGHT FISH. PHILIP ALEXANDER. EDWARD FAUTZ. " Abseutou leave. Gamma Phi Beta Eta Chapter Established April 17, 1894 Sorores in I rbe MRS. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER. MRS. WlNTHROP J. V. OSTERHOUT. MRS. GUY HYDE CHICK. MRS. ALFRED C. WYCKOFF. MARGARET WEBB. CHARLOTTE HOFFMANN. Post Graduates EDITH SUMNER BYXBEE. FLORENCE WILCOX STONE. KATHARINE STACK. ELIZABETH ROTHERMEL. Seniors HELEN M. COLLIER. FRANCES HAMMEL GEARHART. MABEL LUCINDA WILLIAMS. Juniors MAY BESS GRAHAM. EDNA GEARHART. GRACE EMILY- FISH. MARGARET FRANCES HILL- LOUISE KELLOGG. HELEN LOUISE MARTIN. ALMA MASY BROWN. M. EVELYN GLENN. Sophomores INEZ SHIPPEE. EDNA FAITH WYCKOFF. ZENA ALLISON WEST. Freshmen ALICE REED COLLIER. BLANCHE ELLEN FISH. PEARL PITCHER. MARGARITE CAMPBELL. KATIE WILLIS PEARL CURTIS. Sigma Alpha Epsilon California Beta Chapter Established 1894 Post Graduates FREDERICK HARMON HUFFMAN. FREDERICK ROYAL SHERMAN. Seniors VANCE CRAGMILES OSMONT. JOHN ALLEN REID. JAMES CLARENCE SPERRY. WILLIAM EDWARD SAUER. GEORGE WILHELM. RICHARD ERNEST HYDE. ROBERT BELCHER. Juniors ARTHUR NAHL. WILLIAM Ross CHILDS. JAMES BENNETT SOUTHARD. Sophomores ELWOOD WOODBURN. FRANK ELMO ELY. RALPH LAROSE PHELPS. ROBERT WELLS RITCHIE. FOREST DEAMER CALDWELL. Freshmen BAYARD TAYLOR MCLEAN. LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE. CHARLES BRECKENFELD JONES. JAY CLYDE NURSE. 90 Chi Psi Alpha Delta Delta Chapter Established 1895 Fratres in Urbe S. C. BIGELOW, ' 45. HORACE DAVIS, Q " 48. W. C. POND, H ' 48. J. K. MCLEAN, ' 58. JOHN Russ, M ' 60. CLINTON H. BALL, ' 96. Law Department CHARLES FRAXCIS CRAIG, ' 97. PERRY EVANS, ' 99. Soktr FRANK WARNER PHELPS. Juniors IVAN DE LASHMUTT. GEORGE ARTHUR SHERMAN. Sophomore J. HARRY COOPER. Freshmen RALPH ALBERT FENTON. FRED PARKER MOREY. 91 Kappa Alpha Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 Prater in Facilitate THOMAS W. PAGE, Asst. Prof. Hist, and Economics. Fratres in Urbe WALTER G. BONTA. WALTER L. THOMAS. REV. JOHN HANNON. ROBERT H. TURNER. ALLEN M. YONGE. M. C.JAMES. Law Department LAWRENCE T. WAGNER. CHESTER W. JUDSON. BROOKE M. WRIGHT. WILLIAM B. CRAIG. Medical Department FRANCIS CHARLIER PACHE. Seniors JAMES RAY WHIPPLE. HUGO POHEIM. CHARLES EDWIN REITH. Juniors FREDERICK WARREN CANFIELD. ALBERT MARION WALSH. CHARLES KRAUTH MOSER. HENRY GAGE. Sophomores LEWIS ALBERT KLING. WILLIAM WATKINS CUNNINGHAM. JOHN W. S. BUTLER. CARL RICHARD HINZ. LEE SYLVESTER KERFOOT. TYRRELL LATHAN HAMLIN. OTTO H. REICHMANN. Absent on leave. Freshman EDWARD HUSSEY. 92 Delta Upsilon (Established 1834) California Chapter Established March 13, 1896 Fratres in Facilitate ALEXIS F. LANGE, Ph. D. HERBERT MCLLER HOPKINS, Ph.D. WILLIAM HARDY ALEXANDER, A. B. Fratres in Lrbe SILVANDS D. WATERMAN, Bowdoin ' 61. ALFRED CLARENCE WYCKOFF, U. C. ' 97. JOHN ARTHUR ELSTON, U C. ' 97. Law Department FRANCIS HERBERT DAM, U. C. ' 96. Graduate Student CHARLES HIRAM HARWOOD, U.C, ' 96. CARLKTON HUBBELL PARKER. RAY HOWELL. HAROLD CORNELIUS BRADLEY. ROLAND LETTS OLIVER. EDWIN LETTS OLIVER. FRANK GEORGE GOODENOW. FREDERICK EDMUND COOLEY. NOEL HUNT GARRISON. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DRIVER. ROBERT HILLIARD COLLINS. RAY WHITMAN SIMONDS. EDWARD GERHARD KCSTER. Jnniors NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN. WILLIAM BCCKHOUT GREELEY. HAROLD HEATHCOTE HARVEY. CHALLEN ROGERS PARKER. JAMES ROY PINKHAM. EDWIN MOORE GARRISON. JOHN ABERNATHY BREWER JOHN ALOYSIUS MORIARTY. Sophomores WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL CLIFTON HOWARD TRACY. JOHN MURRAY KENDALL. Freshmen RALPH LEWIS LANGWORTHY. EDWIN HILL BROOKS. CHARLES FRANK STERN. Absent on leavt. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Chapter Established May 22, 1880 Reestablished August 5, 1897 Sorores in Urbe EDYTHE LILLIAN ADAMS. GEORGIA LORING BARKER. MARY ELIZABETH BELL. ANNA EDMONDS. FLORENCE; MAY JONES. MRS. A. E. KELLY (Rho Chapter). MRS. A. F. LANGE (Beta Delta Chapter). FANNIE M. MCLEAN. ALICE STUART RISING. RUTH LAWRENCE RISING. Seniors ALICE HUMPHREYS. MABLE FRANCES RUCH. Juniors ETHEL BEAVER CATTON. ANNIE MARIE JENNINGS. ELLA VIOLA PATTIANI. EVA POWELL. MARY ISABELLE STOCKTON. Sophomores EMMA ELIZABETH MOFFAT. MARION RAMON WILSON. HELEN POWELL. ANNABEL ELISE WENZELBURGER. Freshmen MABLE DONALDSON. LEILA MARION GRAVES. LUCILE GRAVES. ELSA LICHTENBERG. GWENDOLYN TERESE MATHEWS. ALMA HENSON SHERMAN. EDNA MARY WEMPLE. Delta Tau Delta Beta Omega Chapter Established February 5, 1898 Fratres in Facilitate Assoc. PROF. ARMIN O. LECSCHNER, Ph. D., Berlin ' 97; J ' SS. ASST. PROF. KENDRIC C. BABCOCK, Ph. D., Harvard ' 96 ; B II ' 89. Fratres in Urfae PHILIP RAWTHMALL THAYER, ' 98. FRED Ross FAIRCHILD, ' 98. WAYNE MCCLOUD, ' 99. Post Graduate JOHS JAMES WHITE, H ' 96. Seniors CONRAD LORING. PERCIYAL DOLMAN. HERBERT WILMARTH BAILEY. ERNEST WARNER OLIYER. MAXWELL LATHAM McCoLLOucn. PERCY WELLER HALL. Jiniors WILLIAM CORBALEY HUNTER. ALEXANDER COLT. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS. BENTON ALVIN HAMMOND. Sophomores HERBERT SAMUEL BONIFIELD. RUSSELL SEVERANCE SPRINGER. CARLTON CLARK CRYSTAL. RAYMOND PATTERSON WHEELOCK. EDWIN MERRITT RECTOR. ALFRED STEARNS HOLMES. Freshmen FREDERICK ADAM SPEXGLER. JOHN XERI CARRIGAX. CLARENCE CARRIGAN. Absent on leave. Phi Kappa Psi California Gamma Chapter Established April 15, 1899 Fratres in Urbe H. A. YEAZELL, Ohio Delta. ROSCOE LETGH LOGAN, U. C. ' 99. Toland Medical College EARL ALMERON STONE, U. C. ' 99. Dental Department FILLMORE WHITE Seniors JOSEPH VINCENT DELAVEAGA. HARLEY MARION SEELE JAMES JOSEPH KLINE. Juniors THOMAS HENRY EMERSON. EDWARD THOMAS FORD. GEORGE HERBERT MASTERS. STUART GALBRAITH MASTERS. CARL SCHILLING. HUGH McCosKEY LOVE. HERBERT TURBITT MOORE. Sophomores GROVER CHESTER NOBLE. CHARLES SPRECHER DAVIDSON. Freshmen FREDERICK AUGUSTUS COWING. ALBERT JOHN HOWELL. HOWARD EDMOND HENDRICKS. STANLEY JAMES SMITH. CLIFFORD HARVEY WOOD. Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1900 Fratres in Facilitate EXUM PBRCIYAL LEWIS, B. S. (Columbia, ' 88), Pb. D. (Johns Hopkins, ' 95). CHARLES PALMER NOTT, Ph. B. (Brown, ' 96), M. S. (U. C. ' 98). Law Department PHIL BRENT ARNOLD, U. C. ' 99. Seniors FRANK FREEMAN ELLIS. CLARENCE WARREN PECK. Juniors COURTS EV L. BARHAJI. CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW. EDWARD AUGUSTUS POWERS. Sophomores JOHN MARKS BREWER. JOHN ALLEN CLAY. FRANK LAMBERSOX. CLAUDE HARMON LASHLEE. HAROLD STANLEY SHAFFER. Freshmen PARKER SIMMONS MADDUX. SAMUEL JCDSON VAN ORNUM. Delta Delta Delta Established April, 1900 Post Graduates CORINNE CARTER. LOUISE HAMLIN JOHNSON. Senior ELEANOR STEWART HAMMACK. Juniors JULIA MAY ABBOTT. KATHERINB COURTENAY JOHNSTON. EVELYN MARY RATCLIFF. Sophomores MARTHA ELIZABETH CILKER FLORENCE GERTRUDE HOWARD. GRACE EATON- WOODS. Freshmen RUTH ESTHER MCGREW MARY EDITH MCGREW. s. Honorary Members GARRETT COCHRAN, Princeton ' 98. GEORGE LYELL CADWALADER, Yale ' 01. ADDISON W. KELLY, Princeton ' 98. SeBiors HORATIO STEBBINS BONESTELL. WILLIAM ANDERSON SCOTT FOSTER. GEORGE MORGAN MOTT. EUGENE ELBERT HEWLETT. ARTHUR WILLIAM GOODFELLOW. WILLIAM KENNEDY WHITE. GEORGE WILHELM. Juniors WILLIAM Ross CHILDS. WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER. LAURENCE LINCOLN GREENE. DAVID MCCLURE GREGORY. ROY LESTER MCCABE. STANLEY MOORE. FRANK GARIUSS NOYES. MURRAY SCOTT ORRICK. CHARLES ALSTON PRINGLE. WILLIAM BEAUMONT SCHAW. JAMES BENNETT SOUTHARD Sophomores Qq, F j I. Fi, y o, Tf f, Cc KL, MC, Tff.H A. Qq. $ K L, ' .ISMCMJ) H 9 7 f f ce . wyk Fi, Ce -E w y : : k, JE w y : : k 3 2 k f f 2 x h, Y, f f, M C, 2 g z h, 32 E, Tff,Cc, Tu oo2hxMffH. 97 n, 5 dMC. O, XfW7 Co. BOK, b a S 2 5 B -=- ! ! J S a, G. E E R G. A E -E X. O. oo A T D ? X , O. D 4 7- : : : Absent on leave tt. Uerb. Z C e M $$ x ( J - 25 ) - - b a S = J ' C hkz : A Z i R ,3 p x ffl, f q. = -i- M C H K, v H 9 S v B whky E 7 J EX (oo) $ ! ! Ga ex H TM -=- ? ooze B Co. X CM, j. f + TOI r i (M j A p) A ' - ; A Z I R, H! .E wy : T ,trf (o + - ; 2, 46781 ; ; 1- C e wyk Tff 97 Skull and Keys Seniors WILLIAM ANDERSON SCOTT FOSTER. EUGENE ELBERT HEWLETT. JACK DIETRICH HOFFMAN. ECCLESTON BOWERS MARSH. JOHN BOAK MCNAB. JOHN KOBERT MOULTHROP. PAUL SELBY. JAMES RAY WHIPPLE. WILLIAM KENNEDY WHITE. PERCY WELLER HALL. HORATIO STEBBINS BONESTELL. GEORGE MORGAN MOTT, JR. WILLIAM WALLACE MEIN. WALTER BURLING BAKEWELL. WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER. LAURENCE LINCOLN GREENE. REA HANNA. STANLEY MOORE. NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN. Juniors FRANK GARIUSS NOYES. CHARLES ALSTON FRINGLE. WILLIAM BEAUMONT SCHAW. JAMES BENNETT SOUTHARD. HOWARD SQUIRES. WILLIAM HORSLEY ORRICK. JOSHUA MAXWELL TAFT. Absent on leave. Phi Delta Phi Pomeroy Chapter Established 1883 Honorary Members JOHN NORTON POMEROY. SHEFFIELD SHCMWAY SANBORN. JOSEPH PHILIP MEUX. JOSEPH CLAYBAUGH CAMPBELL. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK. CHARLES S. WHEELER. JOHN H. DURST. WILLIAM C. VAN FLEET. EMANUEL SIEGFRIED HELLER. SAMUEL C. DEXSON. Fratres in Facilitate CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B , LL. B. WARREN OLXEY, JR., A. B., LL. B. WILLIAM BRADFORD BOSLEY, A. B., LL. B. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, Ph. B., M. L. Class of 19M LLOYD BALDWIN. FRANCIS HERBERT DAM. JOHN FRIEDLANDER BOWIE. EMIL CORNELIUS PETERS. ROBERT WILLIS CAMPBELL. RANSOM CAREY VAN FLEET. FRANCIS BYROX CLARKE. BROOKE MAYXARD WRIGHT. Class of I 01 THOMAS PORTER BISHOP. WILLIAM EDE. HARTLEY FISKE PEART. BERTRAM LLEWELLYN CADWALLADER. CHARLES STROTHER CHANDLER. WALTER CLARENCE RODGERS. 101 Alpha Delta Sigma Hastings Forum Legal Fraternity Fratres in Facultate EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, A. M., Ph. D. LEONARD STONE, LL. B. Fratres in Urbe SOLOMON PHILIP ELIAS, A. B. PETER VICTOR Ross, B. S. Class of 1900 ALVIN BUEL CROWELL. WALTER GRIFFITHS, A. M. LETUS NARCISSUS CROWELL. SAMUEL RUSSELL RODGERS, Ph. B. Class of 1901 PHIL BRENT ARNOLD, Ph. B. THOMAS DICKEY AITKEN. HUGH BARR BRADFORD, B. L. CHARLES MARCKLLUS BUFFORD, M. A. JAMES CLIFTON CREAMER. GUY HINTON, M. A. ROY HUDSON. GEORGE ERASTUS WEAVER, B. S. HANDEL HART ZOBEL. 102 Delta Sigma Delta (Dental) Zeta Chapter Established 1891 Fratres ii Facilitate CLARK LA MOTTK GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S. Luis LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARPE, D. M. D., D. D. S. JAMES GRAHAM SHARPE, M. D., D. D. S. HARRY PUTNAM CARLETON, D. D. S. HOWARD DELOSS NOBLE, D. D. S. CHARLES PETER HADSELT, D. D. S. LEANDER VAN ORDEN, D. D. S. Class of m DAVID HARRY LEPPO. WALTER PIKE AUSTIN. CHARLES SUMNER HARDY. FRANK M. MADDEN. Class of 1901 EUGENE DESHONG PAINTER. WALTER ERNEST JAXKK. FRED WILLIAM PERRIN. PERCY DE Wrrr GASKILL. ROY IRVTNG WOOLSEY. JAY FREMONT WILSON. Class of 1902 THOMAS P. STOKES. WALTER COREY HALL. ROBERT ELLIOTT SMITH. FILLMORE WHITE. WILLIAM MILLARD WADLEIGH. FREDERICK BRADFORD DAVIS. CHARLES EARL CLEMENT. ELTON N. W. DAVIS. : . Xi Psi Phi (Dental) Iota Chapter Founded 1894 Honorary Members A. A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D. P. C. ERHARDT, D. D. S. J. D. HODGEN, D. D. S. F. W. HAMDEN, D. D. S. C. A. LITTON, D. I). S. W. B. LEWITT, M. D. H. L. SEAGER, D. D. S. B. M. STICK, D. D. S. J. M. WILLIAMSON, M. D. Class of 1900 DANIEL EDWARD BLACKBURN. EDWARD JAMES BROAD. PHILIP STEPHEN CUMMINGS. JOHN HOWARD FINLEY. JOHN WILLIAM GINNO. ARTHUR EARL HACKETT. JOSEPH M. F. HOCKER. JOHN MILTON MCCLISH. WALLACE WALL READING. FRANK VAUGHAN. Class of 1901 GEORGE SAMUEL CONNER. JESSE CHILTON. ELWOOD FAIRBAIN HERBERT. HORACE NOBLE HENDERSON. HENRY BURTON KNOX. WALTER FRENCH LILLARD. JAMES ALBERT LINDSAY. GUY STILLMAN MILLBERRY. HENRY STUART STERN. Class of 1902 CHARLES WILLIAM BENJAMIN. WILL DELOSS CARLISLE. ARTHUR FENNIMORE COOPER. POPE CATLIN HARTMAN. IRVIN ERNEST HOSKA. HERBERT JAMES GRAHAM. 104 Zeta Omicron Medical Established 1896 Fratres in Facilitate R. BEVERLEY COLE, M. D. C. A. VON HOFFMANN, M. D. D. W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. H. M. SHERMAN, M. D. J. H. BARBAT, M. D. H. C. MOFFITT, M. D. J. B. W. LELAND, M. D. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D. G. H. POWERS, M. D. J. M. WILLIAMSON. M. D. GEORGE W. MER.RITT, M. D. H. A. L. RYFKOGEL, M. D. H. B. A. KUGELER, M. D. CLARENCE QCINAN, M. D. Prates in L ' rbe W. P. WILLARD, M. D. ROBERT J. LEGGE, M. D. S. G. W. GARDNER, M. D. C. F. MILLER, M. D. THOMAS J. CLARK, M. D. S. J. ONESTI, M. D. W. E. STEVENS, M. D. G. A. WEYER, M. D. C. H. B LAUGHLIN. WILLIAM G. MOORE. FRANK W. SIMPSON. Class of 1900 HARRY E. ALDERSON. G. J. MCCHESNEY, A. B. S. W. R. LANGDON, JR. HAROLD P. HILL, A. B. HUDSON SMYTHE. Class of 1 1 J. WALTER SEAWELL. BENJAMIN BAKEWELL, B. S. Class of 1902 L. W. TEA BY. GEORGE H. POWERS, A. B. ERGO MAJORS. EARLE C. SWAN, B. S. FRED H. TEBBE. Class of 1903 WALTER S. RUTHERFORD. JOHN M. STEPHENS. GEO. D. CULVER. Alpha Kappa Kappa ( Medical ) Sigma Chapter Established December 7, 1899 Fratres in Facultate ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA, A. B., M. D. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M. D. JAMES F. McCoNE, B. S., M.D., M. R. C. S. Eng. CHARLES S. MORGAN, A.B., Ph.G., M. D. CHARLES D. MCGETTIGAN, A. B., M. D. Class of 1901 RALPH ORLANDO DRESSER. JOHN NIVISON FORCE. JOHN HERBERT LEIMBACH. WILLIAM KINKADE LINDSAY. HARRY ELWIN PIPER. GEORGE PHILIP PURLENKY. HAYDN MOZART SIMMONS. LEWIS LEIGH THOMPSON. Class of 1902 EDWARD AUGUSTINE HAZEN. CLARKE LORING MCCLISH. Class of 1903 HARRY ELWIN CLAY. HARRY PHILIP ROBARTS. JAMES ALEXANDER ELLIS. EARLE ALMERON STONE. JAMES KIAH HAMILTON, JR. HERBERT FRED TRUE. CLARENCE ALFRED WILLS. 106 Athletic Review I HE year of 1899 was marked by the greatest athletic successes that have ever come to California. A winning spirit which was born with 22 to has come into our midst and has seized both athlete and enthusiast, with the result that of the four intercollegiate contests of the year three have been won by California. In the spring the baseball series was won in the first two games. An added interest was given by the appropriation of the Stanford axe; and the office of custodian was subsequently established. This important position was first filled by C. A. Pringle and now W. P. Drum guards the great weapon. The Field Day was another pleasing feature of the year. With some of her best material absent from college, and some in poor condition, California administered to her rival the annual defeat with some thirty points to spare. May our system of track training continue to gain fresh laurels, and may these be reaped from fields both East and West! During the morning of the day upon which the Track Meet was held, our tennis representatives, after a hard fight, were defeated by a small margin. A lack of courts on the campus was in part responsible for this, but a plan for building these has been put into operation, and before the next contest our tennis cracks will be afforded a satisfactory place for practice. The crowning events of the year came during the football season. Before it had passed we had demonstrated that football in the West represents as high a development of the sport as is known. Stanford was easily worsted on Thanksgiving Day by the largest margin in the history of the intercollegiate contest. Then the East was invited to try conclusions with our methods, and, although the final reckon- ing showed Carlisle 2, California 0, the honors were even. Established in this eminent position we mean to remain there and fight unceasingly until the Big Four shall become the Big Five. Other departments of athletics have not been neglected during the past year. Interest has been awakened in handball, and President Wheeler ' s enthusiasm has given new life to boating. The victories of the year have demonstrated that our successes are not due to spasmodic bursts of strength but have for their foundation a spirit and policy which can be satisfied only by California ' s continued superiority. 108 Athletic Committee T. HE athletic affairs of the University are under the control of a special committee of which the Vice-President of the Associated Students is chairman. During the past year great care has been exercised in financial matters, and athletics have come to be self-supporting. The committee, in conjunction with representatives from Stanford, is consider- ing means whereby the athletic affairs of the two Universities may be conducted along simpler financial lines. The outcome will probably be the adoption of a system of graduate coaches and managers. Members Athletic Committee Chairman C. E. MILLER, ' 00. Associated Students President F. G. DORETY, ' 00. Secretary R. W. TCLLY, ' 01. Treasurer L. KAARSBERC, " 99. Baseball Manager R. BELCHER, XX). Football Manager W. A. SHUEY, ' 01. Track Manager E. W. DECOTO, ' 00. Tennis Manager P. SELBY, ' 00. Football Captain C. A. PRINGLE, ' 01. Baseball Captain L. K A ARSBERG, ' 99. Track Captain W. P. DRUM, ' 00. Boat Club Representative JAMES HOPPER, ' 98. Director of Physical Culture W. E. MAGEE. Faculty Representative GEO. C. EDWARDS. Alumnus Member JAMES HOPPER. CAPTAIN AXD COACHES 109 I WO points scored against the Varsity during the entire season! And those on a fluke! So stands the record of the greatest team that the West has ever produced after a lively season of which three intercollegiate matches and a game with the Carlisle Indians were the principal events. As a result Cali- fornia now ranks with the foremost colleges of America in football strength. Her success has been due to a combination of fortunate circumstances, but at the base of all rests the harmonious cooperation of an efficient manager, an earnest captain, a capable squad, and an enthusiastic student body, with the most skillful pair of coaches in America Garret Cochran and Addison Kelly. Varsity Games Season of 1899 September 30. California, 6 Olympic, 0. Campus. One touchdown, one goal. Greisberg puts Cadwalader out of the game. Our men too speedy for the heavyweights. October 14. California, Olympic, 0. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. Played on Olympic ' s 2-yard line, but California fumbled at critical moments. October 21. California, 11 League of the Cross, 0. Campus. Two touchdowns, one goal. Played in the rain and mud. Varsity has an easy time. Freshmen put in for the second half. November 11. California, 15 Olympic, 0. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. Three touchdowns. Field slushy. Good interference and heavy line smashing. First touchdown in two minutes. November 15. California, 24 Nevada, 0. Campus. Four touchdowns, four goals. Played on the straw field. The fake kick is used with great success. Whipple ' s first match since his injury. Hall introduces Nevada to the straight arm. November 18. California, 12 Oregon, 0. Campus. Two touchdowns, two goals. Varsity shows signs of overwork. Oregon ' s fierce play a surprise. Womble ' s end runs net big gains. Bleachers, side lines, trees and hill tops crowded. November 22. California, 44 State Normal School, 0. Campus. Eight touchdowns, four goals. Muddy field. A walk-over. Hill makes a 30-yard run. November 30. California, 30 Stanford, 0. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. Five touchdowns, five goals. California smashes all former records. Stanford completely outclassed. Hopper handles the team perfectly. Any one in the State can tell you the details. December 25. California, Carlisle, 2. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. A fluke gives Carlisle the game. Our team surpasses the wildest hopes of the college. Something also happens to Carlisle ' s hopes. We are placed on a par with the big four. 110 Memories of " Thirty to Nothing " (-T I HIRTY to nothing! " What memories those words bring back to us a splendid team working as one in unity and spirit, a pair of coaches unequaled in football history, and a most successful season ending in a glorious victory. The season had been a long and hard one, and, as we sat down to our last supper at the training table, each one was reviewing in his mind the past season ' s work, the long and faithful training and our chances for the morrow. We were gathered in the Gymnasium for our last signal practice. In one corner were the Varsity backs receiving their final instructions from " Ad. " In the other corner the line gathered in a bunch about Garry, their arms around each others shoulders, listening reverently to every word he had to say. How he im- pressed upon us the importance of our positions! How he told us to support our backs, and, above all, never to quit. Signal practice that night was sharp and fast. The men went through their plays with an alacrity and earnestness which augured well for the morrow. We had finished dressing. Every shoe was tightly laced. Every weak ankle had been bandaged, every lame knee attended to. We bundled into the bus and were driven off toward the grounds amid the good-byes of a crowd of street gamins who had gathered to see the " fellers who needed a hair cut. " The men were sitting in the waiting-room at the grounds. Above them they could hear the ceaseless stamping of feet, broken now and then by the " Ha, Ha, Ha, " of California, and the sharp " Rah, Rah, Rah, " of Stanford. Garry was pacing up and down the room nervously snapping his fingers and giving here and there a few parting words of advice. It was time to go on the field. Garry sprang on a bench. There was silence. " Fellows, " he began, but there is no use trying to repeat that talk, it would be impossible. As we trotted out on the field we noted at a glance the immense crowd. Our 112 eyes rested on a mass of blue and gold. It suddenly became alive. Three cheers for the team! And such cheers! What a thrill it sent through each man, and as he fell on that bounding pigskin he fell with all his strength as though eleven red shirts were behind him. The game was called. With a dash the ends were down on Pete ' s long kick, tackling Murphy in his tracks. " Stanford ' s ball, first down, five yards to gain. " " Stanford ' s ball, third down, eight yards to gain. " Slowly but surely we forced the Cardinal back until the ball was carried across the line. And Kaarsberg kicked the goal. How many more he kicked we all know. Of the plucky, uphill fight of the cardinal ' s captain and of Stanfords gallant stand in the second half we still have memories. The game was over. A yelling crowd of blue and gold had taken possession of the field. As we clambered into our bus we looked toward the west and saw the huge red disk of a sun sinking in clouds of blue and gold. L. A. WOMBLE. Scores of Intercollegiate Games to Date February 22, 1892 10 to 14 December 22, 1892 10 to 10 November 30, 1893 6to 6 November 29, 1894 Oto 6 N ovember 27, 1895 . November 26, 1896 . November 25, 1897 . November 24, 1898 . . 6 to 6 . to 20 . to 28 .22 to November 30, 1899 30 to 113 d a = s The Carlisle Game in the afternoon on the bright and glorious Christmas Day of ninety- nine, a gaily dressed and good-natured crowd of gridiron admirers gathered at the Sixteenth and Folsom Street Grounds to witness a contest in which eleven deter- mined sons of California were matched against eleven stalwart Red Men. Doubt and expectancy were pictured in the face of every U. C. follower, for in this struggle Berkeley ' s chosen team was to meet an aggregation of veterans which -had stood up before the best that the East could produce; and one which fairly represented all the qualities of Eastern football. Underneath the big grandstand, each in its separate room, the two teams waited to receive their final instructions from the coaches. The Indians, ignorant of the strength of their opponents, but judging from the remoteness of California from Eastern football centers, were filled with confidence. Not so with the U. C. men. Although they had come out of every game of a long season unscored against, still they realized that the battle before them would be the fiercest and most scientific that had ever been fought on the Pacific Coast. The Indians were the first to appear on the field and were greeted with encour- aging cheers. They quickly lined up and rushed through a few plays; and then their renewed little quarter back, Hudson, dropped the pigskin a few times straight over the bar, and the spectators ' hopes for Berkeley ' s success sank very low. At half after two the U. C. men came trotting onto the field. Each man as he appeared could be seen to glance nervously toward the Indians and then jerk his head up defiantly. The whistle blew. In an instant the ball left the foot of Wheelock and sailed to the end of the field. It was returned by Pete, and an Indian, neatly catching the ball, was downed in his tracks. Now the first line up, the Indians with the ball, and the moment of greatest suspense for us onlookers. What will they do? Will our men hold? Yes! California ' s grit shines in their eyes. One, two, three times the great Metoxen leaps into our line, and three times hats, canes and coats fly up into the air on every side, and a tremendous roar echoes about the field. The ball has not advanced the required five yards and goes to California. First Hall, then Smith bucks the line for good gains, and the crowd cheers them on with increasing zeal. Backward and forward the teams struggle showing equal strength. The de- fense of California ' s backs is perfect. The spectators go wild with enthusiasm; never before had they seen such playing. The Indians with unpadded and sinewy limbs dash into the opposing line with unfailing endurance, but they are met with a similar rush. For many minutes no advantage is gained by either side, when by chance an unfortunate error of the U. C. team occurs in which a signal is mistaken. The center tosses the ball back for a punt, but no one is in place to receive it. However, watchful Pete runs back in time to capture the leather, but is thrown behind the goal line by an Indian, by which two points are scored for the Red Men. The second half is fast and furious. California holds her own, and the contest ends with the ball not far from the center of the field and the Indians victors by the small margin of two points. Even- man that took part in the struggle had a wholesome respect for his opponents and no one was heard to say, " The man opposite me was an ' easy thing. ' " As the thousands of spectators picked their way out of the mass of seats, one could see the look of satisfaction on their faces. They had come to see the East combat with the West, and were now assured that the Eastern universities had no great superiority over our own Alma Mater, in football skill and endurance. J. R. WHIPPLE. in Freshman Games September 27. Freshmen, 8 St. Matthews, 0. Campus. One touchdown, one safety, one goal. Gammon ' s shoulder and Valentine ' s foot respon- sible for the score. October 2. Freshmen, 10 Berkeley High, 0. Campus. Two touchdowns. Poor game. October 10. Freshmen, 13 Oakland High, 5. Campus. Two touchdowns, one safety, one goal. Plenty of fumbling and long runs. Freshmen block a kick, Oakland recovers the ball, and runs the length of the field for a touchdown. October 11. Freshmen, 11 Alameda, 6. Campus. Two touchdowns, one goal. Freshmen line does good defensive work. Lack of team play evident. October 16. Freshmen, Lowell High, 5. Campus. McLean the only man who plays his game. October 19. Freshmen, Santa Clara, 0. Campus. Freshmen show decided improvement. Dibblee, Hudson and Robinson do brilliant work. October 23. Freshmen, Belmont, 0. Campus. Hard, fast game. Honors even. Sherman ' s end runs for Belmont and Valentine ' s punts make things lively. October 28. Freshmen, Stanford Freshmen, 6. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. Stanford ' s line too strong for our men. Valentine does phenomenal punting. Freshmen make a magnificent stand on the one-yard line. College comes to the con- clusion that there is something sweeter than victory. Freshman Team Center SABICHI. Right End HUDSON. Right Guard COOK. Left End DIBBLEE. Left Guard HOLLY. Quarter McLEAN, Captain. Right Tackle Fox. Right Half MINI. Left Tackle SMITH. Left Half ROBINSON. Full Back VALENTINE. Substitutes MAYS, SAELTZER and BUNSCHU. Freshman Scores to Date 1894 6 to 1897 . . . . T 8 to 16 1895 44 to 1898 21 to 1896 4 to 14 1899 to 6 118 Menu The Rough House Team Banquet. November 30, 1899 CHEERS A LA ROOT THIRTY TO NOTHING BLACK AND BLUE POINTS ON HALF BACK RUB DOWN LEAX FL 11 " 8 SOUP CONSOMME A LA STANFORD JORDAN EN BOUILLON STRAINED FACULTY REGULATIONS EXTRACT OF CHAMBERLAIN FISH CARDINAL BACKERS BRUISED MUSSELS STEWED LOBSTER BACK SHRIMPS A LA KERFOOT WHALE ON THYME A LA SWAN ENCINA CRAWFISH BEER STEINS MEATS R04ST UMPIRE PALO ALTO SORE HEADS ROBIN RED VESTS BAKED BOOTERS ROLLED IN SAND PRIVATE TIPS FAST ENDS AXE CUTLETS KANGAROO A LA PETE BULL HEAD WITH CAPER SAUCE A LA RUDOLPH ENTREES STUFFED SOUR BALLS FRIED ERBS TOUCHDOWNS WITH TUSSELS SCRAPED PIGSKLN FROZEN FEET (Stanford ' s best) SALADS MURPHYS, WITH WHIPPLED SAUCE GRAB STAT CHEWS A LA PHELAN SIDE SCRAPS PROLONGED OUSKY WOW WOWS WATER (VINA BRAND) DESSERTS COCHRAN ' S SWEET SUCCESS ASSORTED KICKS GRAPPLE PIE STANFORD SNAPS ALL ROUND PUDDING FRUT YELLS TOOTHPICKS OLYMPICS WINES BLUE AND GOLD PAINS (SHAM AND REAL) CREME DE LIMP COUGH FEE A LA TRAINING HOUSE 119 A BREAK of over two weeks, caused by unfavorable weather, in the midst of the training season, prevented our athletes from attaining their best form. Despite this fact, Stanford was beaten by a score of 74 to 43, and a new world ' s record of 150 feet in the hammer throw was es- tablished by Flaw. In addition to this Squires tied the track record for two laps by covering the distance in 84 seconds. Later in the season the Freshmen tied Nevada in a dual meet. Many new men were developed by the season ' s work who bid fair to maintain California ' s superiority in track athletics for some time to come. The season of 1900 gives promise of being the most successful in the history of the University. Plans for a trans-continental trip are almost perfected. Track Team Season of 1900 W. P. DRUM Captain. GEORGE HUFFERDINE Trainer. E. W. DECOTO Manager. Sprints DRUM, SIMONDS, LAWSON, BROUGHTON, TOWNSEND, CADOGAN, BAKER, HERRESHOFF. Distances SQUIRES, WOOLSEY, REEVES, POWELL, GUSTAFSON, MOSER, CARPENTER, TOLMAN, SERVICE, CLIFFORD. Hurdles BAKEWELL, HAMLIN, POWELL, WOOLSEY, GOODALE. Walk WALSH, DE LASHMUTT, ALLEN. Weights PLAW, WOOLSEY, SMITH, CLAY, PECK, GOODALE, ALBERTSON. Jumps HOFFMAN, BROUGHTON, COOLEY, POWELL, DUDEN, SERVICE. 120 BROCC;HTON ON QO o -tT ' -i z CQ 9 O O O 4-l tn e+_, a c c 1C Tl rf II 35 OM CO IO HN !N 00 to 00 lfit ' ' ' t-HN CO 1 . || 1 Oco .2 ' So 02 ra - ! 3 s ) L 00 J OT 05 ) 00 00 88$! g-g-g o o o c c c $33 CO O2 CO o x o 1 333 " 111: CD CM H H CO - LO O5 O3 OS 00 CO 00 122 SQUIRES WOOLSEV BAKEWELL 123 ON ON QO - CJ THIRD 02 J4 -3 , g .S B 1 1 1 1 1 S K 3 9 e c 1 - .1 I i ! s s l | | 1 J O oS N Q Z B SB , be i ? S fe 1 O O C " 5 s eC ? c C3 . i oj tj - S 4) to- 2 3 a S a J IB 5 5 o Bj m CO CO , , 3 B , E -rt -rt CO . " i i s i 6 6 5, o S H " " " =H r DQ M O2 S U C- cy O) ,JS CO JS " 03 CO tlC c: CO g-o-osi -s rtv? 2o 2 K CQffi S cc cc T3 " T. C! C a O QJ CO M 03 CO CO X CD Mk -C " 0? 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SO rtj Q c B B PH (1 CD rr ?! a D c CD PH g fc C pT c - cT M 3 1 8 2 o3 - PQ 1 Orton, Fetterma Chase, Kraenzlei oT i PH Kraenzlei 5 a Hickock, McCracke S 8 2 CO CO a - C C C o o H o o o 3 CO co ' iri ' 1 CO " o M Q a 1 CO o o 8 EC CO CO CO CD CD EC CO - ?] M? - ja LO e C = C C 8 O O o o C B B O O o o CD -g - -J o CD CO CO ' s 1 ' i I - CD H s r OS ' -k. nw rH Tf (0 3 s co to ,3, I 1 3 Q M i-H i-H J3 rC =3=1 S g s - 3 3 1 H Q Q Q " 2 " 2 g S o. 4 h B ca a H H 5 (2 -3 _. :- I rH (N - (M t i D QJ s .? S 1 ' o CL, - 1 w 128 I HE baseball season of ninety-nine brought us not only the intercollegiate championship but the Stanford axe as well. The former was earned after many hard weeks of practice under the direction of Captain McLaren and Coach Corbett. But two games of the series were played the first going to California by a score of 4 to 1 and the second, 9 to 7. Team of 1899 Captain DONALD MCLAREN. Coach JOSEPH CORBETT. Manager X. A. ECKART. Trainer AL LEAN. Pitcher KAARSBERG. Catcher. CHESEBROUGH. First Base HAMLJN. Second Base FULLER. Third Base McLAREN. Short Stop SWAN. Left Field WOLF. Center Field HUNTER. Right Field MEIN Substitutes SMITH and McKEOWN. Team of 1900 Captain L. KAARSBERG. Coach VAN HALTERN. Manager R. BELCHER. Trainer GEORGE HUFFERDINE. Candidates for Varsity HUNTER, HAMLIN, BRALEY, SMITH, KAARSBERG, NURSE, FULLER, KING, MEIN, MCKEOWN, WOLF, BRIDE, TALMADGE, JONES, EDDY, ZANN. 127 128 Varsit Games Season ' 99 February 4. California, 17 Owls, 7. Campos. Varsity secures twenty-two base hits. February 8. California, 23 St. Matthews, 4. Campos. Swan does brilliant field work. February 11. California, 18 Fireman ' s Fund, 15. Campus. McLaren credited with four hits one a home run. February 22. California, 8 Alumni, 4. Campus. Dashing base running responsible for the score. February 25. California, 10 Fireman ' s Fund 7. Campos. Cbesebrough plays a star game behind the bat. March 4. California, 3 Santa Clara, 11. Santa Clara. First defeat Santa Clara carves panic oar men March 9. California, 1 Santa Clara, 9. Campus. Hits well bunched roll up Santa Clara ' s score. March 11. California, 2 Fireman ' s Fund, 3. Recreation Park. Wolfs fielding and Eaarsberg ' s pitching op to championship form. Careless- ness in the ninth inning loses the game. March 30. California. 2 San Francisco, 1. San Francisco. Varsity plays great balL April 4. California, 2 San Francisco, 3. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. Eaarsberg twirls in good shape. A close and interesting game. April 8. California, 4 Stanford, 1. .Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. The Varsity proves a surprise. Fast, clean ball wins out for us. April 15. California, 9 Stanford, 7. Sixteenth and Folsom Streets. The Championship oars. The game is won in the first two innings. Stanford axe becomes California property. Class Teams Pitcher. Seniors . . MALLON . . . MEIX First Base COLLINS Second Base - - - DRUM Third Ba Short Stop . . Left Field.-- Center Field. Right Field.. .OSMOXT . WHITE WOLF . HASELTIXE PECK Juniors BRALEY PRIXGLE GRIFFITHS SCHAW GREEXE HUNTER FAXEUF DE LAXCEY KERFOOT Sophomores Freshmen SMITH NURSE HAMLIN CURTIS HAWLEY SHUEY STARK BUTLER GAMMON GARDINER KING ZEDERMAN CARTER MCKEOWX TOLMAN WARNER SYMMES HANSEX GUXDELFINGER BARKER Dentals AUSTIN HUNTER GRAHAM SMITH CAREW JANSIXG LEPPO BURNHEIM RUDOLPH Interclass Games Championship won by Dentals. January 22 Sophomores, 8 Seniors, 4. January 25 Sophomores, 9 Juniors, 8. January 23 Juniors, 10 Freshmen, 6. January 26 Sophomores, 5 Freshmen, 1. January 24 Seniors, 6 Freshmen, 6. February 10 Dentals, 19 Sophomores, 10. .AST year ' s tennis match, for the first time in five years, resulted disastro usly or the Blue and Gold. There was an abundance of good material but it was not trained to a point of sufficient excellence. Hardy, Hunt and Stone represented Cali- fornia against the Cardinal. Manager Selby, by determined efforts during the present season, has raised enough money, by student subscription, to build necessary courts on the campus. Tennis Manager p. SELBY. Tennis Team Singles . j HARDY. " l HUNT. Doubles. HARDY. STONE. Intercollegiate Tournament April 22, 1899 Doubles HARDY and SCHNEIDER, S. defeated HARDY and STONE, C. 6-3, 6-3, 2-6, 2-6. Singles HUNT, C. defeated SPENCER, S. 7-5, 6-3, 7-9, 7-5. SAM HARDY, S. defeated SUMNER HARDY, C. 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Scores of Intercollegiate Tournaments to Date 1892 California 4 Stanford 5 1893 Stanford wins by default. 1894 California 5 Stanford 1 1895 California 5 Stanford 1 1896 California 5 Stanford 1 1897 California 5 Stanford 3 1898 California 3 Stanford 1899 California 1 Stanford . . . . 2 130 Championship Tournament, 1899 Alameda Courts, November 25, December 1, 2, 189? Winner REUBEN G. HUNT, ' 02. Second PAUL SELBY, ' 00. PRELIMINARY ROUND J. S. Ross and P. W. ALEXANDER Defaulted. H. N. HENDERSON beat N. L. STARK 50-42. W. H. RATCLIFT beat J. WILSON 50-17. E. M. Ons beat T. RASKINS 50-43. P. GASKILL beat W. AUSTIN 50-35. P. SELBY beat E. A. STONE 50-39. J. K. HAMILTON, JR., beat E. L. JONES 50-44. 0. HUNTER beat H. D. POSTER By default. FIRST ROUND R. S. JONES beat E. STANTON 50-36. R. G. HUXT beat R. DICKERSON By default HENDERSON Won by default. Ons beat RATCLIFF 50-47. SELBY beat GASKILL 50-40. HAMILTON beat HUNTER 50-37. E. F. HERBERT beat P. S. CUMMINGS 50-41. E. W. ALEXANDER and W. W. MEIN Defaulted. SECOND ROUND- HUNT beat JONES 6-0, 6-1. HENDERSON beat Ons 6-4, 6-2. SELBY beat HAMILTON 3-6, 6-3, 6-0. HERBERT Won by default SEMI-FINALS HUNT beat HENDERSON 6-3, 6-3. .BY beat HERBERT 6-1 default FINAL ROUND R. G. HUNT beat PAUL SELBY . . R. G. HUM 1 . .6-0, 6-8, 3-6, 6-4, Del Monte Invitation Tournament September 6 to 9, 1899 SUMNER HARDY. U. C-, beat HOLCOMB WARD, Harvard .............. 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. SUMNER HARDY. U. C., beat SEALS WRIGHT, Harvard ................... 7-5, 6-2, 6-3. 3. D. F. DAVIS. Harvard, beat SUMNER HARDY, U. C ............ ....... 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 0-6, 6-1. 4. M. D. WHITMAN. Har.. Nat ' l Champion, beat SUMNER HARDY, U.C ............ 7-5, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. -MNER HA Y, D! C, 1 beat Wm A!J WRIGHT, Harvard ............ 8-6, 6-3, 6-3. Ladies ' Tennis Club I HE tennis club is an outgrow th of the general movement in athletics among the women students, and was organized near the close of 1898. From the very begin- ning it gave promise of success and an incentive was given to the general interest by the donation of money for a court. After a year, however, through the graduation of many of the members, the interest lagged slightly and the club was reorganized on a new basis this year. According to latest arrangements, older members volunteer to coach beginners, and each member pledges a certain number of hours to the sport. The officers are chosen by a board of five directors. Officers President ..................................... Miss ETHEL CATTON, " 01. Secretary ........ ............................. Miss ALMA STOCKWELL, ' 00. Treasurer ................................... Miss MARGARET SCOTT, 01. m , i , Directors-at-Large - GRACE BOGGS, ' 02. 131 INTEREST in this branch of athletics has been heightened by President Wheeler ' s en- thusiasm on the subject, and steps have been taken to make boating an intercollegiate event on the Coast. Our crew did well in the regatta at Astoria, and expects, before many years, to look eastward for new rivals. Officers ( FRED WAGGERHAUSER, ' 00 Presldent } I. C. ALLEN, ' 98. Vice-President H. C. BRADLEY, ' 00. Secretary FRANK BAIRD, ' 02. Treasurer J. K. MOFFITT, ' 86. Directors Faculty I. C, ALLEN. Alumni J. K. MOFFITT. Affiliated Colleges JAMES HOPPER. Undergraduates . . H. C. BRADLEY, ' 00. FRANK BAIRD, ' 02. B. H. CERF, ' 03. F. V. KINGTON, ' 03- Crew, 1900 FRANK V. KINGTON, ' 03 Stroke (Captain). J. W. BARNES, ' 00 Afterwaist. DAVID GOODALE, ' 00 Number Two. MINOT E. SCOTT, ' 02 Bow. Died, January IR, 1900. 132 I HE basket ball team has been put at a disadvantage by the dismantling of the old Gymnasium and so very little has been accomplished during the past year. Season of 1899-1900 Captain GERTRUDE LONGMORE. Manager LOUISE LINSCOTT. Class Teams Sophomores Freshmen EMMA STOER Captain Forward Captain HANNAH HAMPTON ALICE FARXO Right Forward MAUD GRANT MARGARET FRENCH Left Forward GRACE BURNETT FLORENCE KAVANAUGH Center MARGARET WHITE ALICE COFFIN Right Center C. STEVENSON MARY JEFFRIES Left Center NELLIE BALDRIDGE MAUDE WILDES Guard MARY HUBBARD KATE GERUPERTY Right Guard Miss JONES REBA CERF Left Guard : - MARY PUTNAM FANNY AVERY Substitute Miss KELLY Handball r HANDBALL association was formed at the University on November 12, 1899, and secured a charter membership of 97. Its object is to introduce handball as an intercollegiate event on the Pacific Coast. The association maintains two first-class courts on the campus. OFFICERS: President E. G. KUSTER. Yice-President R. A. WARING. Secretary and Treasurer C. G. BAILEY. Manager J. H. ARNOLD. 133 BALL5 SENT TO NOTT VEI E- SOMEr OP- The- 2 UBS 9 SCENES AT THE FACULTY-SKULL AND KEYS BASEBALL GAME. 135 Ti HE Military Department has for the past year been under the command of Professor Frank Soul , a West Point graduate who is also head of the College of Civil Engineering. The number of cadets enrolled con- tinues to rise with the size of the incoming classes. The total number varies slightly during the year, but for 1899-1900 has been in the neighborhood of six hundred a regiment which requires the full space afforded by the campus for its evolutions. At the annual inspection in May, 1899, Major Field, U. S. A., pronoun ced the discipline and tactics of the corps superior to that of any National Guard organization he had FRANK SOULS, Commandant. inspected. The colors awarded in competition to the com- pany most efficient in drill were won by Company H, composed of Freshmen under the command of Captain Oliver Dibble, ' 99. The usual reviews have taken place during the year. At the close of the fall term an unusually successful parade was held in honor of President Wheeler, and during the spring term General Graham accepted an invitation to inspect the battalions. Plans are at present under way for a sham battle with which to close the term. Some important changes in the department have occurred. The Bicycle Corps has been discontinued for the present. The Signal Corps has been nearly doubled in size and brought up to a high standard of excellence. A director has been secured for the band and has met with surprisingly successful results. 136 Officers FRANK SOULE, Commandant. Field and Staff Colonel, J. R. MOULTHROP. Lieutenant-Colonel, H. S. ROBINSON. Major, R. H. COLLINS. Major, PERCIVAL DOLMAN. Captain and Quartermaster, E. L. OLIVER. Second Lieutenant and Adjutant, X. M. MORAN. On Special Duty: Captain, J. D. HOFFMAN, Captain, R. L. OLIVER. Second Lieutenant, R. H. CURTISS. Sergeants Major: F. L. MULGREW, J. W. S. BUTLER. Color Sergeants: J. N. CHAIN, R. W. HARVEY. FIRST BATTALION Company A Captain, W. A. S. FOSTER. First Lieutenant, A. W. GOODFELLOW. Second Lieutenant, J. 0. OSBORN. First Sergeant, J. M. TAFT. Sergeants: W. B. GREELY, A. COLT, W. H. ORRICK, A. W. PALMER, C. E. BIGELOW. Company B Captain, A. C. BABSON. First Lieutenant, J. C. NICHOLS. Second Lieutenant, C. L. CARLSON. First Sergeant, F. G. GOODENOW. Sergeants: E. L. BECK, C. L. BARHAM, R. W. TULLY, J. C. BLAIR, W. W. I;WNER. Company C Captain, A. G. TASHEIRA. First Lieutenant, J. L. DlBERT. First Sergeant, J. A. MORGAN. Sergeants: R. W. HARVEY. R. P. TOLMAN, C. B. LOCKLIN, C. G. DALL. Company D Captain, PAUL SELBY. Second Lieutenant, REA HANNA. First Sergeant W. X. FRICKSTAD. Sergeants: W. V. RICHARDSON, A. M. WALSH, E. A. DICKSON. X. C. GREGORY. SECOND BATTALION Company E Captain, M. L. McCoLLOUGH. Second Lieutenant, W. B. BAKEWELL. First Sergeant, E. W. ROLAND. Sergeants: D. T. BAKER, W. R, CHILDS, M. S. GRIFFITHS. H. D. SMITH. 137 138 Company F Captain, E. G. KUSTER. First Lieutenant, H. W. SQUIRES. Second Lieutenant, L. L. GREENE. First Sergeant, W. W. BRADLEY. Sergeants: S. C. FANEUF, 0. M. NICELY, E. R. CHILDS, E. J. WAGOR. Company G Captain, G. A. BARKER. First Lieutenant, W. F. NEIMAN. Second Lieutenant, C. W. McCONAUGHY. First Sergeant, G. L. ALLEN. Sergeants: F. E. COOLEY, B. A. HAMMOND , C. W. EDWARDS, W. S. SESSIONS. Company H Captain, E. W. OLIVER. First Lieutenant, W. H. HILTON. Second Lieutenant, R. T. FISHER. First Sergeant, E. W. ALEXANDER. Sergeants: J. X. CHAIN, J. E. GUSTAFSON, A. B. RHUART, C. W. PLACE. Signal Detachment Captain, J. V. DE LAVEAGA. First Lieutenant, M. W. DINKELSPIEL. Second Lieutenant, H. C. MELONE. First Sergeant, H. L. MOULTHROP. Sergeants: H. T. MOORE, E. T. FORD, W. E. CONUN, T. H. EMERSON. Band Second Lieutenant, F. E. HOWARD. First Sergeant, J. F. E. CLEWE. 139 Rifle Team MILITARY organization of growing importance and interest is the Uni- versity Rifle Team. Beginning back in the eighties a team of ten sharpshooters has held an annual contest of marksmanship with the other military colleges of the country. The championship we have held for a number of years and won it again last year by a good margin. The Rifle Team held a number of contests with local organizations last spring, and upon one occasion only was defeated. The present season promises to be an unusually good one. A large number of candidates have presented themselves, and several of them have already surpassed the previous University record for twenty-five shots. Members of the Team RHODES, Manager. PEARCE, Captain. BAKER. C. L. GORRILL. E. W. OLIVER. BRADLEY. HARLEY. TAYLOR. FRICKSTAD. HILTON. TRACY. C. H. GORRILL. HOLT. VANDERBILT. 140 - ' . ' ' - - - 141 Oi a glorious one. JUR " debating tradition " has suffered no re- verses during the year. We have continued to ad- vance, and have given it greater weight by two intercollegiate victories. The year ' s work has been unusually gratifying. The field of forensics is crowded and the preliminaries of every contest find dozens of applicants. The control of debating affairs has been vested in a committee con- sisting of M. C. Flaherty, ' 96, J. T. O ' Connor, ' 96, F. W. Aitken, ' 00, E. W. Decoto, ' 00 and R. T. Fisher, ' 01. Professor Gayley and Mr. Flaherty have both given much time to the perfection of our system. The victory in the intercollegiate debate last spring was California ' s side of the question was popularly believed to be the weaker, but able argument proved the contrary. The Carnot was won as usual. Intercollegiate Debate 1899 Question " Resolved, that the retention of the Philippines is contrary to the principles for which this Government should stand. " Affirmative: Stanford J. E. SPRINGER, FERGERSON, A. H. SUZZALO. Negative: California W. M. MARTIN, C. M. WARNER, I. GOLDEN. Presiding Officer: PROFESSOR C. M. GAYLEY. Judges: HON. B. W. BRITT, JUDGE J. M. SEAWELL, HON. W. M. PIERSON. Decision was given in favor of the negative at Metropolitan Temple, San Francisco, April 22. Carnot Debate 1900 Question " Resolved, that in France the ministers should be responsible to the President. " Affirmative: W. M. MARTIN, U. C.; C. M. M ARRACK, S.; W. B. GREELEY, U. C. Negative: J. F. ENGLISH, JR., S.; J. E. SPRINGER, S.; F. E. BORTON, U. C. Presiding Officer: PROFESSOR E. B. CLAPP. Judges: HON. JOHN HUNT, HON. R. C. HARRISON, D. Y. CAMPBELL. Medal was awarded to W. M. Martin, U. C., at Hearst Hall, Berkeley, February 9. 142 Dt Students Congress 7t RIX 1 the past year an added significance has been gained by the Students Congress, due to the increased interest in debating. Its meetings are always well attended and the discussions are animated. The debate with Hastings last term was won by the law college men for the first time in some years. Of late the Congress has adopted the English parlia- mentary system with very promising results. The annual banquet was held in San Francisco on Febuary 10, 1900. OFFICERS: FROM MARCH. " 99 FROM OCTOBER, XK) FROM MARCH, XX) Speaker, W. M. MARTIN, XX). Speaker, A. J. CLOCD, XX). Speaker, J. F. QCTNN, X)l. Clerk, J. F. QCINN, X)l. Clerk, J. F. QODJN, X)l. Clerk, C. W. EDWARDS, X)l. Treasurer, C. D. COBB, X)l. Treasurer, J. J. EPPDCGER, XKJ. Treasurer, XEWMARK. c. M. WARXER. W. Jl. MARTI S. L GOLDEN. Sophomore Debating Society The debating society now known as the Sophomore Debating Society was or- ganized by the members of the Class of 1902 at the beginning of their Freshman days. The society proved itself such a success that it was continued as the Sophomore Debating Society after the promotion of its members to Sophomoric dignity. It meets every two weeks. Special attention is given to extemporaneous speaking. OFFICERS: REST TEEM SECOND TEEM President LEON E. MABTIN. President FRED F. GOODSELL. Vice-President, GEORGE C. MANSFIELD. Vice-President JOHN B. SAWYER. Secretary and Treasurer, PHILIP W. OWEN. Secretary and Treasurer, HARRY A. HOLLZER. Freshman Sophomore Debate The annual interclass debate was held in Stiles Hall on Febuary 5, 1899. The question was, " Resolved, that the jury system in the United States should be abolished. " Affirmative: Freshmen C. F. STERN. J. M. KOFORD, W. J. BURPEE. Negative: Sophomores J. J. EARLE, F. F. GOODSELL, M. E. DEUTSCH. Judges: PROFESSOR W. C. JONES, PROFESSOR GEORGE C. EDWARDS. SENATOR GUY C. EARL. Decision was given in favor of the negative. Philomathean Council The work of the Philomathean Council which was organized among the women in the autumn of 1898 has been very successful, as evidenced by the twelve debates held at regular intervals. Members who were formerly admitted by application are now chosen on a scholarship basis. OFFICERS: President Miss MARGARET FRENCH, XX). Secretary, Miss ANNIE ALLEN, X)l. T. HE University of California Prize Story Competitions which take place every term have achieved wonder- ful results in bringing out the best journalistic talent in the University. The contributions have been uniformly good, while in some instances work which would do credit to experienced heads has been published. Further than that, by this means a general in- terest has been created in college jour- nalistic work, and one hears the contents of the Occident, Californian, or Maga- zine discussed upon the campus with an animation formerly accorded solely to athletic events. The prizes for this year ' s competition were the gift of Mr. Irving M. Scott. The journalist in col- lege has broadened his field, and, where formerly none but local subjects were utilized, now discussions of a wider scope may be read. An improved quality of work has not been the only encouraging feature of the journalistic year. The number of writers has nearly doubled, and new names are constantly being added to the list. A roll of students now actively engaged in college journalism would run into the hundreds. The field is well divided among the three periodicals. The Californian is issued daily and is devoted primarily to the publication of college news. The Occident, the weekly, subordinates its news department to the literary features, and the Magazine, published every month, is distinctively literary. 144 literary excellence is the standard which the monthly MAGAZINE sets for itself. This it has well kept up during the past year, and it has also developed and broadened along its special lines. As the official organ of the Alumni Asso- ciation and of the Council of the Associated Alumni, the MAGAZINE has devoted a department to Alumni interests. Besides this, noticeable features of the fifth volume have been the special numbers, the illustrations, and the poems, stories and essays of the prize contest. Among the articles have been, " Our Expanded Country, " by Professor Bacon; Professor Richardson ' s " Latin Alcaics; " " Some Re- suite of the Competition for the Phoebe Hearst Architectural Plans, " by one of th jurors, Walter Cook; and " The Gtethe of To-day, " by Professor Lange. Board of Editors COUNSELORS PROFESSOR WILLIAM CAREY JONES PROFESSOR THOMAS R. BACON. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILLARD G. PARSONS, ' 00. ASSOCIATE EDITORS WII.LARD G. PABSOBS- M. l.EETK. Miss AGNES FRISIUS, ' 01. MlSS K. C ' OURTENAY JOHNSTON, ' 01. HARRISON S. ROBINSON, ' 00. NATHAN M. MORAN. 01. W. H. DORX, 02. J. RAYMOXD CARTER, ' 02 (Staff Artist). ALUMNI EDITORS Miss MARY BELL. Ex officio PROFESSOR W. E. RITTER, President of Associated Alumni. PROFESSOR A. A. D ' AvoNA. President of Alumni Association. CHARLES S. GREENE, Secretary of Associated Alumni. JAMES SUTTOX, Secretary of Alumni Association. BUSINESS MANAGER H ARLEY M. LEETE, ' 00 145 I HE OCCIDENT is the oldest of our student publications, having been first issued in 1881. It is published weekly by a student company, and aims to be essentially representative of the student life of the University. Thus its function is a varied one it is at once a newspaper, a literary journal, and a means for editorial comment. Editorially, it attempts to take the point of view of the whole college, not of any clique or faction, and is guided by a keen desire for the good of the University. In its news columns it endeavors to present a critical treatment of the important events of the week under the headings " College News " and " Athletics, " and an appreciative discussion of general college problems under the heading " College World. " In its literary aspect the OCCIDENT strives to be characteristically a students ' publication to give expression to the literary activity of the college students, and to portray, in fiction and verse, the life of the college, in short, to present the literary atmosphere of the California student. During the past year the University of California Literary Competitions have been held under its auspices and have been very successful in bringing out good work among student authors. Editors First Term RICHARD W. TULLY, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief. KNIGHT DUNLAP, ' 99. GEORGE A. BOND, ' 99. D. ALEX GORDENKER, ' 01. Miss E. LEDGETT, ' 01. Miss OMA DAVIES, ' 02. FREDERICK ALLEN, ' 02. ASSOCIATE EDITORS MILTON H. SCHWARTZ, ' 01. Miss F. H. GEARHART, ' 00. Miss MURIEL EASTMAN, ' 01. Literary Editor, FRANK W. AITKEN, ' 00. College World, E. E. CHRISTENSEN, ' 00. College News, ALFRED C. SKAIFE, ' 00. Business Staff ROY E. DICKERSON, Manager. R. P. TOLMAN, ' 01. R. P. STEPHENSON, ' 01. ASSISTANTS P. S. MADDUX, ' 03. FRED S. CUTTLE, ' 02. N. J. FEIBUSH, ' 02. Editors S econd Term ARCHIBALD J. CLOUD, Editor-in-Chief. MILTON H. SCHWARTZ, Managing Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Miss F. H. GEARHART, ' 00. D. ALEX GORDENKER, ' 01. Miss OMA DAVIES, ' 02. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, ' 02. RICHARD W. TULLY, ' 01. JOHN M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02. FREDERICK M. ALLEN, ' 02. A. ADLER, ' 02. Literary Editor, FRANK W. AITKEN, ' 00. Baseball, J. J. EARLE, ' 02. College World ) , r , Track, A. M. KIDI , ' 00. Cniw XT, i A Assistants: LEON E. MARTIN, ' 02, A. E. JACKSON, ' 03. Business Staff EDWARD E. CHRISTENSEN, ' 00, Manager. ASSISTANTS R. S. PIERCE, ' 01. N. J. FEIBUSH, ' 02 R. P. STEPHENSON, ' 01. p. S. MADDUX, ' 03. College News R. E. DICKERSON, ' 00. R. P. TOLMAN, ' 01. 146 OCCIDKST STAFF CAUFORSIAS STAFF. 147 I HE DAILY CALIFORNIAN has reached a position from which it can look back on the vicissitudes of its past history with composure. It has become a fixity in the college community, and its past year may be recorded as one of the most successful in its history. In outward form its only change has been in the matter of news headings, of which a variety has been used to give flexibility to the make- up and the proper ranking to news. In contents there has been no marked alter- ation. The most perfect organization attainable has been the aim of the news department in its endeavor to record faithfully the passing life of the University, and to give its readers an accurate account of all happenings that concern Cali- fornia ' s interests. The editorial attitude has been one of careful and unprejudiced reflection. The interests of the University are held as the first consideration in all depart- ments, and toward other activities the attitude is one of hearty co-operation. Among these the CALIFORNIAN desires only to maintain its independence a tenant in capite to the University. Officers of the Californian Publishing Company J. R. MOULTHROP, ' 00. . .President. P. A. SINSHEIMER, ' 01 ... Vice-President. L. L. GREENE, ' 01 Secretary. ROY E. DICKERSON, ' 00 Treasurer. Editorial Staff First Term HARRISON S. ROBINSON, ' 00, Editor-in-Chief. NATHAN M. MORAN, ' 01, Managing Editor. FRANK W. AITKEN, ' 00, Exchange Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Miss AGNES FRISIUS, ' 01. W. H. DORN, ' 02. J. W. S. BUTLER, ' 01. J. M_ESHLEMAN, ' 02. E. A. DICKSON, ' 01. F. M. ALLEN, ' 02. J. M. HENDERSON, ' 02. R. G. HUNT, ' 02. Business Manager C. DUANE COBB. Second Term NATHAN M. MORAN, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief. WINFIELD H. DORN, ' 02, Managing Editor. EDWARD A. DICKSON, ' 01, Exchange Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS J. M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02. MISS GRACE J. BOGGS, ' 02. F. M. ALLEN, ' 02. W. A. POWELL, ' 02. R. G. HUNT, ' 02. G. C. MANSFIELD, ' 02. Business Manager J. W. S. BUTLER. 148 ruse HE University of California Mus- ical Association has not been slow in acquiring the spirit of progress which has seasoned the atmosphere of all col- lege enterprises during the past year. A greater bond of sympathy now exists between the student body and the asso- ciation than ever before. The Glee, Mandolin and Banjo clubs up to 1898 had been conducted as three separate organizations, all without the jurisdiction of the student body. These clubs were finally consolidated, given recognition by the Associated Students and granted the use of the University name. During the past year, under the di- rection of Clinton R. Morse, the clubs have greatly increased in membership and have improved in quality. A trip was taken through the North- ern States during the Christmas holidays, and, while no great financial success was encountered, the reports of the trip were most favorable. During the second semester Mana- ger Tully has outlined and partially car- ried out a series of concerts in Berkeley and in the cities about the bay. The clubs were permitted to travel under the name of the California Entertainers, and as such have met with well-merited suc- cess. Each entertainment, by careful management, has been a financial as well as musical success. The concerts given in Hearst Hall have been well attended. 149 Musical Clubs OFFICERS: President MARK H. WHITE. Vice-President VANCE C. OSMONT. Librarian HOWARD MERRILL. Secretary WALTER BAKEWELL. MANAGER AND TREASURER First Term P. J. FRANKLIN. Second Term R. W. TULLY. Musical Director, CLINTON R. MORSE. Glee Club FIRST TENOR ARTHUR C. NAHL. MARK H. WHITE. RICHARD W. TULLY. HOWARD MERRILL. CLINTON R. MORSE. V. C. OSMONT. SUMNER HARDY. SECOND TENOR RAY HOWELL. WALTER BAKEWELL. FIRST BASS B. HENLEY. J. N. BLOCK. H. K. FISH. W. R. CHILDS. Du RAY SMITH. W. B. BUNDSCHU. SECOND BASS FRED HUFFMAN. HAROLD NOCK. R. E. JACK. ECCLESTON MARSH. DE VERB MCLAREN. C. H. HARWOOD. W. W. HUSH. FRANK G. GOODENOW, Pianist. Instrumental Clubs E. J. WOODBURN. HUGO G. POHEIM. H. 0. CUMMINGS. FILLMORE WHITE. MANDOLINS HOWARD MERRILL. DE VERB MCLAREN. OTTO H. REICHMAN. CLINTON R. MORSE. BANJOS A. W. PERRY. A. L. HART. HERBERT BONIFIELD. E. J. WOODBURN. HOWARD MERRILL. CLINTON R. MORSE. GUITARS R. W. TULLY. WALTER BROWN. JOHN Ross. E. G. KUSTEX, Cjllo. HUGO G. POHEIM, Violin. MILTON H. SCHWARTZ | ELMER B. HARRIS } Humorists. R. W. TULLY Choral Society The increased interest in music among the women students enlarged the Women ' s Glee Club into the Choral Society last year. Mr. D. W. Loring has acted as director, and seventy-one members have been accepted. OFFICERS: President Miss AGNES FRISIUS, ' 01 . Treasurer . . Vice-President Miss GRACE AVERY, ' 03. Secretary Miss ADILE LEWIS, ' 02. Librarians Miss MAUD FRASER, ' 00. ( Miss KATHERINE LACY, ' 03. ' Miss ALICE COLLIER, ' 03. 150 151 T, HE outward growth and inner development of the Young Men ' s Christian As- sociation during the last three years deserves to be ranked as one of the most signifi- cant facts in the history of the college during the period. Its membership has more than quadrupled, and even during the past year has increased from two hundred and forty-one to three hundred and forty, including now one-third of the men in college. In like manner its various activities have been multiplied and developed until now it sends out its forces into all branches of college life. At the Association building, Stiles Hall, men meet from week to week in the Bible classes, which have an enrollment of eighty-five; in the mission study class; and in the regular weekly devotional service. Twice a year about two hundred Asso- ciation men gather at the regular semi-annual " spread, " and from time to time large social gatherings for all students are given. But the work of the organization reaches even beyond the life of the University. The West Berkeley Boys ' Clubs afford an opportunity for Christian college men to help the boys of that neighborhood to a view of a larger life. During the Christmas vacation a few picked men, formed into small parties, spent a week in holding religious services in some of the interior towns of the State. The men students, as they enter college in the fall, are given assistance by means of the boarding-house register, the information bureaus, the reception committees, and various other special provisions. Throughout the year students of all classes are enabled to support themselves in college by positions furnished through the agency of the Employment Bureau, which is under the direction of the Y. M. C. A. Through these and other channels, the Association work is carried on, and grows from year to year. OFFICERS: President FEED CUTTLE, ' 02. Vice-President C. M. COLTON, ' 01. Recording Secretary . L. J. BARKER, ' 03. Corresponding Secretary . . F. F. GOODSELL, ' 02. Treasurer J. E. GUSTAFSON, ' 01. General Secretary RENO HUTCHINSON, ' 00. CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES : Bible Study : R. R. SERVICE, ' 02. Stiles Hall C. W. MITCHELL, ' 02 Religious Meetings B. R. BOWRON, ' 02. Membership H. F. SHELDON, ' 02. Missionary R. B. HOAG, ' 02. Social I. B. RHODES, ' 02. Finance J. E. GUSTAFSON, ' 01. West Berkeley Boys ' Clubs . . C. W. PECK, ' 00. 152 The Young Women ' s Christian Association I HE Young Women ' s Christian Association stands for active Christian work carried on directly among college women. Its activities are varied, but all tend to the same end the uplifting of Christianity in the University. The weekly devo- tional meetings, held Tuesday afternoon in Stiles Hall, and led usually by a member of the Association, are the regular work of the Association. The special branches of its work are numerous, but the following are particularly noticeable. The Fall Campaign work, as it is called, is an endeavor, in connection with the Y. M. C. A., to assist incoming students in finding suitable homes, and guiding them through the devious paths of registration. Bible study has grown to be a very important branch of work among the women of the college, about a hundred women having enrolled for Bible study courses. These are conducted by members of the Association two courses being open, the one on " The Life of Christ, " and the other on the " Acts and Epistles of Paul. " Socially, the Y. W. C. A. has a prominent place in the college functions. A joint reception with the Y. M. C. A., at the opening of college in August, is given annually to the Freshmen. This reception is followed by afternoon receptions to the women, from time to time during the year. A banquet in the nature of a summer school reminiscence takes place immediately after the holidays, and a farewell banquet to the Seniors of the Association is given in April, which completes the social history. West Berkeley has seen the work of the Y. W. C. A. in the form of a College Settlement Club located there. There are various branches of this organization including a kindergarten, a sewing class for the older girls and one of a more specially social character for the young ladies. Last year a summer school was held immediately after college closed at Inver- ness. Marin County, a nd there for a week girls from our University and some from the University of Nevada met and planned for the work of the coming year, and were addressed by prominent representatives in all the lines of activity taken up by the Y. W. C. A. The past year has been marked by definite growth in this field, growth in mem- bers and growth in activity. The membership roll now numbers about one hundred and fifty active members and fifty associate members. The work has grown so rapidly that it now necessitates the services of a General Secretary. Miss Edith Brownsill now filling that position. OFFICERS: President FLORENCE MONTGOMERY, " 01. Recording Secretary GRACE BOGGS, " 02. First Yice-President ELLA BU.VXELL, 00. Corresponding Secretary, MURIEL EASTMAN, ' 01. Second Vice-President . AGXES BROWN, ' OZ. Treasurer ISABEL GODIN, X)l. General Secretary EDITH BROWNSILL, " 00. 153 Newman Club I HE Newman Club was organized on December 8, 1899. The objects of the society are literary and social. Active membership is open to all Roman Catholic officers and students of the University. Honorary membership may be extended to anyone interested in the society. The club meets three times every month. Two of these meetings are devoted to the study of representative Catholic writers, the third is " an evening at home, " for which a literary and musical program is prepared. OFFICERS: President MARTIN A. M. CENTNER. First Vice-President Miss M. T. GALLAGHER, ' 01. Second Vice-President Miss S. L. LUNNY, ' 02. Secretary J. A. MORIARTY, ' 03. Treasurer Miss M. NAGLE, ' 03. 154 The Philosophical Union | OR research and scholarship, the Philosophical Union easily stands first among the various associations of the University world. The absence during the past year of its president, Professor Howison, has not radically affected its work. The usual visit from an eastern philosopher of note has been omitted, but it is hoped that next year the custom will be continued. The monthly lectures, at which members take part in the discussion, have dealt largely with the import of experimental work in psychology. Prominent among those taking part have been Professor LeConte, Dr. C. E. Moore, Professor F. B. Dresslar, Professor Ritter and Dr. W. P. Montague. In all directions the Union has kept up its widely recognized standard of merit. OFFICERS: President PROFESSOR GEORGE H. Howisox. Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFTT. Secretary DR. C E. MOORE. Councilors FREDERIC C. TORREY. JAMES SCTTON. Phi Beta Kappa Of the various organizations social, intellectual, and fraternal that go to make up the college world, there is none whose name a student is so proud to assume as that of Phi Beta Kappa. To be eligible the student must be among the best scholars of the graduating class or among the post-graduates whose work entitles them to the honor of membership. Facilty Members T. PEROVAL LEWIS, Columbia, 88. (Johns Hopkins). CARL C. PLEHX (Brown, ' 89}. KEXDRIC C. BABOOCK (Minnesota, ' 89). WILLIAM P. BOYXTOX (Dartmouth, ' 92). HERBERT HOPKINS. HERBERT C. NUTTING (Yale. 95). WILLIAM A. SETCHELL (Yale, ' 81). HON. HORACE DAVIS (Harvard, ' 49). BENJAMIN I. WHEELER (Brown. MARTIN KELLOGG (Yale, " 50). GEORGE H. HOWISON (Marietta, ' 52). WILLARD B. RISING (Hamilton, " 64). ISAAC FLAGG (Harvard, " 64K IRVING STRIXGHAM (Harvard, 77). CHARLES M. GAYLEY (Michigan, 78). MELLEN W. HASKELL (Harvard, ' 83). WILLARD G. PARSONS, TO. ALFRED C. SKAIPE, MO. Elected Members C. E. FRYER, -99 OFFICERS: MARTIN KELLOGG. ( WILLARD B. RISING. Vice-Presidente MELLEX W. Vlisanaj i WILLIAM A. SETCHELL. Secretarv and Treasurer KENDRIC C. BABOOCK. FRANK W. Array. TO. IVAN N. LDJFORTH, TO. President Greek Club L.VERY Saturday evening the Greek Club meets at the home of Professor Clapp. The members are of the Greek departments and also those who have attained advanced standing in the subject. The club is engaged in making a scholarly translation of Thucydides. This task, it is planned, will consume the greater part of two years. At each meeting some appointed member brings in a careful translation of fifteen pages, which, on being read, is thoroughly criticised, and, if necessary, revised by the other members. The object of the club is not merely to present a polished interpretation of certain Greek masterpieces but to promote a community interest in Greek thought and culture. Homer Club Ten students of superior scholarship in Greek, under the direction of Dr. Allen compose the Homer Club. Meetings are held every Wednesday evening, and the work is entirely in the way of sight translation. Two hundred lines is the average amount covered at one meeting. Levi Straus Scholarship Club President W. G. PARSONS. Secretary Miss LENA MACAULAY. Treasurer W. W. BRADLEY. " YELL! IT WILL DO YOUR LUNGS GOOD. ' 156 General Science Association HIS organization has under its general supervision the work of the various science sections. The latter meet several times each term to listen to papers on scientific subjects from members of the section. The officers of the General Asso- ciation are: ARMIX 0. LEUSCHXER President. E. J. WILCZYXSH Secretary and Treasurer. Mathematics. Physics and Astronomy Sections: GEORGE C. EDWARDS - . President. J. DREW Vice-President. E. J. WILCZYXSKI Secretary. Chemistry Section: W. B. RISING President. W. C. BLASDALE Secretary. Geology Section: W. S. T. SMITH President. MB. CALKINS Secretary. Botanical Seminary: V. A. SETCHELL President. W. J. OSTERHOUT Secretary. Field Club The University of California Field Club was organized January 20, 1900, for the purpose of promoting tramping trips into the regions about the bay, and to collect information relating to the features of the land from every possible stand- point. The field studies are in no sense technical. Already several excursions have been made with encouraging results. Any student or officer of the University is eligible to membership. OFFICERS: W. L. JEPSOX President. H. C. BRADLEY Secretary and Treasurer. J. BURT DAVY . Member Executive Committee. 157 Art Association HE object of the Art Association is to help in the higher culture of the students of the University of California by bringing them in touch with the best here attainable in the fine arts. Membership may be either active or associate. The society was organized in 1899. Each month a formal evening meeting is held, and occasionally, for the discussion of aesthetic subjects and for social en- joyment, informal afternoon receptions are given. Of the latter class was an after- noon with Mrs. E. Shafter Howard. She not only threw open her home to the association, but also entertained them with an account of her experiences at the Woman ' s Convention held in London some time ago. Mrs. William Bell has also enter- tained the association. The evening meetings have consisted of musical and literary programs. At a recent meeting President Wheeler spoke on " Greek Religion. " OFFICERS: President Miss MARY BELL. Corresponding Secretary . . . Miss K. COURTENAY JOHNSTON. Secretary .... Miss ETHEL WAGNER. Treasurer . . Miss FRANCES GEARHART. Sketch Club HE I " . C. Sketch Club was organized about a year ago in order to bring together the art talent among the male students of the University. Since its organi- sation it has made encouraging progress, and now maintains a studio where its irettbers meet to draw from models twice a week. Its officers are : J. R. CARTER President. M. KENDALL Vice-President. R. P. TOLMAJJ Secretary and Treasurer. J. A. MORGAN Business Manager. Berkeley Sketch Club The Berkeley Sketch Club was organized in February, 1900, for the purpose of supplying to the women students an opportunity to study from life. The weekly meetings of the club are held at the studio on Durrant Avenue. At present the membership is limited, owing to lack of accommodations, but it is expected that the scope of the work will be extended at the beginning of the August term. OFFICERS AM) MEMBERS: President LESLIE GRINNELL. Secretary and Treasurer ASGVES KNERK. Business Manager MRS, E. C. B. FASSETT. ALEXANDRA DE FREXEKT, NETTIE KING, AMY FLAGC, ANITA SLEEPEB, ADELAIDE HANSOOJI. LAURA SLEEPER, MRS. F. JACKSOS, VICTORIA STEWART, EDITH KING. MIKNIE TAYLOR. California Art Club The club has for its object the mutual study of art. The membership is active, associate and honorary. A regular meeting is held the evening of the first Monday of every month, at which an illustrated paper is read by one of the active members, followed by an open discussion by all the members. The papers may treat of drawing, painting, sculpture, clay modeling, ornamental designing, ceramics, architecture, or photography. OFFICERS: President PROF. HEXRT T. ARDLET. First Vice-President W. E. EVANS. Second Vice-President GEO. E. SWAN. Secretary Miss E. H. TROWBRIDGE. Treasurer . . G. T. WtXTERBtTRX. T. HE Thanksgiving performance was presented at the Grand Opera House, in connection with the regular Company ' s comic opera " Evangeline. " The performance as a whole is considered the most successful Thanksgiving night celebration held in years. PROGRAM Curtain Raiser, " Stanford vs. Vassar " Written by HIRAM BINGHAM Monologue ELMER B. HARRIS Specialty SCHWARTZ AND TULLY CHARTER DAY PLAY " Mademoiselle de la Seigliere, or, The Old France and the New. " A Comedy in four acts by JULES SANDEAU. Translated by L. Du PONT SYLE and S. A. CHAMBERS. Presented at Hearst Hall, Thursday, March 22 and Friday, March 23. THE PERSONS OF THE PLAY Le Marquis de la Seigliere M. H. SCHWARTZ Helene, his daughter Miss J. M. DAVIS La Baronne de Vaubert Miss L. E. MOLLER Raoul, Baron de Vaubert J. W. S. BUTLER Bernard Stamply J. B. SOUTHARD Destournelles E. B. HARRIS Jasmin L. L. GREENE SCENE The Chateau de la Seigliere, in Poitou. TIME 1817. University Week At the Grand Opera House, for the benefit of the A. S. U. C., beginning Saturday afternoon, April 7th, Richard W. Tully ' s farce " James Wobberts, I. S. S., Boston, " was presented with the Junior Day Cast. The play was repeated Saturday, Monday, Tues- day and Wednesday nights. During the rest of the week a Musical Club minstrel show was presented under the direction of Clinton R. Morse and Milton H. Schwartz. The business management for the week was under the control of Charles E. Thomas. 160 Chess Club THE Chess Club has long since won its place as one of the regular institu- tions about college. It includes all students and professors interested in this game, and conducts the annual intercollegiate chess tournament. It won the match with Stanford last spring by a score of 4-3 OFFICERS: D. A. GORDENKER President W. P. DRUM Viee-President. E. D. VAN LOBES SELS. ( Secretary. ( Treasurer. Whist Club The Whist Club organized in the spring semester of 98 was found to have insufficient vitality to survive the graduation of its most enthusiastic members last spring. With several members as a nucleus it was reorganized at the beginning of the succeeding term and has since entered upon a prosperous existence. It meets every Saturday at the rooms of the Trist Duplicate Whist Club at 711 Jones Street, San Francisco. Duplicate whist only is played at these meetings. The officers are as follows: SAUL EPSTEIN, " 00 President. A. J. PAULSON. W Vice-President L. S. SCHOENFELD, ' 02 Secretary. 161 Story First First Song Competition First Prize F. ALLEN, ' 02. Second Prize J - NEWFIELD, ' 02. I W. J. ALLEN, ' 03. Third Prize ! W " DlNKELSPlEL, ' 00. ' IJ. H. STEINHAKT, ' 01. Yell Competition First Prize F. ALLEN, ' 02. Thanksgiving Farce H. BlNGHAM, P. G. University of California Prize Literary Contests November, 1899 First Prize Story HARLEY MAKION LEETE, ' 00. Second Prize Story OMA DA VIES, ' 01. Third Prize Story JAMES HOPPER, ' 98. Fourth Prize Story ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE, ' 02. First Prize Vignette FREDERICK ALLEN, ' 02. Second Prize Vignette RALPH E. GIBBS, ' 98. Third Prize Vignette ELSIE WILKINSON, ' 01. First Prize Poem STANLY COGHILL, ' 01. Second Prize Poem RALPH E. GIBBS, ' 98. Third Prize Poem MURIEL EASTMAN, ' 01. March, 1900 First Prize Story HARLEY MARION LEETE, ' 00. Second Prize Story IRVING NEEDHAM, ' 98. Duplicate Second Prize Story RALPH E. GIBBS, ' 98. Third Prize Story . " ELLEN BARTON, ' 02. Fourth Prize Story FREDERICK ALLEN, ' 02. First Prize Poem C. H. HARWOOD, ' 98. Second Prize Poem FREDERICK ALLEN, ' 02. r, j ALEX. GORDENKER, ' 01. Duplicate Second Prize Poem -, fa Third Prize Poem ELEANOR STEWART HAMMACK, ' OI. University Magazine L. ELOESSER, ' 01. Poem Miss L. MOLLER, ' 00. Magazine Poster Prize J. D. HOFFMAN, ' 00. Second Prize Miss M. S. SMITH, ' 02. Third Prize Miss L. A. GRINNELL, ' 02. Blue and Gold Photo Prize E. HUSSEY, ' 02. Second Prize L. KERFOOT, ' 01. Sn Stiemonam HON. TIMOTHY GUY PHELPS Regent of the University June, 1899 HON. J. WEST MARTIN Regent of the Unive August, 1899 STEPHEN J. FIELD Honorary Professor of Law April, 1899 HARRY HERBERT HIRST Instructor in Civil Engiqeering December, 1899 CECIL HENRY SMITH Graduate Student August, 1899 Sn Sttemoriam MABEL FLORETTA JORDAN Class of 1902 March, 1899 WILLIAM BELL JACKSON Class of 1899 April. 1899 JESSE MORRIS HICKS Class of 1900 November, 1899 FREDERICK PAUL WAGGERSHAUSER Class of 1900 January, 1900 JOHN DODDS Class of 1901 Feb7uary, 1900 CHARLES CRESWELL CARTER Class of 1903 March, 1900 164 165 L J ' V- 1 S3r Program Class of Ninety =nine Thursday, May 11. Senior Ball Gymnasium. Saturday, May 13. 9.30 A. M. : Forenoon Exercises, Class Pilgrimage to the College Buildings. 2 p. M. : Afternoon Exercises, Persian Wedding Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater. 4 to 6 P. M.: Fraternities at Home. Sunday, May It. 11 A. M.: Baccalaureate Sermon, preached by President Martin Kellogg, at Congre- gational Church. Subject, " The Sympa- thetic Life. " Tuesday, May 16. 8 P. M.: Lecture by Prof. John Dewey, from University of Chicago, before Philo- sophical Union Gymnasium. Annual Address of Phi Beta Kappa Society Stiles Hall. Prof. Gayly read an original poem, " The Chosen of the Lord. " Wednesday, May 17. 10.15 A. M.: Commencement Exercises on Campus. 2 P. M.: Alumni Luncheon Harmon Gym- nasium. 8 P. M.: Reception extended to the Grad- uating Class by President and Mrs. Kel- logg, at Bushnell Place. Senior Ball Committee JAMES MILTON MANNON, Chairman. ALICE STUART RISING. BARTLETT LEE THANE. LOUISE JULIA HOLLING HUGH WEBSTER. Class Day Committees FORENOON EXERCISES. AMY HAMLIN, Chairman. GEORGE ALVIN BOND. EARLE COOK SWAN. WILLIAM THOMAS MOONEY. EDITH BONNELL. AFTERNOON EXERCISES. ARTHUR MACDONALD ELLIS, Chairman THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON. BESSIE MAE WOOD. LILLIAN MAY JULIEN. MARGARET WEBB. RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS. ARTHUR GATES AIKIN. 166 Class Day Campus, Saturday, May 13, 1898 I HE exercises consisted of a pilgrimage to the various college buildings in which the members of the Senior Class participated. Speeches and farcical perform- ances were the principal features of the morning. Le Conte Oak Starting point of Procession. South Hall EABLE SWAN. Chemistry Building RALPH C. DANIELS. Mechanics Building BERT QUAYLE. Mining Building LLOYD N. SCOTT. Philosophy Hall WILLIAM T. MOONEY. North Hall CHARLES EDWARD THOMAS. Library HAROLD SHAKESPEARE SYMMES. Flag Staff IRA ABRAHAM. Afternoon Exercises, Ben Weed ' s Amphitheater In the afternoon the exercises took the form of a Persian Wedding in which ' 99, the eldest son of Caliph Haroun Abraschid Uci Berkli, was married to Diploma, the daughter of the Grand Vizier. DRAMATIS PERSONS Caliph Haroun Abraschid Uci Berkli ROY VICTOR NYE Favorite Wife of Caliph, Balcoulboudour LOLA JEAN SIMPSON Prince Aluned Cassim Neintinein EARLE COOK SWAN Younger sons of Caliph Prince Blohard Doonit Nautinaut OLIVER DIBBLE Prince Weakin Bighead Nautiwon CLARENCE DILLAWAY HERRIOTT Prince Rawkin Nautitoo WILLIAM HART HOUSTON Sages of Prince Neintinein Sage Mustafa Noffis Thomas STUART LAMAR RAWUNGS Sage Codadad Alasuam Symmes ROSCOE LEE LOGAN Sage Mulck Ben Ibrahim ' . NELSON ANDREW ECKART Sage Sinned-bad Dibble CARL SCHILLING Grand Vizier CHARLES EDWARD THOMAS Diploma, daughter of Grand Vizier GEORGE ALVIN BOND Astrologer Zodar Kaladan Marab RALPH CHANDLER DANIELS Sages of Vizier Sage Khartal Cassim El Bab KNIGHT DUNLAP Sage Danhasch Camardlzaman Poprisin JAMES MILTON MAXNOX Sage Ziinchi Abarikeff Phreddislate MILTON NEWMARK Sage Mori Gazzun Howison WILLIAM THOMAS MOOXEV 107 Commencement Exercises Campus, Wednesday, May 17, 1898 FORENOON FESTIVAL OVERTURE Sentner PRAYER The Rev. George Hatch STATEMENTby President Martin Kellogg SERENADE EXITURI SALUTAMUS George Elliott Ebright of the Medical Department SELF-SACRIFICE AND SELF-ASSISTANCE Roy Victor Nye ALBUM LEAF Wagner ADDRESS: " The Duties of the Legal Profession in the Present Crisis. " Adolp Leopold Weil, Ph. B. of the Hastings College of Law " The Debt the Graduate of the University of California Owes to the State. " Lily Hohfeld. WALTZ, Artist ' s Life Strauss CONFERRING OF DEGREES By the President DELIVERY OF MILITARY COMMISSIONS BENEDICTION AFTERNOON Alumni Luncheon Harmon Gymnasium, May 17, 1898 PROFESSOR RITTER, ' 88, President Alumni Association, welcomed the guests. PRESIDENT MARTIN KELLOGG " The Faculty Point of View. ' PROFESSOR JOHN DEWEY " Recent Development in Higher Education ' PROFESSOR FRANK SOULK Thirty Ye ars in the Vineyard. ' E. A. SELFRIDGE, JR., ' 94 The student and the Flag. ' MARY TREAT MORRISON Go-education. ' JAMES McCoNE " Progress of University Graduates Higher Ideals " HARRY ALLEN OVERSTREET The Latest Out ,, Toasts by THOMAS ELSTON, KNIGHT DUNLAP, JOHN PARTRIDGE and E. M. WOLF 168 IN A ' October 25, 1900 IT was a day when all the good deeds of the years gone by came vividly back to memory, when the great promise of the coming years rushed in sudden splendor past our eyes. It was the focus of the past and the radiating point of the future. Joseph Le Conte and Benjamin Ide Wheeler, Daniel Oilman and David Starr Jordan clasped hands over the abyss of years, in an hour when all men felt, but those only spoke whom duty commanded. The northern end of the oval and the tiers of seats that skirted the cinder track were crowded with thousands whose interest in the University had bred a great desire to see this inspiring event in its history. A genial sun shone on the gathered mass of humanity, revealing the bright colors of feminine dress and glistening on the straps of soldierly ushers. Over the hill, past the oaks, and down to the sprinters ' pathway came a column of men who have run well in the race of life, and advanced; most as the years have allowed them. Well, in the van were three whom no handicap can keep back Wheeler, Oilman and Jordan, presidents all, and leaders among their fellows. Then followed the Regents, distinguished men of our State, the Faculty, and student officers. After the guests had found their places and the invocation was over, Regent Hallidie invested President Wheeler in his high office and delivered to him the great key of the University. Then each of the visiting executives spoke, with cheerful words of praise and hopefulness; and finally Benjamin Ide Wheeler stepped forward to deliver the address that had been expected with frank eagerness, not only by Faculty and students, but by thoughtful men all over the state. Forceful, calm, alert and earnest, he stood before the multitude; and as one looked and listened there came into the concept man, a full, deep meaning. The position of our University, its needs, its opportunities, its ideals, the place and duties of a president, of all these he told us in sentences that bespoke the strength and clearness of the parent ideas. The setting sun shone full on his features, and then, as if it were a guardian Deity, satisfied now to leave the campus and the hills, the buildings and all for which they stand, to the care of this new master, sank quickly beyond the Golden Gate and a momentous day was done. Photo by C. L. 17U [OR the first time in many years Charter Day was celebrated by a large portion of the student body. The exercises of the thirty-second anniversary of the founding of the University were held in the morning in the newly enlarged Harmon Gymnasium. The student procession marched in order of classes from North Hall, and filled the seats reserved for them. The Faculty and guests of honor occupied the platform. The orator of the day, the Honorable Whitelaw Reid, spoke to an attentive audience on the public questions now before the nation. President Wheeler presided. PROGRAM Overture, Ruy Bias Mendelssohn Prayer The Rev. ROBERT F. COYLE, D. D. Introduction, Third Act, Lohengrin Wagner Address, Present National Questions The Hon. WHITELAW REID Benediction The Rev. ROBERT F. COYLE, D. D. Barcarolle Tschaikowsky CHARTER DAY PLAY. In the evening, at Hearst Hall, an excellent student cast presented Sandeau ' s comedy. " Mademoiselle de la Seigliere, " under the direction of Professor L. Du Pont Syle. " 171 Circus one got the notion into his head last year that we ought to celebrate our athletic victories with a Circus a real thing with animals and side-shows and clowns. Well, we had it a regular four hundred show, with bareback riders (bare back and arms, as Elmer Harris would say), pink lemonade and candy, and all the regulation accessories, all but the big tent and the don ' t-give-a-whoop-if-they ' ll- let-me-crawl-under small boy. It was a sight for gods and ladies (especially ladies) to see Charlie Fryer, in cap and apron, peddling sweets and nick-nacks. That famous drawl awoke the echoes on drizzly, and they answered back " Peanuts, popcorn and candy you know; five a package. " Somewhere from Milpitas way came Dago Mendenhall and his bear, Frabach and in their wake came a thousand kids and as many Peter, in Indian paint and feathers, was there astride a fiery steed. Doctor Lean turned sundry flips, and, for diversion, lifted iron bars warranted to weigh 1,000 pounds. While the great single-ring acts were in progress, a coon suffered the head of him yelping dogs. to be used as a target for a nickel. And near at hand redwood and tinsel, and diers in blue and brass) was Future shade of LoIPringle, Tumblers, riders, con- and the like, were every- their blood-curdling feats by way of accompaniment, came a delightful vaudeville extra, in which Howard Uncle Harris, Dutch Tully baseballs, three shots for the " great axe " (made of guarded by six sturdy sol- viewed, at ten cents a view, what a hoax ! tortionists, mid-air artists, where at once. They did and the band did some too, And then, to close the day, performance ten cents Squires twirled the baton, and Dago Mendenhall " mas- ticated linen. " The whole undertaking was a glorious success, financially and other- wise, so much so, in fact, that a repetition of the event at the end of the present year is seriously threatened. Committee of Arrangements I. J. MUMA, Chairman Ring Master A. S. CHESEBROUGH Trainer AL LEAN Musical Director HOWARD SQUIRES 172 173 A Reply | RECEIVED FROM FRANK MORRIS, ' 94. Now you could not have done worse Than to ask me to write verse; For the plugs I drive get spavined when they sprint. But it ' s very good of you To assume that I could do " Just a little thing " you would not blush to print. When you called on me of late To get up and answer straight, It revived that sad occasion right away, When T. Bacon called on me To recite in history And I mumbled " I am not prepared to-day. " One can flunk in Tommy ' s class And our Tommy ' ll let it pass; . And if you ' re " not prepared " it ' s no great shame. But it will not do to flunk Nor to falter, nor to funk; When the Blue and Gold has called upon your name. But before I shunt my coat To get up and play the goat, When the game is on and all the places sold; There is this I ' d like to know: If I help along the show Will I get a copy of that Blue and Gold ? If you ' ll meet me on this point, I will dislocate a joint Upon the high trapeze of Prosody, Do a shell and pea game trick On the knee of Rhetoric. (You may send the copy to me C. 0. D.) What! " you will not, " do you say? And " you ' ve yet to see the day When you will allow yourself to be thus bled ? " Very well, sir, I opine That you ' ll get no verse of mine. Please consider the above as left unsaid. 174 Personal Mention from the Summer Schools Menlo -Summer 1899 THE CALL TO DISSEB First Week Baker shaves his head and discards his hat hoping to raise a good crop with the aid of the sun. Zinns follows suit. Reason for it never found out. Kern, the lover of open air, pitches his tent in the horse corraL Second Week Billy Mein runs a line of levels through a hen roost. Billy given a place on the commissary staff. Whipple absent from camp three days due to a punctured tire and a forty-mile walk. Schaw and Kerfoot, the tandem team, have their photos taken in racing costume. Third Week Griffiths exhibits a new $4.30 watch and from then on is asked the time regularly even- six minutes. Richardson advertises in the Menlo papers for a cure for poison oak. Rough house Boomer skins Beck and De Lancey in a friendly game. Loss. Two top strings and first helping of mush next morning. Fourth Week Hilpisch (Aguinaldo) refuses to work with Specht, De Lashmutt or Rawlings on account of nationality. Burkhalter and Cooley supply the camp with embalmed beef. Reason for Moulthrop ' s leaving camp every evening discovered. One of Menlo ' s hopes the unfortunate. Fifth Week Big supply of liquids arrives for Childs and Bradley. Schaw and Kerfoot open negotiations with Childs and Bradley. Summer School team defeats Menlo 14 to 13. Sixth Week Menlo young ladies present the Camp with a pie. De Lashmutt borrows overalls, jumper and shirt in time to come in on the finish. Last night spent in a general rough house, all tents being pulled down, including that of the Faculty. The early morning hours were spent in trying to keep warm and finishing the stock of embalmed beef. Berkeley Summer 1899 Physics Lab First Week Miss Douglass announces that she is going to enter with ' 03 and learn Physics, and when she graduates she is going to teach Physics in the Fresno High School. Second Week Fred Huffman and Carlson encourage Miss Douglass in her ambitions. Third Week Holley tells someone he comes from Montana, and is dubbed the Montana kid. Fourth Week and Ad Infinitum Miss Douglass continues to announce her intentions of some day teaching Physics in the Fresno High School. 176 Riddles In Nonsense Meter and Rhyme I A Winged Jumping Jack It sounds like some cavalry nine miles away, Or a carpenter down on the Gym, And any old bogus nine cents would repay All the trouble it ever was in. When it ' s out of sight, it has time to burn, But around where folks can see it, " There ' s too much to do and too much to learn, " And it wants you to wish to be it. It looks like a camel just out of a wreck, With its hat and its head on the back of its neck ; Like the " Man with the Hoe, " with its irksome pack, It has also the weight of the world on its back. It goes on the run, knows more than a book, Won ' t talk to the girls, nor even look At their sweet young faces when they smile ; Says he to the Czar, " It ain ' t worth while. " Swish ! there it goes, right into the coop ; Stays but a moment, then out with a swoop, And hastens away to the Occident den, With the worried look of a setting hen. It once created a hub-bub Much worse than three men in a tub Gayley and Ambrose will tell you the rest, And since then it ' s been called the Bub of the West. So there you are, with or not with the Czar. It has plenty and plenty of tricks, And, like William J. Bryan, you can tell what it ' s tryin ' To do in the stew Politics. 177 II The Nonsense of Wisdom A lamp-post at night that never would light Will help you as easily out of your plight, As this object foolishly placed by fate At the head of our Committee on Debate. It ' s as wise as a weasel and weak as a rag, And stands up as straight as an empty bag. It ' 11 tackle a question of any old size, As if your aches it didn ' t surmise. Will somebody take this Business and make A man of this Riddle, that will at least rate With the pain that I ' ve got and this tiresome ache From the numerous questions it chose for debate ? I ' m so tired of takin ' and makin ' and breakin ' , So weary of rakin ' and scrapin ' ; It will keep us all waitin ' and achin ' and wakin ' , Unless we get rid of this Aitkin. Ill The Voice and the Maiden VOICE : Four years at college, my little girl, And what have you now to say? Tell me truly, my little pearl, Will you be married some day? MAIDEN (cheerfully): I could be a doll for. Lol, sir; I might be a pet for Fred ; There ' s a Sigma Nu, who might at least do If he ' d just wake up from the dead. (Disgustedly) : That ' s all the boy-knowledge I got at college; But that, of course, would do, If I just had a man to carry my hand And pay my car fare too. 178 IV A Tom-Cat If s as long as a musket and round as a bone And just as thin as a ramrod ; It looks like a sculptor had chiseled a stone ; It ' s as meek as a clam or a clod. But you ' re wrong if you think it is any of that ; It has also the tone and the home of a Kat And the ladies they call it the boy of their Frat ; If s a Kat for all that a Tom-Kat. The Blundering Bout Bubblety, Doublety, Dunslap, Floppety, Sloppety, Cuss, Blunders in its meals and nap, Blunders in a row or fuss. Blundering, blundering, all its days ; Won ' t it mend its blundering ways ? It blundered at the B. G., And now it wants a presidency. It blundered up, and blundering fell, While blundering oaths were given. Perchance ' twill blunder into hell, Instead of into heaven. If you ' re a blunderer, you will guess The cause of all this blundering mess ; But if you ' re not, and shan ' t e ' er be, Twill rest a blundering mystery. VI The Honolulu Pet A riddle, a riddle, a riddle, It has nothing to do with " Fi-diddle ; " Oh, no ! not as much as a bow and its touch Has to do with the tone of a fiddle. It always is cheerful, and never is sad ; Site wears its bracelets and rings ; And sometimes, I think, while its heart waxes glad. She listens as boldly it sings : " As long as you live, If ever you give Such rings and a hat For a smile and all that, You ' re a thing on a string You are it. " VII Two Harts in One There ' s brother Lor and also me, And we have always stood Against the wrong however strong, Up for the right and good. Professors here are very dense, And " slow " as they can be. They teach no wisdom and less sense ; They always oppose me. The students too are very dull, For I can never see A single one that ' s not numskull ; I know no faults in me. Now guess me out, you simpleton ; For all I ' ve ever said or done Is, " Everybody ' s wrong but me ; In me ' s two Harts in one. " 180 Dates Worth Remembering When Archie Alexander and Miss Oma Davies read a Latin love scene before Dr. Price ' s class. When Coghlan, ' 02, mistook Brick Morse for a Freshman and tried to measure him for a Gym suit. When Billy Mein ' s watch got tangled up and brought Billy out to an 8:30 at 6:45. When Jack Flannagan got on the last car from Oakland without any coin, and when the conductor wanted a nickel, and When Flannagan, assisted by the conductor, decided to walk the rest of the way home. When Womble couldn ' t keep an engagement with a lady friend because the boys at the training house had hidden his tooth. When Miss Wenzelburger asked Bob Moulthrop if he still drilled, and When Bob had sufficiently recovered to answer : " Without me what ' s the Corps. " When Ben Reed walked half way up to North Hall from the Gymnasium before he remembered that he was clad in his Gym suit. When Miss Rooney rode a cow around the Sigma Nu yard. When Harold Bradley tried to lead a balky horse, and When he was lifted aloft and gently hurled into a front lawn in the next block. When Billy Drum put on his spikes that he might do some rapid base stealing, and When Billy struck out every time he came to the bat. When Miss Hirstel called Professor Senger Professor Putz- ker, and When Professor Senger bought a new suit the next day. When the Kappa Kappa Gammas prepared dinner for thirty guests from Stanford and two put in an appearance. When Miss Richard refused to leave the library one whole afternoon because the Blue and Gold artist was on the walk in front. When the Wid was arrested, and When Millar, Huffman, Kaarsberg, Dinkelspiel, Saeltzer, Senger and Love took out a month ' s leave of absence. When Al Lean and Warren Smith responded to calls for speeches at the Dewey Opera House. 181 When Johnny More tried to stop a fight on the last boat, and When it took two cops to pull him out alive. When Miss Mouser happened along in time to see the Dekes raid the waffle wagon. When the Californian announced that Professor Woodworth had left " to serve a week ' s time. " When Dolman, Oliver and Billy Cooper climbed over the fence to dodge the gate- keeper at the field day. When Kidd got tangled up in a meeting of the Philomathean Council. When Will Orrick bought the only ticket sold to the Topping mind-reading benefit. When Jerry Muma received a letter addressed, Care of Social Department, Univer- sity of California. When Ray Carter advised an acquaintance not to take any courses with Billy Armes, and When he found out that the acquaintance was an instructor. When Professor Lawson told his Geology Class that the Coast Range Mountains were bouncing up and down at a marvelously rapid rate. When Jack Hoffman proposed to a young lady on the ferry boat. When Moulthrop took two ladies and a bureau home from a Freshie reception. 183 THE HEAVENLY TRIPLETS. 183 Grand Opera JNE night during the Melba opera season, a con- tingent went over from college to do the " souper " act. They formed in line and started in. All went well until Ben Hammond was told to fall out, that only gentlemen were wanted. McDuffie ' s figure wouldn ' t do and Eddie Kuster forgot his four bits. Those who managed to get in did well with few ex- ceptions. Bunnie Colt got mixed up, took the wrong exit and calmly walked into the ladies ' dressing-room. J. Lorenzo Kennedy wore a scarlet jacket, green tights and carried a battle axe. Startled by one of Melba ' s high notes he dropped the axe and spoiled the song. Ashley Faul, in sailor ' s costume, tried to row a gondola across the stage, but caught a crab and did a trio of backward somersaults instead. El Harris, with characteristic bril- liancy, came on when he wasn ' t expected, but was just in time to connect with a left-arm nourish of the prima donna. Smiths N. J. Townley was calling the roll in Astronomy and every- body was answering for everybody else, sometimes half a dozen answering for the same party. Townley kept on calling and the class kept answering. The name Smith, N. J., was called. " Here, " answered a chorus of voices. Townley smiled. " There ' s no such person in this course, " he said, " and I called the name to see who would fish enough to answer for it. " N. E. N. E. Smith went to see the Prex one morning and did not hesitate to give the initials. " My name is Smith, " he began, " Smith, N. E. " " North East or New Eng- land, " inquired the Prex. The Lament of History 45 Wheeler ' s gone from the campus, he is lost to his classes; We had registered with him, and now Eastward he passes; The next class may hear him, but for us there ' s no morrow, Lo, for us there ' s but Bingham, and great is our sorrow. 184 When Garry Came LVERYBODY excused himself from recita- tions that morning and took the ten o ' clock local to Sixteenth Street. The excitement began on the train. The gang piled into the smoker and watched the conductor who had the effrontery to attempt to collect fares from the passen- gers. When six brakemen and the two conduct- ors found they couldn ' t force their way into the smoker, they calmly frothed at the month and then locked both doors. As the train pulled into the station, arms, legs, feet, and in fact all parts of student anatomy came flying out the windows. When the train crew discovered the empty car and a howling mob of rooters without, the celebration began anew. This time a burly cop had the misfortune to mix himself and his billy up in the tangle, and before long, hats, tickets, coats, con- ductors, students and policemen were being thrown around in wild disorder. Then the smoke cleared, the crowd yelled and the cop smiled. A few speeches, a chicken chase, more yelling, and then the train came tearing toward the station. A mad rush and a mighty shout announced that " Garry had came. " " We all say Cochran in dis crowd, Speak dat name again and speak it loud, Don ' t yer hear us all a talkin ' , Can ' t yer hear our rooster squawkin ' , We all say Cochran in dis crowd. " 1 The South Coridor of North Hall , why do you weep, So long and so deep, 0, beautiful maid! " Quoth I; " Oh, I mourn, " she said, " And sigh; I grieve a good deal, And horribly feel, I would I were dead! " Quoth she. My heart it nigh bled To see A maiden so sad; . " Oh sure it ' s some lad, On whom your heart ' s set, " I cried. " I prithee, don ' t bet! " She sighed. " You ' ll lose all your cash You ' ll want it for hash The cause of my tears, " She smiled, " I ' m driven with fears Nigh wild! Because I must go, Each day, as you know, To that corridor grim, " (She frowned.) " Where boys, stout and slim, Aboun d ! They step on me, oh! They tread on my toe! I shudder and shake O ' er my fate, And coldly I quake Life I hate! When I enter that hall Where boys, short and tall, Congregate ! " 186 University of California Magazine Never blows up, out, or in Issued Every Month Prospectus Inspect Us $1.00 per Year Expect Is Regular!) Three Weeks Late Respect Us (Never) We announce for the year 1900 articles from the best literary talent in the Uni- versity : C. M. GAYLEY ' S famous poem, " a QeOI that ' s yOMig, " will be reprinted with a correction in spelling by the author. The first of " Bllb Cully ' s Orations against BicrCC " will be fully illustrated and annotated with gestures. K. C. BABCOCK will contribute a " fiistory Of flMefica frOB the Birth Of COIHMfciS 10 tlK fall Of OliOT in 1900. " This is based on a careful study of the history notes of Jesse Steinhart and C. E. Miller. PROFESSOR HASKELL will discuss the " jKrgei ' S Cash StOlt, " from two points of view first, " Working the Coop by Students, " and, secondly, " Working the Students by the Coop. " OTHER ATTRACTIONS. Many young writers of brilliant futures and doubtful pasts will help fill space. " COO rflUCh Chomas, " a farce comedy in eleven acts, by HIRAM BINGHAM of Yale, will appear early in the season. This masterpiece is replete with humor, pa(y)thos and complimentary tickets. " J Journalist ' s Journal of Journeys j n gcrnany, " is the unique title given by ALEX ABLER to his latest account of his experiences in Germany. " Both Or Heithcr, " by FRANK AITKEN. A touching bit of melancholy poetry. Pronounced by A. J. Cloud and X. M. Moran to be the best work that Mr. Aitken has written on this subject for the MAGAZINE. " Che Stage as a Stepping Stone to Popularity " win be treated by MISS JESSIE BOHALL. The use of opportunities and correct method of practicing win be thoroughly discussed. " DOi ' t " will be the title under which will appear Miss LENA MACAULAY ' S series of articles on social etiquette. " TrO Sergeant to Prioate, " by T. MANSFIELD, is a stirring story of campus warfare. It is unusually realistic, and tells of the disappointments, as well as the tri- umphs of soldier life. Owing to the press or advertising the usual literary features will be omitted from the May, June, July, August and September numbers. 187 J. A. MoRURTY ' a-. " JlUtObiOgrapbV " will, begin on April first and run to the seventeenth of next March. Other writers too numerous to mention have contributed. Woman ' s page now edited by H. T. MOORE. A new department, devoted to the interests of men students, has been put in charge of Miss L. NATHAN. PRIZES. Prizes for literary productions are offered as follows : CWCntV ' fiWC Dollars for the best short story in Chinese, Hindustani or Persian, not over 5,000 words in length, and written in the original characters. CWCtlty Dollars for the best hymn in ancient Hebrew, not over four yards in length. CWCWly Dollars for the best epic of not over 10,000 lines in pre-Homeric Greek. Cn Dollars for the best essay on the " Evils of Football, " in Sanskrit. No limit to the length. TiVC Dollars for the best rally speech in post-Augustan Latin (quotations from the Catilinarian orations are barred). The competition closes on November 1, 1900, and is primarily for Graduates. No MSS. will be accepted from Freshmen. CLUBBING RATKS OF U. C. PERIODICALS 188 Dinkelspiel A LITTLE man ' s chief pleasure was in going out to walk, And to himself, while on his way, for hours he would talk; " For there ' s nothing I enjoy so much, " his friends he oft would tell, " As to listen to a person who converses very well. " " It ' s perfectly astonishing to see the wondrous ease With which I can discourse upon all subjects that I please. And my views upon all questions are so sensible indeed That I never in the slightest with myself have disagreed. " There are many who would like to hear me very much, I know, And I ' m selfish to monopolize my conversation so, But I grow so interested when I ' ve anything to say, That from myself I really can ' t tear myself away. " In Memory of Bomsky In Fijiland he spent his life, A dog of wondrous fame; But if he ' s gone where Fijis go, He ' s now a burning shame. I A Mournful Story. I HIS is the mournful story, Told when the twilight fails, As the monkeys walk together, Holding each other ' s tails. KIPLING. This is the mournful story, Told with a tearful sigh, In the musical monkey-language Of " loki-i-ki-yi ! " ' Twas a cruel deed when the Juniors Measured our shrinking shapes, And drilled us on the Campus Like an " awkward squad " of apes. But, oh ! that awful meeting When the Sophs aroused our ire ! When they quenched with the forceful fire-hose Our orators ' youthful fire ! We tumbled from dripping windows ; We fell through the " loaded " door ; And the toppling buckets deluged Our prostrate forms once more ! Bravely we charged the nozzle ! Tore up the stolen hats ! We glowed with the fire of heroes, Though we looked like half-drowned rats. Then came the terrible Tommy, Huge and gleaming-eyed ! And leaving one weeping captive, We fled to the forest wide. So this is the other story, Told when the twilight fails, As the monkeys walk together, Holding each other ' s tails ! 190 ' ufurc (aht-j oTjauak would njouiit ffjuj TacK Wof|itianr| wiuU vaulf inf Itje 191 Gems of English Literature Unprepared PROF. LANGE : " And now, Miss Klink, allow us the pleasure of listening to your little speech. " Miss KLINK : " Indeed, Professor Lange, I feel as if the spirit of literary deca- dence has seized me. I am so unusually tired this morning I cannot bring myself to the exertion of reciting. " Exposition Miss GARLAND (giving a model definition) : " A chair is a seat with four legs and a back, and is intended for one person. " Allegorical PROP. LANGE : " Mrs. Lawhead, can you give an illustration of allegory used for purposes of exposition from ' Pilgrim ' s Progress ? ' " MRS. L.: " Well, it ' s so long ago since I read ' Pilgrim ' s Progress, ' I don ' t believe I can. However, I can illustrate it by a little nature story I wrote a few years ago. " Lange pulls his mustache vigorously, and the class resigns itself to the inevitable. One Method of Flunking PROF. LANGE : " Miss S., you will please recite. " Miss S. (glancing at her watch) : " Well, first, Professor Lange, I would like to ask a question : ' What does Maibe mean, ' " etc. Lengthy discussion follows, at conclu- sion of which library clock strikes twelve. PROF. LANGE : " You will please recite now, Miss S. " Miss S. (disappearing through the door) : " Oh, but you promised to excuse me at twelve, Prof. Lange ! " Shocking BILLY ARMES : " Which part of ' The Broken Heart ' did you most enjoy, Miss Button? " Miss H.: " That part where the bier is brought in. " And the class was dreadfully shocked. Up to Syle SYLE (calling the roll in Freshman English) : " Miss G-r-e-e-n-e. Do you pro- nounce your name Green or Greeny? " Miss GREENE : " S-y-l-e. Do you pronounce your name Syle or Silly? " PROF. SYLE (reading from More ' s " Utopia: " ) " ' Those who mocked Elisha felt the effects of his zeal. ' Who can explain this reference? " Miss C. (eagerly): " I can. That refers to the children who said, ' Go up, thou baldhead, ' and for this were turned into bears. " PROF. SYLE (recovering from the blow) : " True, Miss C., the children were turned IN TO bears, but not exactly in the sense you mean. " The Stockton Concert Saturday 8:00 A. M. " Several " members of the Glee and Musical Clubs climb aboard the local at Berkeley station. The train picks up a few more sleepy " songsters " at Dwight Way and Lorin. 8:20 A. M. The local reaches the mole. Brick wakes up the talent and escorts it to the Stockton train. 8:29 A. M. Brick and the Club monopolize a whole car. 8:30 A. M. With difficulty, the train starts for Stockton. Fillup Franklin, Hart and others produce cards. Henley, the Chi Phi Freshman, endeavors to teach the other fellows some new games, such as poker, old maid and whist. 9:25 A. M. Harwood buys peanuts for himself, Harwood. 9:30 A. M. Everyone else buys peanuts and charges them to Harwood. 10:20 A. M. " Fillup " collects fifty cents from each man. All but twenty-three pay. 11:45 A.M. Train stops at Lathrop. The Club " limbers up. " Hooray Smith finds a lady friend from Angels in one of the forward cars. 1:15 P. M. The Club reaches Stockton. Everyone dines at the expense of the Associated Students. 2:10 P. M. " Fillup " introduces a favored few to the sisters. 2:30 P. M. " Fillup " drives the Club about town to advertise the show, at the expense of the Associated Students. 4:00 P. M. The Club is " the thing " at a tea given in the Insane Asylum. 4:45 P. M. Clubs rehearse the evening ' s program in the hall. Stockton Fire Department comes out on a " still alarm. " 8:15 P. M. A splendid audience, of empty chairs, greets warmly the return of the Berkeley entertainers. 10:30 P. M. The Club takes turns in dancing with three of Stockton ' s " hopes. " 11:00 P. M. Most everyone is lost. Sunday 3:45 P. M Enough fellows scraped up from off the streets to warrant trans- portation. 7:30 P. M. Home. At the expense of the Associated Students. 193 The Books of the Chronicles CHAPTER I ' N THE first month of the first year of the reign of President Wheeler there came out of the East a stranger, and he was a young man and his name was Bingham. Now, much report was spread abroad concerning the youth: how that he was out of the land of the Yalensians; how that he was a mighty man in oratory, and how that withal he had been one of the main guys amongst them. And at about this season the tribe of the Phididdles were build- ing unto themselves a dwelling; for a consuming fire had visited their habitation, and out of the charred timbers and the insurance money which remained they were building anew. And they were casting their eyes with longing toward the Society which dwells in the cities round about. And they beheld the young man when he was yet a great way off, and he was tall of stature ; and they took counsel with themselves. Thereafter they fell on their faces, and besought him that he would come and dwell with them. And he, hearkening unto their importunities, and being persuaded, went and abode in their house, even unto this day. CHAPTER II Now it came to pass at the beginning of the new year, that President Wheeler, who is a mighty man of learning before all the world, took unto himself a class to instruct it. And he being very learned in all the knowledge of the Greeks and of all nations, and being greatly beloved of the sons of the prophets, they did flock in unto his class in great multitudes, both young men and maidens, until his course was filled even to overflowing. But after a season it was evident that the President must take a journey into the far countries of the East. And he lifted up his eyes and looked to see unto whom he should give his class to instruct it. And he took counsel with himself and said: " Behold, here is the young man Bingham, concerning whom I have heard much good report. Unto him will I give this my class to instruct it. " And President Wheeler departed, and the young man Bingham went before the class to instruct it. And he lifted up his voice and said: " Behold, I am but a student like unto yourselves. And if any one have any question to ask, I will not vouchsafe to answer it. But I will essay to read concerning 19-1 in the rolls where matters of learning are written down, and mayhap I will call upon some of the brightest members of the class, and they shall answer it. " And in this fashion did he spiel unto them at great length. And now, although the youth was reputed to have been a mighty man of oratory among the Yalensians, whereas when President Wheeler departed his class filled a great hall, unto the limit of standing-room-only, they became but as a handful. .v, upon that first day when the young man went before the class to instruct it he spoke even as it is written; but as he rose up and departed behold a piece of paper fluttered down to the floor, and thereupon was written all the words that he had said, even unto those " the brightest members of the class. " CHAPTER HL Now, about the autumn and winter season the young man Bingham began to go among the Society which dwells in the cities round about. And his name went before him, and there was much extended unto him the glad hand. So he went about among them, and sang and danced in an artless fashion. And the papers began to speak concerning him in their Society Columns, which are of the nature of public criers. And they said that he was sympathetic and interesting, and the like. So he continued to sing the same songs and to do the same tricks. And after a season these columns began to speak concerning " the inevitable Mr. Bingham; " Which, being interpreted, is that the wild and woolly West is wont most readily to take up any man who cometh from a far country; but likewise, having looked upon him for a season, it doth sometimes also make a jest of him. And whatsoever else there is of the deeds of Hiram Bingham, behold are they not written in the Book of the False Alarms of Berkeley? Mistaken Friendship George Sessions was a Chi Phi of a few days when he stood on the corner of Fourteenth and Broadway, in Oakland, one afternoon, telling some lady friends of his achievements as a college man. Soon he spied a swell-looking girl heading across the street in his direction. Here was a rare chance to impress his auditors. " Do you see that girl? " he asked. " Well, she ' s a particular friend of mine. " As the object of his attention came nearer he felt a glow of silent satisfaction, as he took in the up-tilted hat, tailor-made suit, rustling silk and haughty carriage. She came swiftly across, glided hurriedly by, and swept gracefully down into the beer-hall below the sidewalk. And Sessions ' stock is still falling. 196 The Law of the College NOW these are the Laws of the College, as old and as true as the sky; And the Freshie that heeds them may prosper, but the Freshie that breaks them must die. As the wheat and the tares grow together, in sunshine, or storm or in shade, So the dig and the bum thrive together and each to the other gives aid. For the bum gives the dig a black background, ' gainst which his radiance may glow, While the heights of the dig look alluring, to the bum loafing on down below. The law of the dig is as follows, so plain that the loafer may read And oft to it turn in his peril, when the exes his leisure impede. Dig daily from sunrise to sundown; dig deeply, as deep as you can And remember the night is for digging, and not for the pleasure of man. The bum may learn from Professors, but dig to thyself be it known, Remember the dig seeketh knowledge; go forth and get wisdom thine own. 4 Keep peace with that Lord of Creation politician with wires and schemes, For his road leadeth on to destruction, and shatters fond first section dreams. When dig meets dig in an alcove, in search of a coveted book, Grab the book if you can and keep it, by most any old hook or crook. If you plunder his book from a weaker, devour not all in your pride, " Lib " right is the right of the meanest, so put back the book after five. Dig right is the right of the Pelicans, from all of their clan may they claim One long pull at the foot of each Prof and none may deny them the same. The laws of the dig are as written; as old and true as the sky; The dig who obeys them will prosper but he who doesn ' t will die. But the law of the bum is far different ' tis plainer and simpler they say, For the warp and the woof of their fabric, is one little maxim just " Play. " Bum daily from sunrise till sundown, in company bum when you can Your purpose in bumming being, the giving of pleasure to man. The dig may get wisdom by digging, in many and diverse ways, But bum! thy purpose at College, is pleasantly spending thy days. 196 Take part in political squabbles; " do " your friends whenever you can; Varied interests result in the gen ' ral, all-round College man. The home of the bum is North Hall steps, and there, tho ' Pelicans frown, He loafs and reviews the fads of the maids from the Lib coming down. The law of the bum is unwritten, its spirit pervades the whole train That files to the Bleachers with cheers for the team in sunshine or rain. The bum finds pleasure in bumming, and this is his purpose in life So he shuns K. C. Babcock ' s Hist ' ry, abhorring its toil and strife. Recitations and quizzes bring horror that trouble the bum and his friend So he cuts and continues his cutting, and his exes cuts at the end. Now these are the tenets of bummers, their Law ' s very spirit and soul, But we could write volumes and volumes and never unfold the whole. But these are the Laws of the College, as old and as true as the sky; And the Freshie that heeds them may prosper, but the Freshie that breaks them must die. - I N tmrfmt oncriw . 197 That Tennis Court He ' s angling after fish with mun, To build a tennis court; Nor will he ever let them be, Until a ten is caught. A Little List As some day it may happen that the wicked may be downed, I ' ve got a little list I ' ve got a little list, Of the social offenders who might well be underground, And who never would be missed who never would be missed. There ' s the Prof who ' s always joshing, and he always joshes me; The Junior, noting your fool speeches for his wretched B. G. There ' s the girl who talks of exes, when you meet her at a ball ; And the girl electioneering she ' s the worst one of them all. Those who tell you why you entered, ' twas to work they will insist,- They ' d none of ' em be missed they ' d none of ' em be missed. 198 Woman ' s Page The Ideals and Ambitions of Girls It is in college that a girl is apt to begin fulfilling her ideals. I know, for instance, of a charming girl of the Senior Class who entered college with the clearly defined idea of winning popularity, and, owing to persistent effort and well-directed fascinations, she has attained the top of the flagpole in college politics the presi- dency of the Senior Class. AB Impulsive Act Which Brought Forth Good I have a friend who is, I think, the one girl I know who lives up to her impulses. She came to me one day after having been with a Theta of great dignity and reserve, and who is in some degree of a colder nature than herself. " Dear me! " said Nan, " I am always doing the wrong thing. I never stop to think: I just kiss the first one that comes. Now Miss Godin is so stately, she has always seemed to me rather like a goddess. But then she looked so beautiful and sad that I could not help, when she came into the Ladies ' Room, putting my arms around her neck and kissing her, and telling her that I loved her, that I wished I could do something to make her happier. It was so presuming! What do you suppose she thought of me? " And for the next two days my impulsive, affectionate little friend set about curb- ing her impulses. But on the third day, she met the goddess in the crowded Library and was rewarded with a winning smile. Only Through Experiences Can Girls Leant A girl in any walk of life needs plenty of perseverance, buoyancy and earnestness to keep her life wholesome and sweet, for without these qualities she is apt to become pessimistic, to lose her energy and power. The presidencies of the Associated Women Students, the Philomathean Council, the Women ' s Glee Club, not to mention the College papers and the Art Association, as well as affiliation with the President of the Associated Students, offer ample opportunity in this line. The girl who has worked or struggled or failed ought to have larger possibilities than the girl who has not; she has learned from her own needs how to supply the needs of others, and so has become a power. As Mis? Jewett says: " I know of no better nor more practical way to meet discouragement and failure than to make up ones mind that out of each discourage- ment or failure one will gain some lesson some truth to give out again to the world. " One Bright Girl ' s Secret of Happiness A charming girl said to me not long ago, smiling at what she called her own foolishness : " You know I never believe a flirt is a flirt until he is fully proved to be one, even then I am apt to try to persuade him that he is not that ' s the way it was with Tommy. " Edith blushed as she confided this to me, but that very sentiment was, I think, one secret of her wide, strong, helpful influence. Interesting Results of An Experiment. Not very long ago a very popular Senior girl was relating to me her experiences with one of the football men. They were at a party together, and part of the evening was spent in conversation, and this was her report of it to me: " You know the kind of girl I am; I ' m not really so gay and frivolous as many people think. For awhile I love nice clothes and parties and gay times as well as any- body still they do get tiresome, and it ' s real fun to meet someone with whom you can talk sense. There must be a sober side to my nature that society never sees, and that must be why I never knew before that you could meet a man at a party and talk sense. But I have found out that you can, and it was really the most delightful expe- rience. I was talking with a friend of mine when this Senior was introduced, and he asked me if I would give him a dance, and so I did. Well, his dance came, and my friend left me, saying: Til leave you to the old philosopher, and, if you ' re not quite dead by the end of the dance, remember the next is mine. ' " Of course, I knew that the ' Philosopher, ' as we had jokingly called him, was a fine football player, so I supposed that must be his hobby. So after I had tried the last cotillions and germans, and as a last resort football, and found that the small talk you usually offer as a medium of exchange seemed scarcely at par value, I decided to let him start his own conversation, and really I was so surprised when he did that of course I was interested and I forgot that I had promised the next dance, and we went out on the veranda together and had just the dearest time, and now I know that there is really something more to football men than mere football, and he knows that I am more than just a society girl, and we go to the Library nearly every night, and, really, we are very good friends. " I was very much delighted at this burst of confidence from Purle, and how I wished that all my College girls would learn the same lesson, that all College men who excel in some lines do not ride them as hobbies. Trust Begets Trust as Love Begets Love The College World seems often such a wretchedly unfeeling old world but it knows how to put feeling into us. When a girl can trust a man as implicitly as " Dearest " Greene was trusted on the night of the " Prom " away up on the shaky promenade of Hearst Hall, and can listen, undisturbed, in the soft glow of the red lights, to the sweet strains of " Because I love you " then w_e see that trust is beget- ting trust, and, shall we add it? Love begets love. I could even promise a girl that if she would cultivate the habit of seeing only the best side of other people as she sees them in the lecture room, or on the campus, on the bleachers or at the Library tables, her life would take on new beauty and sweetness, for after the struggle for the ideal comes the easy natural unfolding and blossoming in the free air of the ideal. 200 " feftai iLii-- Fatherly IT was at the opening of the fall term and Professor Merrill ' s office was crowded with troubled Freshies, when Professor Haskell walked quietly in and sat down. The Latin Professor dealt rapidly with his victims, and, without looking up, addressed the new comer, " And, now, my boy, in what were you condi- tioned? " CZAR THOMAS The Three Hohfelds Hohf eld as he reaDy t Heaven alone can know. Heaven keeps its knowledge close; We grumble not ' tis so. Hohfeld as he thinks he is. The rest of men is worth; Hohfeld, as vr see him, is The biggest bore on earth. Works of Art On Exhibition in the Art Gallery During All Hours The Eshleman A famous statue of a well-known diplomat. Represented with a halo in his left hand and a Greek pony around his head. The Three Graces A beautiful painting portraying three feminine figures seated at a table, holding two dictionaries in each hand and sitting on three. It is sometimes called " The Appropriation. " Presented ' by the Misses Boggs, Wiltshire and Critcher. A prepossessing work; believed so by everyone except Winifred Keep. The Worker An oil painting showing Bert Moore in an endeavor to persuade Fred Allen to translate a back lesson in Goethe. The melancholy pathos in the facial expression is unusually well portrayed. The Daring Dive Life-sized painting of a young lady hurling herself from the gang plank onto the outgoing ferry boat. A hundred pairs of outstretched arms are in readiness to catch the diving lady. Presented by Miss McKinne. The Cherubs This is a wonderful copy of Raphael ' s famous work. It represents E. T. Zook and Schoenfeld in the well-known pose. The Lost Child This is a pathetic subject, done in oil, on plaster of paris. It rep- resents Artie McKeown in the library for the first and only time. The picture shows his search for the exit. The Suppressor A clever wood carving of Layman breaking up a Junior Prom meeting. In the distance may be seen the fleeing figure of Miss McKee. To Layman Oh, cat-like man, we ' ll ever list with dread For thy soft walk that mars our conversation, Until some genius summons nerve enough to station A tell-tale mirror at the stairway ' s head. Rowell I am a little soldier man; I like to drill whene ' er I can. Some day, when I am big and broad I hope to wear a captain ' s sword. My papa says that if I do He ' ll ask to have a big review; So all the girls can come to see How nice we look myself and me. Howard Worked Student comes to Professor Howard with tears in his eyes and tells him that he is the only one that gave him a third section. Begs him pitifully to change the mark to a two. Says he has done work enough to warrant a two; says he won ' t talk about the possibility of a first. Howard is moved, and goes over to the Recorder ' s to look up the student ' s rec- DRAWING INSTRUMENTS OF THIRSTY CHRONICALLY SOURBALLED ord. Finds that he told the truth. The only three was in French, the others were fours and fives. Conventional Maybeck dropped into one of Tommy ' s history classes one day to see what was going on. He noticed that the coeds occupied the front rows of seats and the eds were perched in the rear. He leaned over to McGee, who was sitting next to him and asked, " Is it a convention that the young ladies should sit apart from the gentlemen. " " No, " replied McGee cooly, " this is not a con- vention, it is History 4C. " 804 Encyclopedia of Great Names Mulgrew F. L. Mulgrew. the champion mixologist of Northern California, is a man of note. He was born in 1877 in the wilds of Skaggs Springs. Here he spent his early youth, surrounded by nature ' s beauties and California ' s peaches. While in this vicinity he received the name of " Treetop, " from his custom of hopping about in the highest limbs of trees and finding a comfortable place in which to roost for the night. His great success in this line infused into him a desire to continue his work in the higher branches, and accordingly he bought himself a linen duster and came to college. Here he spends eight months of the year, seeking his native abode in the summer time. These summer seasons he spends in riding the wild horses of the desert and singing coon songs to the fair maidens at the Springs. Recently he has trad ed his duster for a suit of blue with brass buttons, and he is now on exhibition for children and ladies on Mondays and Wednesdays just before noon. Flaa I. E. Flaa, the well-known owsky wow-wower, was born when the constellation Enthusiasticus was in the ascendant. He could yell even as a baby. Since coming to California he has been given the Ha Ha so often that he has learned it by heart. He desires us to announce that he is not a candidate for the office of yell leader, but if his friends insist he further states, he might consent to accept. He has, while here, had some connection with the drawing department and has done work of much merit. His best sketch is a drawing in lead pencil on live oak, entitled The Sacramento Delega- tion. At present he is finishing a painting entitled The Artist ' s Dream. It represents himself standing before the bleachers on the day of the next football game leading the California rooting section in the famous yell. Kliiegel Harry Kluegel was born in the Hawaiian Islands, and there he spent his early life swimming from isle to isle and diving in the waters of the Pacific for nickles and cocoanuts. In the latter part of the present century he was attracted Berkeleywards by the inducements it offered as a training school. Here he ran loose for some days until captured one afternoon by the Kappa Gammas. Since then he has divided his time between the Phi Diddles and the Kappas. In the latter place may be seen two portraits of him in every room. He experienced some difficulty in dodging Delta U, who was after him in his early days with three ropes and a bale of hay. He is numbered among the candidates to fill Bob Moulthrop ' s place after the latter ' s graduation in May. Hotle 0. E. Hotle was born sometime between the French Revolution and the Boer War. Historians have been unable to fix the date, and he refuses to tell it. He was really never a child. It is told of him, that when but three months of age he an- nounced to his parents that he intended to study for the ministry. When told that he might not, he wept bitterly and for days refused to leave his study. At six he could read fluently from the works of Shakespeare, Homer, and R. W. Ritchie, and at eight wrote poems of merit for the " Black Cat, " " Puck " and the " War Cry. " In later life he devoted himself to the study of oratory and the delivery of rally speeches. His success in the former line was even greater than in the latter. He has held several positions of respon- sibility. Among them, English interpreter at the German Club, and missionary among the Fijis. Among the cannibals he has met with success, hav- ing not yet encountered the tribe that could sum- mon the heart to devour him. In regard to his next move, Mr. Hotle is undecided. He has been offered the chair of philosophy at several of the leading Universities in America and has received flattering offers from many museums to pose as the Perfect Man. Womble Womble was a Freshman once and will probably be one until he graduates. In his early Freshman year he had his face broken one night and went out in search of a doctor. He met some black-beavered individuals and asked directions, which were cheerfully given. Wrec hurried to the indicated house and rang the door bell. It was opened in an instant and Wrec found himself the center of interest at a dancing party at Miss Head ' s school. This little incident in his career has been eclipsed by other deeds of chivalry. There is a legend that he once possessed a football emblem, but rumor states that he has it no more. He has the distinction of being a member of several well-known college organiza- tions. Among them the Hostage Club. He holds the Coast record for the long- distance water-bucket throw, and is tie with Lol Pringle for the championship in ice- cream spotting. He once wrote a composition on swimming for which he received a gold medal. Since this event Womble has avoided the water and the medal has been made over into a tooth. 206 Harris Elmer B. Harris, the monological Northern Tripper, was born in the year 1886. He was then only a child. He was raised entirely in the estimation of himself. Those who know him are endeavoring to forget it, while those who do not refuse to remem- ber it. When very young he took the stage to Berkeley where it has remained ever since. During his residence in the college town, Mr. Harris has made some close friends. The Freshmen of the present year insisted on calling him Uncle, until Mr. Harris, with characteristic wit, threatened to report the matter to Brick Morse, whereupon the Freshman Class changed its yell. Mr. Harris is also well and unfavorably known in those quarters where the Glee Club has visited. He is a narrator of certain and uncertain stories, and never fails to provoke and laugh. It is rumored that Mr. Harris is a great factor on the Board of Trade, but this is untrue and gained credence because of the position the gentleman holds as cash boy in a down-town store. The Passing of Arthur Arthur Bainbridge Tarpey was born on the thirteenth day of the month in Ala- meda and with a propensity to shun work. The more detailed account of Tarpey ' s younger life was lost on the Oakland race track. But the happenings of his young years can well be eliminated as he began his manly career early in life. At the tender age of fourteen Artie entered the University of California. In this institution of learning he was a credit to his family and his relations who were to enter college after him. In the second year of Artie ' s college activity he rose to the exalted position of corporal in the college cadets, which he held uninterruptedly until he was reduced to the rank of private. After two and a half years of close struggle, Artie was numbered among the missing. Since those sad days one has often heard it mentioned, by those who were better acquainted with his inner life, that in the departure of Tarpey was lost the next greatest of the Dum Dums. Ode to A. S. Colton 0, thou, whom others naught can compass, quite, What praises on my tongue thou dost inspire The dark brown curls upon thy forehead white, Thine eyes, so full of living, speaking fire. Thy words flow sweetly from thy true, warm, heart, Thou seem ' st above this world of common men; To see thee is to know e ' en what thou art A very Phoebus, come to earth again. UK THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Divinely Edited by REVEREND HUTCHINSON (after Sheldon and the " Capital " ) Associate R. T. FISHER " THE TRIALS OF JOB WERE AS HAUBHT TO THOSE OF HIM WHO SEEKS (A) JOB. " Vol. i-No. i. BERKELEY, CAL., APRIL i, 1900. Office: Stiles Hall. THE TICKET. FOR GRADUATE MANAGER, R. HUTCHINSON. (Beta ) FOR ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' PREX, R. FISHER. (Beta.) EDITORIAL. Stiles Hall needs an annex. It will cost one thousand dollars to build it. Leave subscriptions at this office. " It is more blessed to give than to receive. " The CALIFORNIAN under its new management will nt.t concern itself with politics. It will not even publish the results of elections. In this connection it may be well to call the attention of our readers to the fart that the Betas have this year nominated a ticket. Their selections are wise. They have chosen the best men. " May the best men win. " NEWS DEPARTMENT. Noted Lecturer. Mr. R. Hutchinson has accepted an invitation extended by the local Y. M. C. A. to deliver a series of lectures for the benefit of their foreign missionary work. He will speak upon " The Man and the Office, " " Student Temp- tations, " and " Self-help. " The undertaking deserves a hearty support. " Ye who go may go with a glad heart. " The Coming Crisis. The crisis of our earthly existence is near at hand. Before many weeks we must confront it, and let us meet it in a manly fashion. Be not swayed from your better judgments. Remember the day of the election. Stamp a cross after Ihe names of Hutcbinson aud Fisher. Then fold your ballot and " feel the satisfaction of a duty well performed. " The Military Ball. The principal feature of the military ball was the presence of R. T. Fisher. This was Mr. Fisher ' s first appearance at such an event, and he performed his part with skill. Upon the arm of his manager he entered the hall early in the evening. He greeted his friends with unusual cordiality, and had many pleasing remarks to make on matters of importance. When seen by a CALI- FORNIAN reporter he smiled with pleasure and offered a stick of molasses candy. He was not backward in talking, and had the following to say: " I regard the approaching election as the day of judgment. The people are to choose between race, infamy and outrage on the one hand, and purity, piety and integrity on the other. Mr. Hutchinson and I have combined forces, and we believe that the people appreciate our principles. If elected it shall be my first endeavor to awaken Ihe community to the beauties of a higher, truer and nobler life. ' To attain the heavenly is to reach the highest ideal. ' " LOCAL ITEMS. What ' s the matter with Hutchinson? He ' s all right. ' Stand up for the right. " Kill the trusts. Down with Thomas. Come to the revival meeting. Hutchinson will speak. And the angels chose one man, and said: " He shall be king. " Hutchinson will maintain the mile limit. A new translation of the Bible will be published next week. Read the chapter of New Revelations by Hutchinson. Interesting bits on Managerships and Presidencies. R. T. Fisher will close the card room. Vote for him. Do not allow yourself to be won by a cigar. Hutchinson believes in cubebs and Fisher in chewing gum. Hutchinson will abolish the training-house canteen. Fisher will pay the debts of the Associated Students. " Honesty is the best policy. " All bail to the king to be ! Long live Reno : 208 Guess Who Knowing their Frat is jolly well named They keep up the record for which it is famed. Part of it ' s Phi, the rest you must see Composes the Hie that follows their spree. Swiped Ti Oh. have you seen the heaven ' s blue When just seven stars are shining through: For they ' re a glorious sight, A-circling round the pole all night. HE Delta U ' s were giving a dance St. Valentine ' s evening to a few of their selected friends, and, as it happened, ice cream to a few of their unselected friends. There was wild yelling up Telegraph Av- enue a horrible shouting but, above the noise, could be heard cries of " Stop thief ! " " Shoot him ! " " He has got my watch ! " " Don ' t let him get away this time! " A lone figure was running down the street, pursued by an angry crowd of men. The lone figure was a fleet run- ner he was distancing the crowd. He had reached the Delta U house, when two shots rang out in the chill night air. The music stopped. The babble of voices was hushed. The fleet runner staggered, placed his hand upon his heart, and fell headlong. The crowd, so eager a moment before for vengeance, rushed up. Several men (Jack Hoffman, Brick Morse, Eddie Jack) tenderly picked up the wounded man and carried him to the door of the Delta U house and violently rang the bell. An elderly lady opened the door. " Water, water, " cried John More. Brick Morse groaned. The lady fainted. A crowd in dress suits rushed forward, Eddie Kuster, the hero of Everett, among them. " Will milk do? " he cried, and rushed toward the pantry, returning with a pan of cream. But the wounded man had survived. He rose to his feet and cried : " Lol has had time to get the ice cream, " and stampeded with his crowd down the steps. The Delta U ' s rushed for their ice cream. Too late; it had disappeared. A brilliantly lighted room filled with ringing laughter. A bare table strewn with empty plates. Around the table fifteen Glee Club men, aglow with some nameless joy, terrible in its intensity. At the center of the table an empty spot. A cry from the front door, " Here it comes! " It enters. Fifteen men jump to their feet. The plates rise in a tinkle, and deep, rumbling with suppressed emotion out of tune, but terribly in earnest a roar rises: " Here ' s to you Delta U ice cream; here ' s to you my cold- hearted friend. " Breaks Tennis Talk Vic Henderson hasn ' t a good memory for names. Any way that is what Hunt, of tennis fame, thinks. Vic was walking up the campus with Hunt one morning and by way of conversation asked his companion if he was going to the tennis match with Stanford. " Yes, I think so, " said Hunt. " Well, " volunteered Vic, " I ' m afraid we are going to be beaten. They tell me that that fellow Hunt can ' t even drive the ball over the net. What do you think? " We assure you, Vic, that Hunt didn ' t think so. Persuasive Excitement ran high in the election for Sophomore President last term. Root and Decoto were the candidates, and Zederman was backing Decoto with his last dime. Victims had fallen easily until one day Zederman encountered more difficult game. He had argued with his man for nearly two hours when he demanded, " Why are you so set against Decoto? " " Because, " replied Root, " I ' m the other candidate. " Passing Judgment Dinkelspiel was one day enlightening a chance acquaintance on the merits of University instructors. When Nutting came up for discussion, Dinkelspiel disposed of him with " Simply bum, " and then added, " Do you know him? " " Yes, " was the reply, " he ' s my brother. " Excessive Cordiality Miss Powell, ' 02, was assisting the hostess at a reception given at the first of the term, and was extending the glad hand in every direction at once. She rushed up to one young lady as she entered the house and began effusively, " I ' m so glad to see you, Miss-er, Miss-er-er. Do you know your face is so familiar, but I can ' t recall your name. " " That ' s strange, " answered the young lady, " I should think my name would be familiar and my face hard to recall, for I ' m Miss Smith and I arrived in Berkeley this morning for the first time. " Criticism PROF. SYLE: " What are the defects in this sentence, Miss McMillan? " Miss McMillan points them out. PROP. SYLE: " Yes, any fool could see that. " Experimental " Pop " : " This iodide of nitrogen is very explosive, when dry. The mere touch of a feather will often suffice to set it off, as you will now see. " Hauls off, and brings a stick down on the iodide with such force that the glasses on the table rattle. Iodide explodes. " Pop " (behind a purple vapor): " I told you so! " 210 LOCAL MYTHOLOGY. I ' SKULL AND KEYS INITIATION. 212 Bouquets To the Other William Behold, great poet of a former age, Thy strong resemblance to a modern sage. Tis forced upon us, willy nilly, If of ourselves we will not see That which is so plainly seen by Billy. Thy honored portrait hangs upon the wall, Room twenty-five, in old North Hall, And William Dallam ' s profile near The same pose takes, with purpose clear. The " HuttoiMots " First to Berkeley came Alegra, Versed in classics and algebra, Bright in ideas, full of vigor (Of the three she is the bigger). Next in order was Corinne, With that " Oh, I love you! " grin. English, German, Latin, Greek She could talk them like a streak; Senior French her first selection; Nothing pleased her but first section. Then came Bertha up to college, With the aid of sister ' s knowledge, Breaking records in U. C. So of " Hutton-tots " we ' ve three, Leaving, as they onward climb, " Footprints on the sands of time. " An Inscription to Dunlap If e ' er on earth there existed . " Bad language " personified, ' Twas here in him one saw it, For cussing, he lived and died. To Fryer How often have our nerves, hypnotic man, Wrecked, shattered by Voorsanger ' s thrilling talk, Found rest in that calm dreamland where you walk And lull the ghosts as you, you only can. 213 Mr. Dooly in the Jurisprudence Class (With the top o ' the morain ' to Mr. Dunn) INNESSY, " said Mr. Dooly, as he serenely seated himself on a weak-backed chair in front of Wright ' s one afternoon, " Hin- nessy, do yez moind now they do be teachin ' law here in collidge. " " They do thin, " said his friend. " I say they do, and it ' s meself as wos visitin ' of the coorse yisterda-a. " " Ye don ' t say thin, an ' phat did yez say, I donno. " " A coo-eddy gearl, be jabbers, the first one f oreninst the door. ' An ' phy do yez be takin ' joory, I donno, ' sez I. ' Faix, an ' I do belayve in havin ' more than wan sthring to me bow, ' sez she. Now, Hinnessy, it do seem to me if the purty gearl only had wan bow on her sthring it ' s no law she need be sthudyin ' . " Thin the old bye, be the disk, he outs wid a pack of keyards and sezze, ' Mr. Aikin, ' ' Mr. Breed, ' ' Miss Coulter, ' ' Mr. Dakoty. ' " ' HERE, ' sez Dakoty. " ' Top of the mornin ' to yez, Mr. Dakoty, ' sezze, ' an ' how did yez get here so airly? ' " ' Search me, ' sez Dakoty. " Tis a pleasant drame I was havin ' of yez last naight. I drained meself of givin ' yez a foorst section and Mr. McCreary, as was like- wise foreninst me moind, in me drame sez, sezze, it were a bluff. ' " ' Now, Mr. Dakoty, whin did Hennery the ait live? ' ' ' I donno, f er it ' s meself, perfesser, as has never stoodied Ainglish history. They niver taught me that in scho-ol, an ' here me princeples, which is agin second-graded aristo-okracy, rose up foreninst me, wo-orkin ' wid an instructoor who didn ' t know. ' ' " Aisy noo, Mr. Dakoty. Forgit it thin, ' tis not details we do be wantin ' , but factx. Do yez moind! ' " ' Mr. Hart F ? . ' He wasn ' t there, Hinnessy, but they do be tellin ' me he have his feelin ' s hurt, poor bye. " Mr. Moser! ' ' Phat thin. ' ' Next case, if ye plaze. ' ' I haven ' t me cases to- day, perfesser. ' ' Phat have yez thin ? ' ' Nothin ' . ' ' Nothin ' ? ' ' Divil the bit. ' ' Well, Mr. Moser, supposin ' yez buy goods and don ' t pay fur thim ' tis a sail, I donno. ' ' Yessir, but ' tis meself as would give ' em back if I don ' t pay fur thim. ' ' Shup- pose ' tis a flooid say well Milk, and yez drink it, phat can the owner lean on? ' ' On the right of immenint domain, sur. ' ' Bedad, yer rite thin. ' " Thin a felly wid a satchell an ' a dra-11 in his talker like McCarthy ' s ball- 214 faced ox, the roon wan, do yez moind, Hinnessy, sezze, ' Pro-of es-sar, be the thaird va-arse in the fo-ost cha-aptar-r of the Statoots of Frauds of the Stha-ate of Californy if -a bye an ' gearl do be gittin ' married pri-er to ther day-te of may- cha-oraty, ' sezze, " tis nool an ' void, I donno, an ' the jedge can be grantin ' of ' em a divoorce, ' sezze. ' An ' phy divoorce ' em if ' tis already nool an ' void? ' ' Tis a laygle sooperflooity, I donno. ' ' Are yez lookin ' fur infermatin or advice. Mr. Clark, ' sezze. " Thin a bye wid a joodicial look in his little freck- led phiz an ' his hair a hangin ' in wan eye the left wan, Hinnessy him as do be sittin ' be the side of Harry Mooryson as runs the foost ward of Nort ' Hall, sezze, ' Perhaps the gantleman as was talkin ' is misbelavin ' himself wid the igee that the law is devoid of discreap- encys. " sezze, ' but be the time he paroozes the pages of laygality, to the extent of yoors trooly, he will say fur himself that law like a sieve is full of leaks. ' " That is yoor opingin, Mr. Morryson? ' ' I donno, ' sezze. ' I taught be the way yez was talkin ' yez knew somethin ' , ' sezze. ' But we had better refer, anyhow, to the decision of the Suprayme Bunch, ' sezze, and Quail, Dakoty, Naygorey an ' Moser all began to wanst to explain what they thought they knew. But it ' s meself as only heard Moser say he donno, an ' Xaygorey say the book was wrong. " ' Mr. Wolf, then, ' sezze. ' can yez parse the noun ESTATE when I say his estate do be confisticated? ' ' I can, sor; bedad, it ' s a noun in the its noun now ' Well, then, Mr. Wolf, ' tis a noun. Is it all then. ' ' Faix, perfesser, ' tis mony years since they taught me par- sin ' and here me time has been so taken up, I furgot it. ' " ' Mr. Magee, ' sezze, to a broth of a bye whose phiz beamed wid the sparkle of the sun on the Shannon, ' Mr. Magee, in the case of Ripuriarian owners, who do ice belong to? ' ' To the ice mon, bedad! ' ' Take forty pages fur next time, ' sezze, and the boys all left. " 215 ONE TYPE AT COLLEGE THE PRINCIPAL OF HUMAN PERFECTION. 216 HE day after the Christmas game the Glee Club quietly packed its traps and took the train for the far-off frozen North. There were twenty-five fellows, all happy and congenial, and everything went lovely financially and otherwise, up to Portland; then, bang ! Forget it ! After Portland there was no private car; money was scarce and sour bawls plentiful. Beatific McLaren bought a LadUs ' Home Journal at every station and care- fully perused the pictures and the side-talks. Fillmore White ' s jaw dropped three inches by the clock, and the corners of his mouth came down a foot. Franklin was in one place and his advertising material somewhere else. AT NEW WHATCOM. The Club landed at New Whatcom, on a wharf, at 12 o ' clock noon. " The next train leaves in twenty minutes, boys, " said the Whatcom theater manager. " You might as well go back. No one knows you are coming. " This was too much. Brick tried to commit suicide off the end of the wharf, and it took the combined strength of the Pi Sigmas and a few natives to restrain him. Well, the Club put up at a hotel and then went out in sections to advertise the town, and Brick walked the streets for three hours with a sign on his breast, another down his back; and with a hun- dred howling kids following in his wake. Harris canvassed the town with handbills. He went into a bakery in the legitimate pursuit of his business. A charming girl presided there. Harris most affably presented a dodger. " Don ' t want the thing, " said the girl. " Ah, but it ' s a fine show, " said Harris ; " I do a funny mono " " Don ' t care what you do, I wouldn ' t buy a ticket. " " Let me give you a complimentary, then, " said the humor- ist, " I know you ' ll like the show. " Don ' t want a compli- 217 mentary, " she snapped. " What ' s the matter? " said Harris; " Have some of the boys been Just then the girl ' s father appeared and Harris went through the door without waiting to -open it. Eddie Kuster also covered himself with glory. He spent twenty minutes on a doorstep explaining to the lady of the house who he and his companions were, and why they were in Whatcom. Finally, in despair of getting the lady to go to the show, he started down the street. A little girl ran after him and caught him half a block away. " My mother wants to know what you wanted, sir. She ' s deaf and dumb. " That night the show was a howling success. Harris ap- peared in a suit of armor; Eddie Kuster had a speaking trumpet and a megaphone attached to his cello. No fatalities. THE RETURN TRIP. This was the crowning glory. Money was dwindling rap- idly away. The Pi Sigma Society was dissolved, and the Sigma Beta (Sour Bawl) took its place. Fillmore White was unani- mously elected President, but as Poheim developed the largest case he soon dethroned him. Hardy, Mark White and Rea Howell were elected to membership, and Schwartz was made yell leader. During this time luncheon was served every day at two o ' clock on- the train. Menu: Apples and gum. Poheim ' s sour bawl increased. Then everybody went broke and hair grew on the several faces in bunches a foot long. For two consecutive nights the Club slept in its private day car. And what a glorious sight ! A suit case for a pillow, an overcoat or a towel for covering, both feet hung over the bell cord or stuck out the window. Someone said Poheim was getting worse. Franklin hid under a seat for three days, and slept on the platform at. night. Chico was the last stop. Poheim left at one in the morning for home, and the rest of the Club straggled into town later in the afternoon. Every face was set and hard, and wore a hungry look. Every man came back with sad- ness in his heart and emptiness in his stomach, but with wisdom up his sleeve ; Harris and Kuster, with memories of Whatcom and Tully with a horror of the Executive Committee. ONE OF THE SOUR BAWLS 218 Freshman Trials Lord ' s Experience JURING the days when Schilling, Walsh and Millar were measuring Freshies, F. D. Lord applied to General Millar for a locker. He was assigned Locker No. 217, and directed to secure it. Unfor- tunately, however, Locker No. 217 had a big Yale lock on it. Lord complained of this to the Gen- eral. " Remove the lock, " commanded Millar. " I ordered the Seniors to get out of there last week. " This time Lord approached Locker No. 217 prop- erly armed with an axe, and was prevented from creating a general havoc only by the timely arrival of some Juniors. The Juniors directed him and his troubles to Professor Fryer. He went as directed, and humbly complained that he could not secure his locker. " I have nothing to do with the Military Department, " said the dignified Professor, " I have charge of the Department of Oriental Languages. " Lord backed out, and told his companion about it " Don ' t you believe him, " said the wise one. " The old guy is the janitor. " To the Freshman at Her First Recitation. (Apologies to Burns.) Wee sleekit, cow ' rin ' , tim ' rous beastie, Why such a panic in thy breastie? Thou need na look sae pale an ' pasty, Wi ' tremblin ' knees; Although he ' s cross, he will na eat thee When thee he sees. Bright Sayings of the Young Ones FINLEY, ' 03: " Which of these build- ings is the College of Letters? " GENDOTTI, as Rising hands out reg- istration cards, dives into his jeans and asks, " How much is th at? " FRESHIE : " Say, where does a fellow buy his books? " F. M. HYDE: " Over there at the Co- ed, you big chump. " CLAYBURG (after being told that he was on the committee for Bourdon burial) : " It seems to me we ought to let the family arrange the funeral. " 219 On Parade De Laveaga ' s[Farewell Address to His Troops ( Delivered every Monday and Wednesday.) " This company must be more prompt in falling in. Count fours! Steady! Count fours! Here, you fellows, in the file closers, fall in to the left. Bacigalupi! Schoenfeld! Fall in to the left. Attention, company! Button your coat Lebenbaum; we have to dress some of you fel- lows every time you come. Pringle! Robbins! Wake up. Powers, quit talking. Brace up, the Loot is looking. Company, right forward, fours right! You, Gordenker, you walk around as if you owned the place. Robbins, where are your military pants? A sweater on too! You ' ll catch it if the Loot sees you. I want you men to understand that you ' re not to take your belts off nor lie down as you did last time. This work is not meant for a snap and you ' ll get left if you think so. Next time this company is dismissed, I want you to hang up your sabers, and not throw them on the floor as you have been doing. Get in step, Mansfield. Can ' t you keep time to the band. Some of you fellows march as if you lived on farms all your lives and never heard a band before. Company halt! I want to tell you fellows that you ' ve drilled like scrubs and I want you to know it. I ' m mad!! Sergeant, dismiss the company. " A Captain ' s Caper A captain once captured a cape, But later he saw his mistake; For he made a queer sight In this sorrowfu l plight, From which he couldn ' t escape. THE MAJOK ON SPECIAL DUIV 221 Bachelor Beauty Agency (LIMITED.) Established January 1, 1900 I HIS department is prepared to furnish, at short notice, handsome and intelligent admirers and escorts for young ladies, gay and polite dancers for wall- flowers, and gentlemanly janitors for Old Ladies ' Homes. References given. Satis- faction guaranteed. Write early. State number desired, and inclose eleven cents in stamps for expressage. 1. Sentimental baseball man- ager. Great favorite. Will ap- pear in golf suit if desired. Youngest manager on the Coast in action(s). Whines in three languages. Ladies are cautioned not to refer to the curl of his hair. We assume no responsi- bility for his actions when, this subject is mentioned. 2. Foreign military attache. Always carries firearms. Very exclusive. If desired, will wear meda ls, finger rings and sorority pins. Uses Baldine. Makes a specialty of chaperoning at af- ternoon teas. If properly han- dled, can be induced to describe his martial deeds. Owns half interest in Stanford vs. Vassar. Address applications in care of Kappa Alpha Theta House. 3. Funereal critic. Athletic write-ups a specialty. Sings Russian ballads and American coon songs. Writes melancholy and mournful ditties. Honorary member of Sour Bawl. Inclined to express eternal approval by " Yis. " Applicants are warned to omit any mention of his famous work, " The Lady of the Lecture. " 4. Ballet dancer of the Bing- hamites; always to the tune of " Up Against the Real Thing Now. " Habits as regular as the hedge around Miss Head ' s school. Fiery disposition. Smokes Turk- ish tobaccos. Now appearing under the auspices of the Tiger Striped Hose Association. Un- foreseen events are expected to make this his last season in the Bureau. 5. Dramatic and realistic charmer. Guarantees capture at first sight. Grand two- stepper. Converses on three subjects, " She, " " Me " and " We. " Has read all the latest scientific works. Understands the laws of attraction. Has military ambi- tions. May be engaged for lec- tures on Southern California at a slight advance on the usual rates. 6. Literary bluffer. Writes rhetorical roasts. Holds direct communication with the stars (Gayley and Feibush). Prepared to supply patrons with persua- sive pleas on any subject. Pre- fers the pen to 1he sword. Un- derstands modern political meth- ods. Makes eloquent speeches. Has a supply of rejected manu- scripts, which he will bestow upon ladies who meet with his favor. 7. Military Mogul. Comes in extra size packages. Has been offered the command of the im- perial forces of Liberia. Can talk on every subject, although conversant with none. Plays divinely on the bazoo. A broad expansionist. Patrons need have no fear of his warlike talk, as he carries nothing more deadly than a signal flag. 8. Character impersonator and space filler. Great hit as Hob- son. Does the kissing-bug act in twentieth century style. Re- cords his experiences in words of six syllables. Has the military mania. Originator of the move- ment to establish a Delta Upsilon Sorority. Carries cigars during political campaigns. 9. Big Injun and tender wooer. Never fails to please. Angelic disposition. May be ordered with seraphic or rally speech expres- sion. Belongs to the gang. Un- derstands wire pulling. At pres- ent devoting himself to French. Has the promise of complimen- tary tickets to all football games for next season. 10. Raraavis gulliblespecies. Hero of the summer school. Ex- pects to prove a medal winner. Has patented an improved style of class-room bonnet. Indorsed by J. C. Rowell. Ladies are re- quested to refrain from the use of slang, jokes, sarcasm or per- fumery in his presence, as such things irritate his nerves. 11. English athlete and cab driver. Also scientific business expert. Controls big interests in the One Price Cash Store. Expects to be a man some day. Banquets and after - dinner speeches a specialty. May be engaged with or without the accent. Extra charge if desired with carriage. 12. Musical Rajah. Plays the banjo like a siren. Has all his clothing made to order. Talks either cemeterial or rag time. Is a veteran in the department. Knows all the eligibles from Siskiyou to San Diego. Oregon hotel keepers are endeavoring to locate him. Guaranteed to laugh at all jokes without previous notice. Over the Phone Hewlett Makes a Date Gene Hewlett had been experimenting in telephone numbers when at last his efforts were rewarded by a feminine " Hello ! " at the other end of the line. It proved to be just the proper sort, and after brief preliminaries it was arranged that Hewlett was to walk down Chapel Street the next evening, whistle a gentle melody, listen for the reply, and thus locate its author. The next evening came and Hewlett went forth. He made straight for Chapel Street and sauntered down in the moonlight accompanying himself with " Dinah, the Moon am Shining. " The entire length of Chapel Street he traveled, and received no answer to his warbling. Then he turned around and struck up " I ' d Leave My Happy Home for You. " Just as he reached the chorus a soft whistle chimed in and took up the tune. Hewlett quickened his step and softened the music. Yes, he knew she would not disappoint him. The whistling continued and grew nearer. Hewlett located the house and hurried toward it. He swung into the pathway and up to the porch where he found Jake Mery sprawled out in a hammock still whistling gently, " I ' d Leave My Happy Home for You. " Waterman Asks for Information Waterman, ' 02, was undecided what to wear to a Gym reception last term, and happening to meet Adams, ' 02, asked his advice. Between them they agreed on correct dress all but the shirt, Waterman insisting on colors and Adams arguing for plain white. As a compromise they decided to phone to Billy White and have him settle the controversy. Waterman rang him up, and called through: " Say, White, are you going to wear a boiled shirt to the reception to-night? " An indignant answer of " Such impudence, " and a clanging of the phone evidently hung up in anger was the reply. The next day Waterman learned that he had asked his question of Miss White, ' 02. The First of the Month LARRY GREENE: Hello, is this the Zete House? VOICE: Yes. L.: Is Brizard there? V.: I don ' t know. L.: Will you please find out? V.: I don ' t know. L.: When do you expect him in? V.: I don ' t know. L.: Well, tell him when he comes that Greene rang him up to say there would be a rehearsal for the Skull and Keys play to-night. V.: Oh, is this Greene? I thought you were the coal man after that little bill. This is Brizard. All right, I ' ll be there. 234 At Ins and Outs A Tragedy in Three Acts Tore Day of A. W. S. Reception. DRAMATIS PERSONS Miss GODIX, BOB MOULTHBOP, 0. C. PRATT, . Heroine Hero Villain ACT I Hallway in N. H. after History Recitation. Time 1 : 55 p. M. BOB: " Oh, Miss Godin, may I call for you on my way to the reception this evening? 7 ' Miss G.: " I ' d he delighted. Say at eight o ' clock. I ' ll wait for you. " (PRATT in background overhears.) ACT H Scene 1 K. A. T. House. Time 7:00 p. M. (Telephone bell rings.) Miss G.: " Hello! Who is this? " PRATT (at other end of ' phone): " This is Bob. Oh, I say, Miss Godin, I ' m dread- fully sorry, but I can ' t keep my engagement. I just received a telegram calling me to San Francisco. Awfully sorry, but perhaps you can go with the other girls. Good-bye. " Scene 2 Doorway K. A. T. House. Time 8:00 p. M. BOB (leaving): " Thaf s strange. Pretty mean way to treat a fellow after prom- ising to wait for him. " ACT IH Grand finale. Stiles Hall Reception Room. Enter BOB. (Soft music. Enters into conversation with three ladies at once. Miss G. at other side of hall is surrounded by a corps of masculinity.) Suddenly their glances meet The temperature of the room rapidly falls. Wild confusion. Clashing of cymbals and tolling of bells. (Curtain.) A CHARTER DAY REJI1K1SCESCE The Cull said that President Wheeler would receive the studen ts from the flagstafT. Anxious Early one Monday morning a young lady rushed ex- citedly up the steps of the Chemistry Building, where she encountered Professor Rising. " Does Mr. Mulgrew go here? " she asked. " Yes, " was the reply. " Well, " con- tinued the young lady, " I want to see him. I met him last Saturday and he promised to telephone to me on Sunday, and I want an explanation from him. " Editorial Dignity Dorn and Powell were in the " Gazette " office making up the " Californian " when the telephone bell rang. Both rushed and reached it at the same moment, one grabbing the speaking trumpet and the other the receiver. Then they proceeded to amuse themselves by firing dozens of idiotic questions across the line. When they at last sub- sided, central informed them, that, if they were ready, President Wheeler would finish what he had to say. ART IN ATHLETICS 228 A Cruel Expose It was in Mr. Flaherty ' s evening Argumentation Class. Ralph Fisher was a leader, and in the course of his oration he found many occasions to read diverse and copious extracts from a small and mysterious looking printed volume. The argument over, Mr. Flaherty, ever alert for references, requested the name of the apt volume so diligently used. And then, sad to relate, Ralph had to show down and confess that he pasted them all in himself. Borrowed ? The K A ' s gave a reception on Charter Day. The colored man who brought up the refreshments was instructed to be very careful that some of the other fraternities did not capture them. " You know college boys will steal anything. " " Yes, " said the darky, glancing significantly toward the sideboard, " that punchbowl looks familiar. " A Question of Age Miss Morse has kindly placed at our disposal the following note which she has recently received : BERKELEY, CAL., Jan. 26, ' 00. Mlfs Ruby Morse : I pray you will pardon me for thus writing to you, but it is to settle a bet. I have a bet with a friend of mine, that you are not over 20 years of age. Please answer, so it can be settled. If I win, you get half of what is in it for me, which means car fare for at least a week to come. Sincerely yours, AN " INTERESTED PARTY. We have been unable to learn Miss Morse ' s reply. THE PADDOCK OF PADDOCK ' S DREAMS. University of California Chronology Being a Record of the Most Important Events from the Founding of this Institution in the Year 1868 to the Present Day MARCH 23, 1868 California State Legislature votes to establish the Cow College, and other things. DECEMBER 1, 1868 Prof. Davidson elected to the original Faculty. Begins his lectures on Geography. JANUARY 12, 1869 General George B. McClellan declines the Presidency of this insti- tution and sets the example to be followed later by Professors Moses, Jones and Voorsanger. AUGUST 20, 1869 The first forty students enrolled. Absence of Sophomores noted. Plugs as yet unknown. OCTOBER 4, 1869 Professor Frank Soule enters the Faculty, never to leave it. APRIL 3, 1870 Military Department organized. Colonel Edwards given his present title. AUGUST 12, 1871 Coeducation begins. Eight ladies brave the tempest of public opinion. MARCH 17, 1873 Mile Limit Law passed. Several new stores erected at the Tele- graph Avenue entrance. JULY 10, 1873 North Hall painted. OCTOBER 3, 1873 James Tate born. FEBRUARY 20, 1874 Captain Kellner plants the first onions in Professor Hilgard ' s vegetable patch. SEPTEMBER 11, 1874 Freddie Slate joins the Faculty. The priee of yellow envelopes increases fourfold. JANUARY 10, 1875 Strawberry Creek overflows its banks. MARCH 23, 1876 Misguided students ask for the privilege of holding Charter Day exercises. NOVEMBER 8, 1877 Professor Rising successfully completes a chemical experiment. APRIL 3, 1878 Professor Moses predicts the annexation of the Philippines. AUGUST 20, 1879 Albin Putzker knocked unconscious in a boxing bout behind the University barn. FEBRUARY 4, 1880 Harmon Gymnasium built. Professor Magee invents his now celebrated system of torture. AUGUST 22, 1881 First issue of the " Occident. " All fraternity flags at half mast. OCTOBER 11, 1881 Fifteen Sophomores suspended for hazing. Good old times com- ing to an end. SEPTEMBER 1, 1882 Rule prohibiting tan shoes in drill established. DECEMBER 4, 1883 Ben Southard decides to enter college with the class of ' 01. FEBRUARY 21, 1884 Eight candidates come out for the Varsity baseball team. Pro- fessor Stringham borrowed from the Faculty to make up a nine. JANUARY 15, 1885 William Dallam Armes carves his initials on an oak tree in Coed Canyon. JANUARY 17, 1885 Oa k tree dies. OCTOBER 3, 1886 Christy ' s rock quarry invented. MAY 2, 1887 The Glee Club gives a concert at Dwight Way. No fatalities. NOVEMBER 24, 1888 Professor Lange abandons his search for a universal language. NOVEMBER 4, 1889 Librarian Layman introduces the custom of wearing tennis slippers. AUGUST 10, 1890 C. R. Morse registers at the University. AUGUST 30, 1891 Coop declares 10 per cent dividends. JANUARY 29, 1892 Leuschner finds a new comet on the Campus. SEPTEMBER 17. 1893 A slight drizzle. Cadets excused from drill. APRIL 25, 1894 Eggs introduced as a feature of Bourdon burials. FEBRUARY 27, 1895 J. B. Reinstein and Billy Friend declare a three days ' holiday for student labor celebration. SEPTEMBER 29, 18% Dogs prohibited in the class rooms. DECEMBER 25, 1897 Bernard R. Maybeck has his now celebrated architectural night- mare. FEBRUARY 4, 1898 Alcove coeducational system abolished. MARCH 16, 1899 Sigma Alpha Epsilon has a chicken dinner. JANUARY 31, 1900 Bombsky Fiji poisoned. Surprises Tolman ' s Size-Up T( OLMAN and his Junior plug were one day en route to the station when a stranger stopped them and inquired: " Is this the University of California? " " Yes, " answered Tolman. " Do ladies attend here? " the stranger asked. " Yes, " was the reply. " Do you attend? " " Yes. " " Then God pity the ladies. " Patience One day when Dr. Hopkins had been at the University but a short while he waited outside his Latin room for the class inside to be dismissed. When the class did come out, he found it was his own section which had been patiently waiting for him for the past ten minutes. Typical After delivering his lecture in History, on Greek Customs, President Wheeler rushed to make the four o ' clock local. Just as he started a specimen of the " school-marm " genus braced up to him and asked: " May I speak to you just a moment? " " Certainly, certainly, " answered the President. " Now, President Wheeler, " began the coed, yearning mightily for a lengthy discussion, " What do you think the effect on the world would have been if the Greeks had not possessed their peculiar individuality? " The President looked at his watch and answered before passing on: " Oh, the effect would have been very great, to be sure. " A Valentine (From All of Us) If your talents you wish to promote, Pray hear what we have to suggest; You ' ve given us many a note For heaven ' s sake give us a rest. 230 German Tales Thought She Was Cinched DR. SEXGER has a habit of handing back his German " comp " papers unmarked. One day, when Miss M. was absent, a kind friend wrote on the returned paper : " Your work is unsatisfactory. Unless you show marked improvement, you will be dropped from the course. " Loud were the lam- entations this caused. Up to Dr. Senger rushed the unfortunate maiden, with the paper in her hand. " Oh, Dr. Senger, I will do anything if you will only let me stay in your course. " " Why, my dear young lady, " said Dr. Senger, placing his hand on her shoulder in a fatherly fashion, ' ' I think some one has been playing a joke on you. " And Camilla Meyer isn ' t a Freshman either. Deliriums ? Miss KELSEY (translating): " It creeps as from the head of the horrible Gorgon. " PROF. SENGER: " Who was the horrible Gor- gon, Miss Kelsey? " jf ' l Miss K.: " I think that she was the god- dess that had snakes. " WHEN FREAK MEETS FREAK. BAKKWELI. SIOSER ESCUTCHEONS OF LOCAL HEROES PRIXGLE OKCOTO 231 GORDENKER WALSH How I Succeeded As Told by Prominent People BOB BELCHER Earl Swan and the nominating committee. JIM WHIFFLE Faculty regulations and 30 to 0. A. M. KIDD The returned patriots and Professor Soule. Miss PATTIANI Fence literature and Dulcie Harrington. PKOF. SYLE That-Charter-Day-Play-Rally-Speech-Ad. Miss ROONEY Stew Masters and George Brehm. MlSS VOORSANGER 1 Miss RICHARD Miss THOMAS } Sunday newspapers and ready photographs. Miss JONES Miss JACOBS PETE KAARSBERG The kangaroo, ice cream freezers, and hen roosts. Miss EBY Pup Eby and Larry Greene. CHARLIE MOSER The Glee Club, the " Bulletin, " and that military suit. Miss EASTMAN The Debating C and the Carnot Medal. GERARD CLEMENT The red sweater and North Hall Steps. Miss MCALLISTER The gray hat and football complimentaries. ELMER HARRIS That grin and my own bouquets. TOMMY MANSFIELD The ladies. EDDIE DICKSON Political favors. Miss MOUSER The rumored frat and class socials. ELIAS HECHT Youthful precocity. BERT MOORE Spasmodic hugs and nine o ' clock ferry. Miss NATHAN Desire for popularity and reception committees. P. S. MADDUX Snide politics and self-advertisement. H. C. MORISON Jerry Muma, the Coop, and everlasting talk. SAUL EPSTEIN Class historian and senior presidency. Directions for Chemistry Students Especially Those Under the Guidance of Mr. John Hatfield Gray. Jr.. B. S. 1. Before preparing anything, select the proper kind of apparatus and wipe off the dust with your coat sleeve. Next add the chemicals, one by one, until you have the proper proportions. If heat is required place a lighted burner directly beneath what you wish to heat. You may then go home, after leaving directions with Dugan to turn off the gas when the reaction is completed. 2. A little mercaptan placed in your pocket will tend to keep visitors at some distance. 3. If you suspect that anything is getting hot put your finger into it and make sure. 4. During an operation, if a time-saving device occurs to you, make note of it on a piece of filter paper, and then proceed as if nothing had happened. 5. When a flask breaks, the pressure is best relieved by swearing gently at first. 6. When you make an important discovery keep it as mum as possible. 7. Should you be thinking of something else while pouring ether on a flame, remember, on coming to, that the greatest of chemists, Pop Rising, was a little absent minded, 8. Whenever an action becomes too violent, close all the windows and doors, and then get out of the laboratory as soon as possible without letting the other occupants know what is happening. After a time, if none of the windows are shattered, you may approach and try to see what is going on. 9. If you make up your mind to clean your desk, first break the news gently to Johnnie and then procure the dynamite necessary from Mr. Gilman, being care- ful to have same charged. 10. The best time to select apparatus and make preparations is when no- body is around, from about 8:30 to 8:25. Be sure to always examine with care the apparatus you are selecting, to make sure it bears no secret marks of the owner. If apparatus is labeled " For General Use, " the labels are readily removed by warming over burner and washing with turpentine. BBBY in HI5 YELL- L ADIH ATTITUDE?; WAIT5 P-OK AH T P-F- ThE: WKfcCK IM h!5 F=AV FMTE: GREAT MEN IN ARTISTIC POSES. 234 The Man Who Digs Drawn by Madison, P. G (Written Upon Seeing the Above Picture) Bowed by the weight of sections first, he leans His head upon his hand, and studies on, The emptiness of digging in his face, And on his back his reputation ' s weight. Who made him dead to rapture of a three, A thing that bums not and that never yells, Stolid and sad, a brother to a stick? Who dangled ' fore his eyes the medals gold? Whose hand held out to him the honor Frat? Who, seeking our death, loosed him on the world? Oh, Archie, Flagg and Freddie all ye Profs, Is this the handiwork you give the state; This monstrous thing, distorted and soul-quenched? How can we ever teach it common sense? Give back the joy of flunking and of cuts? Teach it that man was made but to be cinched, If not now, later? Right the infamy Of housing one who ' s never unpre- pared. Flaherty Goes to the Debate |T was the night of the intercollegiate debate in San Francisco, and Flaherty, the stepfather of forensics, was in a hurry. He rushed down the street, made his way with much effort through the crowd of humanity gathered at the doorway, and was about to enter the hall when the fist of a burly cop laid hold of his shoulder. " Yez can ' t git in, it ' s crowded already, " explained the policeman. " But I must, my name is Flaherty, " and he started through. " I don ' t care if yer name is Finnegin. Git out of this, " and the copper with more force than politeness began to shove the Carnot medalist down the stairway. " Here now, " said Flaherty, seeing his only chance, " let me in, I ' m one of the judges here to-night. " The bluff worked, and amidst profuse apologies Flaherty entered. The debate was about to begin when it was noticed that only two of the three judges were present. Flaherty was sent out to search for the tardy official. He reached the landing just in time to see Judge Griff turn a few backward somersaults down the stairs as the copper remarked: " That little game won ' t work, I ' ve let three judges in already, so you just take that. " Our Hero " See the thronging host appear! Heed ye not their sneer nor jeer! They shall fly from us in fear! Charge ! " Follow fearless where I lead, Heroes free from lust of greed ! Ye who know and dare to bleed, Charge ! " Charge them boldly, little band! Charge them with each awful brand! " Jurgens thunders his command, " Charge! " 236 Hus VlTH a desire to interest our readers in the life history of this latest addition to the botany building, we print the following sketches, the gentleman in question, with becoming modesty, having refused us the photographs. i The day after the " Matrimonial Review ' published its list of desirables. In his study. The continued attentions of the ladies becomes unbearable. He finds solace in the open air. Following in the footsteps of his chief. Design for a stained glass window for the Ladies ' Room in East Hall. Presented by the Botany Department. Adventures A Walking Party At 8 P. M., March 12th, enticed by the glorious moonlight, Hirschfeld, ' 02, and Jacobs, ' 03, started for Grizzly. In order to protect themselves from bears, rattlers, cows, mosquitoes and other large game, they took along a 45 caliber Winchester, (actual certified weight at time of starting, 9J Ibs. 3 oz.). At 10 P. M. they began the perilous descent. With everyone present and ac- counted for and no casualties to report, the expedition reached the barb-wire fence. Here they ran into a picturesque fog-bank. Slowing down to half -speed, they set the fog horn going. But alas! the searchlight was out of order, and the trail lost itself in the high weeds. With a logical directness that does their University great credit, the duumvirate decided that, if they only kept on walking, they would land somewhere. W T ell, they walked and they walked, and when they got through doing that, they walked some more. They crossed countless creeks, and waded numerous swamps. In the course of their wanderings they came across a mail-box with the inscription: " Orinda Post Office. " Then they thought themselves near Pinole, having circled in some mysterious way the city of Berkeley. By this time the moon had gone down, and things looked black indeed. They held hands, in order not to lose each other in the darkness. At dawn on March 13th they reached civilization and found Ashby in time to reach Berkeley on the first electric. NOTE. The weight of the Winchester during the night varied from twenty to three hundred pounds. At Colfax Womble and Billy Hunter spent part of last vacation working in the mines near Colfax. When they received their week ' s pay one Saturday afternoon, they struck out for Colfax in camp togs intending to indulge in the luxury of a square meal. They made for the nearest hotel, and walked majestically into the dining-room and waited. Soon a waiter came up and asked if they hadn ' t made a mistake. They didn ' t quite understand, and told him to " hurry along with something to chew. " In a minute the waiter returned accompanied by the proprietor of the hotel who said, " I guess you fellows don ' t know the rules of the house, but this dining-room is reserved for ladies and gentlemen. Fellows like you from the mines get fed in the kitchen. " The U. C. Menagerie Catalogue of Animals Now on Exhibition ZETE This animal is an aged specimen of an interesting type, and has been before the public for thirty years. It resembles the elephant in general appearance, its outside covering being many sizes too big for its body, which is constantly shrink- ing. Of late its teeth have given trouble, and it is now recuperating on a diet of tender Freshmen. It basks in the sunshine and roosts on the bleachers. Owing to the failing health of the animal the price of admission to its apartments has been raised to $18. Trainer W. A. S. Foster. Grooms Norris Stark and W. C. Robbins. CHI PHI- A scrawny bird, of peculiar habits. It is of the lark species, and flies high. This specimen is a rare one. It sleeps during the day and at night sallies forth into the mysteries of the world. It takes food only in a liquid condition, but is especially fond of stolen ice cream. It hovers about the gridiron, and is recognizable by the besweatered plumage. Is inclined to be ferocious, but, if well treated, can be tamed. Viewing price reduced to 10 cents. Tamer W. H. Cooper. Assistants John More and Gerard Clement. DEKE This large quadruped belongs to the bluffalo family. It possesses more characteristics than any other known beast. The animal is found in large quantities on the Campus, and has some degree of intelligence. It has learned some new tricks which it performs with wonderful skill, such as eating food from a neighbor ' s porch. It is tied with a wire cable, as it often works harm when loose. The little animal in the cage with it is a rare specimen, known as Skull and Keys. Viewing price, 63 cents a head; 20 cents a foot. Trainer William White. Grooms Beau Schaw and Frank Bishop. BETA A peculiar animal, with unaccountable tastes. It inhabits the hillsides, away from the haunts of men, and members of the species remain aloof from all man- kind. The animal on exhibition is harmless, and will drink lemonade from a glass. It is left untied, as it never makes an endeavor to escape. Its mutterings are soft and gentle, and children need have no fear. It is necessary to keep the Deke and Beta cages widely separated, as there is danger of trouble when they approach each other. Price, 25 cents. Trainer Eccleston Marsh. Grooms Walter Bakewell and Ralph Fisher. PHI DIDDLE A large and ambitious animal, with types on the style of the armydrillo. This quadruped is of very regular habits, and also harmless. It feeds on anything it chances to find in its way. The specimen on exhibition was procured at great expense from a young ladies ' seminary, where it was a favorite pet. Admission free to unpledged Freshmen; others, 5 cents. Trainer Hiram Bingham. Grooms Rea Hanna and Harry Kluegel. MO SIGMA CHI This is positively the most unique representative of the animal kingdom yet discovered Its life is divided into two stages the ape and the beaver. Most of the animals live well into the first stage, but a Sigma Chi in the beaver state (white beaver or black beaver) is a novel spectacle. Their career is brilliant and brief. Price, $21. Trainer C. K. Jones (absent on leave). Grooms F. C. Dutton and Charlie Wright. FIJI A brisk young animal which exists because it can find nothing better to do. It roams about the Campus aimlessly, and at night goes out in search of chicken food. It utters an inharmonious sound, which grows louder as the hours wax later. Price, 11 cents. Trainer M, S. Orrick. Grooms Moulton Warner and Paul Edwards. SIGMA XV A lean specimen with a tired and hungry look. It thrives especially well on Smiths, but a limited quantity of this weed last season nearly starved the beast. Its haunts are the music halls about the bay Oakland especially. Since Eappa Alpha has come to feed on the musical clubs, Sigma Xu has had a tough time of it. Its trainer intends to inaugurate a diet of politicians, which he believes will restore good health. Price, 15 cents. Musical instruments taken for admission. Trainer Du Ray Smith. Grooms A. E. Brune and Howard Squires. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON An unfortunate, and, at the same time, cautious bird. It delights in walking up and down in the cage and winning the admiration of the ladies. This specimen was secured by the menagerie at a very great cost. It was captured in the swamps of Stockton and Sacramento. Its cackle is musical, and it is never troubled for food, as it relies upon no special brand. Price reduced to anything you want to give. Trainer George Wilhelm. Grooms W T . R, Childs and E. J. Woodburn. CHI PSI A cute little animal resembling the mouse in character. It is exceed ingly sly, and never shows itself when anyone is looking. It never utters a sound. Once it was heard to squeak, but at the sound of its own voice it turned and fled. Spectators are advised not to breathe in its presence, or it will straightway vanish. Admission free. Children half price. Trainer Frank Phelps. Groom George Sherman. KAPPA ALPHA This is an ill-formed monster, with a huge body and tiny head. It may be found almost any place, at any time. It goes around both day and night, constantly feeding upon anything that it chances to find on the roadway. Its palate, however, has a soft spot for musicians and athletes. It struts about with a very con- scious tread, under the illusion that all eyes are intent upon its capers. It takes especial delight in going through its mano3uvres before the ladies. Two admission tickets given with every ten-cent purchase. Trainer F. W. Canfield. Grooms A. M. Walsh and Tyrrell Hamlin. 941 DELTA UPSILON A gigantic sea monster about the size of a whale, but resem- bling a bullhead in shape and disposition. It goes about from early morning until late at night preying upon the altars of the sea. It inhabits only the shallow waters and remains near the shore. It always seeks its abode at the approach of night and remains there until daybreak. It utters a chirping note and loves to spout when the shore is crowded with people and ladies. Children should not come too near the tank, as the animal has a habit of taking in everything within reach. Price Season tickets may be had at this office free of charge on presentation of certificate of good moral character, or at the Coop for $5. Trainer Billy Alexander. Grooms Eddie Kuster and Challen Parker. DELTA TAU DELTA This charming little snow-white lamb is very young, as will be seen from its actions. It has gathered courage of late and may be seen occasionally frisking on the front lawn. Its food is all prepared by Dr. Earl Swan, who flavors with the aid of the latest Y. M. C. A. cookbook. It will lick the hand of any of the spectators, and is fond of sugarplums. Price, 11 cents; 60 % discount for cash. Trainer Ernest Oliver. Grooms Ralph Curtiss and Russell Springer. PHI KAPPA PSI This creature is in its first, babyhood, and acts accordingly. It is tied with silk thread, which it sometimes breaks, and runs away. It has been taught to shake hands, and does it very nicely. It utters a puffing sound, and is so attracted by this method of speech that it becomes immediately attracted to any other animal possessing it. Tickets free, and a commission in the Signal Corps given with every purchase. Trainer H. M. Leete. Grooms Ed Ford and McLove. KAPPA ALPHA THETA, GAMMA PHI BETA and KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA- These are some of the rarest birds of the dove family. They are gentle and loving, and always get along serenely in the cage. ALPHA TAU OMEGA An animal heretofore un- known in the West. Now on exhibition for the first time. THETA DELTA CHI This specimen will not ap- pear as its modesty is such that it cannot endure the public gaze. DELTA DELTA DELTA A new species of dove just arrived. A DEKE BULr.D07.ING Talkative Weslar, ' 00, was called on to recite in English. He has a rapid flow of talk, and is disinclined to check it on most occasions. Likewise in the present instance. Mr. Hart quietly, but firmly, sought to suppress the speaker at two or three dif- ferent times during the discourse. Finally, in desperation, he directed Mr. Weslar ' s attention to a motto which hangs over the English door. Mr. Weslar read, and suc- cumbed: friend, for Jesus ' sake, forbear. THE THREE FAKES MULLIE, CHARLIE AND BONNIE. Social Insurance (Some Applications) I. Name J. A. ROWELL. Age 4. Business His father ' s. Present condition Infancy. Wants to be insured against Being taken for a sport. Risk Unsafe. Stays out after eight o ' clock. II. Name C. H. HARWOOD. Age Doubtful. Business A reporter. Present condition Mentally sound. Wants to be insured against Waking up. Risk Safe. III. Name E. A. CLAUSEN. Age 50. Business Secret. Present condition Sedate. Wants to be insured against Being found out. Risk Safe. Nobody gives a whoop. IV. Name GEORGE SHERMAN. Age 6. Business None. Present condition Can ' t find out. Wants to be insured against Affiliation with mortals. Risk Safe. Too well known. V. Name FLORENCE PREBLE. Age Don ' t know. Business Politics. Present condition A bee in the bonnet. Wants to be insured against Losing the Senior Presidency. Risk Unsafe. There are others. 245 i ' VI. Name HARRISON SIDNEY ROBINSON. Age 35. Business Boosting Robinson. Present condition A god. Wants to be insured against Connection with any enterprise not for his own good. Risk Unsafe since Moulthrop is Colonel. VII. Name JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN. Age ia Business Getting jobs. Present condition Dangerous. Wants to be insured against Political disaster. Risk Unsafe. Work too coarse. VIII. Name JAMES BENNETT SOUTHARD. Age 12. Business Self-worship. Present condition An angel. Wants to be insured against Descending to earth. Risk Safe. Too many laying for him. IX. Names L. A. DECOTO, W. S. HERRESHOFF, L. E. MARTIN, H. G. BITLER. Ages Various. Business Trying to save the family reputation. Present condition Queered by older brothers. Wants to be insured against Comparison with big brothers. Risk Unsafe, unless they change their faces. X. Name ELSIE WILKENSEN. Age Won ' t tell. Business Heart breaking. Condition Charming. A winner. Wants to be insured against Too many admirers. Risk Unsafe. Library reading table too conspicuous. 2J6 1903 Again Wood, ' 03, asks, on the quiet, how Carl Schilling can belong to two Frats. He knows he is a Phi Psi, and he saw his name among the Saur Bawls. Petit walks into Dr. Price ' s Latin room and asks, " Is this the Art Gallery? " Sibley, after hearing Tully recite " Casey at the Bat, " inquires: " Who was Casey, anyway? " Van Valer, ' 03, when he heard about the cow col- lege for the first time, went to Professor Kilgard, and asked for a position as milker. Miss L.. ' 03, when the class took up the " Menaechmi, " told her friends that she was going to study Plautus ' Anatomy. FIRST FRESH TO SECOND FRESH: " Say, that Miss Lament must be assistant librarian, she ' s always at the desk conferring with Jones. " Someone had proposed three cheers, at a football rally, for Alma Mater When the cheering had died away, a Freshie coed, with surprise, queried, " Why do they cheer for Alameda? " 247 The Way We Bow LAURENCE GREENE: I will show you the proper thing in bowing. Smile just so much. Hat off just so far. BILLY FOSTER: You ' re the nicest girl I ever knew. MILTON SCHWARTZ: I am advertising my own " Rising Sun " Stove Polish. BERT MOORE: Have a varied assortment of bows and smiles on hand a different one for almost every girl I know. FRED DORETY: Oh, here ' s another girl I know gives me another chance to bow. HARRY MELONE: Play you ' re a hearse and doff your plumes. CRAZY BOBBINS: Grin like a Cheshire cat, but don ' t take off your hat. Drawn by Peter Newell especially for the Blue and Goki. His Salutation Sometimes the milk boy, Peter Broom (at least so goes the story), Will bow before an early bloom, and say " Good morning-glory. " Foraging Pete ' s Find 11 1AAESBERG, Smith and McKeown were out one night last term with the ex- press purpose of raising cain. It was the night set for the Y. M. C. A. feed. (Strange coincidence.) Hand in hand they sauntered up the street to Stiles Hall, when an idea hit Pete. " Say fellows, I ' ve got a scheme, " he explained, " Fll get my pistol, go down the creek under the bridge, fire a few shots, yell murder, the crowd 7 !! come out and you fellows rush in and get something to chew. " " Why it ' s dead easy ! " A minute later Pete crept under the bridge and waited for the signal. A low whistle from McKeown told him all was in readiness. Bang! Bang! Two pistol shots rang out. " Murder! Help! Thieves! " " Murder! Murder! " came the cries from the bridge. Then Pete waited breathlessly for the effect. A full minute went by. Surely they were slow. He would investigate the cause of their delay. So the murdered man crawled cautiously up to the hall entrance and looked in. The hall was empty and a notice on the front door read. " Y. M. C. A. Supper postponed to Monday evening. ' ' Pete pulled his coat over his head and started home. Since then he has haunted Sophomore socials exclusively. WomMe ' s Luck Everyone surely has heard of Womble ' s eagle football eye. Well, one day it caught sight of an ice cream wagon, and pretty soon Wrec had planned to follow the wagon, watch into what house the freezer was taken and swipe the whole business after dark. He followed with gridiron accuracy, running along the sidewalk with rapid and stealthy strides. Suddenly the wagon turned down Telegraph Avenue and drew up short in front of the Deke house, and Wrec was treated to the Ha Has of his Frat brothers as the ice man carried the freezer around the back. H. E. MAGEE PROMINENTLY MENTIONED FOB RIFLE TEAM COACH FOR NEXT SEASON Wharff on the Track Wharff is not only a great biker but something of a sprinter. He spent last summer in Sacramento, and when the Fourth of July came around saw an oppor- tunity to show his speed. The races were held on the main streets, but that didn ' t phase Wharff. He entered for the hundred, and, when the event was called, came cantering out in a blue and gold track suit. The starter looked at him in amazement for some moments, and then broke forth : " For the love of morality, man, go dress yourself. " " What ' s wrong? " inquired Wharff. " Where in the world is your modesty, " replied the starter, " that you appear in public in such a costume? " " Oh, " explained Wharff, with a laugh, " I guess you ' re not used to this, but we fellows, down at the University- He didn ' t get any further, for a uniformed officer broke in with, " That ' ll do young feller. None of your monkey business around me. Either you go up and put on your clothes or I ' ll do it for you. " Wharff decided to dress himself, and spent the rest of the day making type-written copies of Schiller ' s poems. 250 A Plea (Respectfully dedicated to the I. C. Musical Association.) When you ' ve paid your class assessment, when you ' ve put up A. S. dues, When you Ve finished handing out your tennis dole, Will you kindly drop a nickel in my battered Junior plug, For a gentleman in dress coat in a hole. He ' s an absent-minded beggar, and his weaknesses are great; But of that should such as you and I remind him? For he lived on half o ' nothing while he made a Northern tour, Where he left a lot of little debts behind him. Glee Club banjo, mandolin and guitar, Rambling wrecks of poverty, who ' ve crept home there to stay. Each is adding to the debt (and who ' s to foot the bills?) Pass the hat for the college sake, and pay, pay, pay! A Song for the Also Ran (Dedicated to Ike Kannel and Roland Oliver.) A fool there was, and he ran a race (The other fool was I) For a college office. He won first place (And wishes he hadn ' t; look at his face). Of care on my brow there ' s never a trace (A well cured fool am I). Oh, the toil is his, and the moil is his, And the josh and the cinch galore They ' re all for the man who has pulled most votes (It was well for me that he pulled those votes); And doesn ' t he feel sore? A fool he is, yea a fool most snide (Ne ' er such a fool was I); And he can ' t half do the work he has tried. (They called him clever; yon see how they lied.) As soon as they can, they ' 11 throw him aside. (Thank God, it is not I!) Oh, the peace it cost, and the friends he ' s lost, The grind and the awful bor e! They belong to the man who came in first, (By a most kind fate I came not first!) And he ' s the one who ' s sore. 251 When the Combination Broke Tully and Swats, the combination, went to the Mechanics ' Fair one evening. For a little amusement they ran the deaf and dumb scheme. Tully was deaf and dumb and by means of a set of incongruous finger twistings carried on an imaginary conversa- tion with Swats. It worked with admirable success on the candy girls and spielers, each indulging in prolonged explanations for the benefit of the deaf and dumb man, to receive a final answer of, " Says he don ' t think he wants to buy. " Finally, after every available victim at the Fair had been used up, Tully proposed that they try the scheme at a down-town restaurant. In they marched, and Swats ordered oysters for himself and handed the menu to Dick, while the waiter looked on. D ick pointed to welsh rarebit and made some signs. " What does he want? " inquired the waiter of Swats. " He says to bring him a piece of bread spread thick with lard, " Swats replied. Dick made some frantic signs. The waiter looked at him queerly and went out. Soon he returned carrying a large plate of fried oysters which he placed before Swats, and a single piece of bread covered an inch deep with lard. Tully jumped out of his chair and waved his hands around in wild motions at the waiter. " What on earth does he want now? " the waiter asked. Milt gave Dick a sort of pitying look and then turned to the waiter and answered: " He says the lard ' s not spread thick enough. " This was too much. As the waiter turned, Dick rushed out the front door. THE VICE-PRESIDENT AT HIS POST California ' s Bound to Win TUNE " John Brown ' s Body. " There ' s a banner bright of Blue and Gold which proudly we display, There ' s a peerless team whose prowess fills the red-shirts with dismay, There ' s a mighty chorus thund ' ring from the Campus to the bay, California ' s bound to win! Oh, we won in track and baseball, and we won in each debate, And the football vict ' ry, too, in ninety-nine and ninety-eight, And we ' re going to win them all again this year as sure as fate, California ' s bound to win! Oh, the glory is departed that on Stanford shed its ray, And it sits enthroned where Berkeley hills are sloping to the bay, And at poor old Palo Alto people sigh and sadly say, " California ' s bound to win! " CHORUS We ' ll shout for dear old California! Shout for dear old California! We ' ll shout for dear old California! California ' s bound to win! When Johnnie was in Soak John More went down to Haywards, where the Glee Club played one night; He mixed up with the authorities and nearly had a fight. The concert o ' er, ice cream was served at fifteen cents a head; John took a lady; ate his fill " Now pay up, " some one said. He stared awhile, then said, " I ' m broke, " and made to walk away. Nay, nay, Sir, none of that, " they said, " You ' ll stay here ' till you pay. " Poor Johnnie sat him on a chair and swore that he was broke; Then Brick came up and paid the bill and got John out of soak. Embarrassing PROFESSOR SENGER (after reading the parting of Adelheid and Weislingen at- temps to put a modern significance in the passage) : " Young gentlemen, when you go to visit young ladies, be sure you leave in time, and do not keep the door creaking on its hinges while you delay. " Bert Moore looks embarrassed and buries his face in his book in tender remem- brances. 254 Wj-Trt SKS TRooS " RtiULT WHAT CARTER SAW AT THE FACULTY-SKULL AND KEYS GAME, The Lay of the Lieut. If you ' ve ever done the double-quick beneath a noonday sun, With a feeling ' neath your belt of dinner-time (drill ' s a crime!) If you ' ve rough-housed in the Armory as you put away your gun, You ' ll appreciate my military rhyme. Ho, you tortured Freshies! tremble when the bugle sounds assemble, And be sure you wear the regulation suit (right hand, salute!) For as big as General Shafter, with great Moulthrop tagging after, Comes the loo loo lulu cannibal Zulu Lieut, mighty Lieut. Wow, the Lieut! His Nibs the Lieut! He ' s the one to teach the young idea how to shoot! Never mind the coeds ' charms! Port! present! right shoulder arms! With the eagle eye upon you of the Lieut! Oh, the glory of review day, when the band with braying brass Is perpetrating tunes to spoil our step (hep! hep!) When in wobbly line we wade the swamp of slippy, drippy grass, Swearing softly at the tangles where we trip! Oh, the dashing Signal Corps lean on their good blades and snore, And the coeds say De Laveaga ' s cute (ain ' t he a beaut!) But in splendor shaming Ca?sar, Solomon and Shalmaneser, Shines the loo loo lulu Sultan of Sulu Lieut, lordly Lieut. Wow, the Lieut! Big Injun Lieut! Our wooden-legged Commandant, the Lieut! Fatal injuries we feign, But our lies are all in vain, We must drill beneath the banner of the Lieut! H We ' d be lonely and regretful though if drill were done away, If we heard no more the drill-day bugles ' toot (squeaky toot!) And though we ' d die without a josh on Commandant Soule, That he ' s all right we never will dispute. And the Engineers all say that he gets them jobs that pay, Brags of them in the papers then to boot (good old Lieut!) So now let ' s have a toast, after this raw little roast, To that necessary evil, boys, the Lieut! Wow, the Lieut! God save the Lieut! What would Schwartz and Tully do without the Lieut? When we ' ve graduated, then We ' ll forget a many men, But whoever would forget the college Lieut? FIRST ASSISTANT TO THE LIEUT. ' ,256 Tommy ' s Gallantry The Girls ' High School had come over in a body to visit the University. Sanford ' s English was among the courses they visited. They appropriated all the chairs, and stood around the walls in double rows. " Will the young ladies kindly step into the hall for a moment, " Tommy politely requested. And, after they had complied, he asked, in the same polite tone, " And now, Mr. Moser, will you kindly lock the door. " The Colonel " The quantity starts from zero, goes to plus infinity, and comes back to zero by way of minus infinity. Do you all see that? " Class nods assent. " Well, the next time any one tells you to go to infinity, you know a way of getting back. " His Prayer A Freshie, who was taking math with the Colonel and English with Sanford, was heard to utter the following prayer during the second week of college last term: " Dear Lord, please don ' t let me try to be funny and land in silli- ness; but I like to be funny when I really am funny. Amen. " Great god of hosts, you with us yet : Let us forget : Let us forget : SOME OF THE TREASURES OF THE LIBRARY. Boys ' and Girls ' Page Letter Box From a Little Actress I want to tell you about a play that I acted in. It was just great fun, and I liked it and wanted to act some more, and then Professor Syle wouldn ' t let me in his Charter Day play because I was engaged; but I don ' t care, I ' d rather be engaged; so now, and you can tell him so. Your little reader, ELLA VIOLA. They Like Their School We have wanted to write to you for a long time to tell you how much we like our school. You know we came here together from Santa Barbara, and it seems just like High School to be in the same class. We go to all the dances and receptions together and enjoy them very much. That ' s all we can think of for this time. Your loving readers, EARL and GUSSIE. Wants To Be a Man I am a nice little boy and always know my lessons. I can Write well because I practiced on the " Californian, " and some day I am going to run the " Magazine " and be a big man like Willard Parsons and Mary Bell. I think it will be nicer to run the " Magazine " than the " Californian, " and besides there are lots others for the " Cali- fornian, " and what ' s the use of fighting when you don ' t have to. Your admirer, WINNIE. A Popular Boy I guess I don ' t need to tell you who I am because I am popular and everybody knows me, and the girls like me best of all. Next term I am going to have myself made Junior President, so I can make the speech at the Farce. I always make speeches in class meetings, to get practice. Du RAY. A Loving Brother This is my fourth year in Berkeley, and my sister ' s also. We live in San Francisco and cross the bay together every day. I try to be as useful to my sister as I can. I take her wherever she wants to go, and do whatever she tells me to. She told me to try for the debating team and I did, and my teacher told me that I did real nice. My sister knows all the boys and is one of the bosses of the class. She is on the Banquet Committee and lots other committees. I have a friend whose name is Fred. Your constant reader, MITCHELL. He Likes Acting I am a cute little boy of twelve, and am said to be very clever as an actor. I like acting very much, as it gives me a chance to show my fine golden hair. I do not like the kissing part, as I do not think one so young should do such things. I cannot pay my Blue and Gold assessment as that mean Max Taft borrowed the dollar I had saved up. Yours lovingly, REA. 358 A Cute Little Child There ' s a cute little CHILD on this page Who imagines himself all the rage, But howe ' er that may be, I ' m sure you can see Xo one cuter than he on this page. A Bit of Romance There are two Soph ' more maidens There are two Soph ' more athletes Who daily cross the bay, Who court these maidens fair, And one is named Camilla; And one of them has curly locks, The other Elma K. And one has Indian hair. When first this little case began These athletes rode to Dwight, And then they rode to Lorin As escorts every night; And at that little station They ' d get off with a sigh, And to the train a-going They ' d wave a fond bye-bye. Of late and very often These Sophs are on the boat; Oh. theirs is the devotion That really does devote. But then the summer ' s near at hand; These lads had best make haste, Or else they ' ll find some other youth Has won the favored place. Slips THE FATAL SLIP RESULT, 30 TO 0. Embracing ESHLEMAN (making a nominating speech in ' 02 class meeting): " What we want is a r epresentative man a man broad enough to EMBRACE the whole class. " Tiresome BILLY CHILDS (to Centner, after receiving a notice in German) : " I ' m getting tired of always receiving these notices. It ' s time you fellows quit it. " What Did He Mean? RITTER (lecturing in Zoology) : " I ' m sure that everyone of you has at one time or other skinned some sort of an animal. " Physics Lab The 3:45 bell struck. The students hurried away. He lingered. " Aren ' t you going to Gym this afternoon? " " I can ' t; I have an affection of the heart. " Prof. Alexander walked around. " Any sparks around this electrical table? " And they both blushed. Too Exact She was translating Spanish: " The widow wore a black band on her hat. " MR. FAUCHEUX: " Translate freely. " SHE: " The widow is now wearing mourning. " MR. FAUCHEUX: " A little too exact. " For the authorities had that morning closed the inn on Telegraph Avenue. Cruel French RITCHIE (translating): " Janie, Janie. " And Miss Birdsall was not many seats away. so WhenJArchie Was Young % When Archie was young, the praises he sung Of football, and math did he scorn, But soon, at this pace, Archie fell fell from grace, And wished he ' d never been born. For in math was he cinched, and the girth it pinched, When Archie was young, and football he sung, And math he did scorn. Now by dozens his hand cinch cinches the band Who, foolish, take conies with him; Their nerve it was strong, but it tarried not long, No succor is theirs, who the whim Of Archie have dared; Oh, sad, sad have they fared, Hard their fetters are clinched; for Archie was cinched, When Archie was young. A Glorious Vision Twas during a tedious lecture, When Lawson was chewing the rag, My vision presented the picture " The Faculty out on a jag. " I dreamed Billy Armes had a wife dear, Lo, Edwards had learned a new story, And Slate made mechanics a snap, (That ' s true, I looked twice to make sure), That Senger found use for an idea, D ' Ancona excused all the Freshies, And Flagg was caressing Prof Clapp. So they didn ' t have drill any more. William Carey said cuts were immoral, Soul had a uniform natty, D. Winter gave one on a theme, He guarded the door of a show Lange passed his whole class in Old English Called Hart ' s Famous Nickel Museum, (I assure you this was a dream). The skeleton ' s name was Faucheux. In the light of that glorious vision, Syle gave " Charlie ' s Aunt " on the Campus, Wilczynski untangled his name, And Davidson cut all that day, And the Co-op was sold out to Haskell, Merrill flunked in a Bible allusion, Moreover, he lost by the same. The coeds were cinched by Paget. The head of the English Department Layman left for his rubber plantation, Wrote sonnets to one, Ambrose Bierce, The library then was some fun, Cecil Knight had no more dyspepsia, Stringham talked so his class understood him, And Sanford no longer was fierce. And Sutton could write only one. Ah, would I had dreamed on forever, For only in jags, I must state, Could the Faculty ever have told me, Spite all, I might yet graduate. Ml How the Profs Proposed (Reconstructed from Old Manuscripts in the Possession of J. C. Rowell.) Prof. Lange. " Good evening, Miss --- . I have a matter to present to you this evening which I trust will interest you as greatly as it does me. The subject is comprehended in the general heading, ' In union there is strength; ' and it is my desire to make a per- sonal application of this to our own lives. " The discussion falls naturally into two main heads: first, as it concerns me, and, second, as it concerns yourself. In placing myself first in this manner I am aware that I may seem lacking in politeness; but I find it necessary, because it is more logical to do so. " Each of the main heads may be subdivided into favorable and unfavorable consid- erations relative to our union. In order that you may the more clearly follow my remarks, and more readily comprehend the relation of part to part, I have prepared a brief outline, which I beg you to follow closely. " Let me say, however, that I have been unable to make a complete exposition of this subject, owing to my imperfect information in regard to one of the main divis- ions, and I will ask you, when I have finished, to continue the discussion, bringing it, if possible, to a logical conclusion. " The outline is as follows: " Reasons for uur ruum, un.un T-V j Reasons for ? ( Reasons against ? And logic won the day. Prof. Armes. " I presume, Miss - , you have heard of my rare and valuable collection of relics. I have gathered them together from all parts of the globe. I have spared neither time nor expense in bringing together an assortment which for age and curious interest cannot be matched on the Pacific Coast. But I find great difficulty in having them properly cared for. No one seems able to give them the care and attention they deserve. " Now, I have noticed how neat and careful you are, and what a great interest you take in all curiosities, and I now ask you to become the guardian of that which is nearer to my heart than anything else my precious relics. Guarded by your loving care, I should know that no dust or careless hands could injure them. In fancy already I see you moving, serene and calm, among my cherished relics yourself the most fondly cherished of them all. " SHE " Thank you, Prof. Armes, for the honor you have bestowed upon me; but I am not anxious to be added to your collection of relics. " HE " Very well; that will do for to-day; the class is dismissed. " Prof. Qayley. It is now 11:30 P. M., and Prof. Gayley, having spent the entire evening with the fair maiden of whom he is deeply enamored, and having discoursed on the beauties of Browning, the poetic insight of Kipling, the harmony of the universe, the aesthetic thrills induced by the contemplation of the beautiful, the advantages of Oxford, and the great men with whom he conversed intimately during his sojourn abroad, rises to go. As he descends the steps he looks back to the beautiful form of the maiden out- lined in the doorway, and says: " Oh, yes! I forgot that I came to-night to say that I have decided that the spiritual union of our existences would blend into a delicious symphony. May I hope that you will but do I hear my train? " He rushes away a few steps, but pauses at the gate. " As I was saying, I feel that true intellectual and emotional sympathy outlasts time, and will continue through eternity; but I must hasten. " At the corner he shouts once more: " What I mean is that I want you to marry me. Take time to consider, and let me know soon. Telephone. No, drop me a line. No, I think I ' ll call around. Well, good-bye. " Prof. Richardson (to the accompaniment of a metronome). " DEARest, for | DAYS I have | DREAMED of your ] MANifold | CHARMS so en | CHANTING; MoRxing and | NIGHT I am | HAUNted with | visions an | GELic, al | LURING; VAiNly I ' ve | STRiven to j BANish from | OUT of my | THOUGHTS the re MEMBRAXCE, BeLOVED, of | HOURS we have | REveled in | BEAUties of | Music and I NATURE; YET do I | DOUBT, when I | COME, that your | BRIGHT eyes will | SPARkle with | PLEASURE; DEEPly I | FEAR that you | MISS me so | LiTtle when | OUR lives are | SUNDERED; SPEAK to me, | LOVED one, and | TELL me with | OUT me your | LIFE is quite | DREARY, AND all my | DAYS I will | LOVE you, and | suxshine will | DWELL in our | HEARTS. " 263 THE COLOSSUS OF THE CAMPUS. M4 Across the Styx The Associated Shades U. C. A. D. 2000 In Meeting Assembled President Dorety raps lustily for order with a silver gavel presented to him by the Kappa Alphas. Secretary Tally reads the minutes in Dutch dialect and the Shades settle down to busine- PRESIDENT DORETY: " The first thing to come before the Shades is is Mr. Kidd with a resolution on ' honoring returned patriots. ' " Great commotion in the rear of the room! Mr. Kidd is hustled noisily out as Professor Soul saunters noiselessly in. DORETY: " Mr. Kidd ' s resolution is withdrawn and will be published next week in the ' Occident ' with apologies by the editor. Is there any further business? " MR. MORISOX: " Mr. President, I should like to say that, without regard to my being a candidate for graduate manager, it would be foolish in us to think they did without electing me, when I should have all the votes and coed support. I believe that a decent system is wrong when MR. CLOUD: " Mr. President, I agree with Mr. Morison in everything he means and would add that in the French Chamber of Deputies DORETY: " Gentlemen, we are involving ourselves in an endless debate and I see Frank Mulgrew approaching. " At this instant Cecil Jones walks by with a new coed. Moulthrop and Tasheira go through the window without raising the sash and the meeting breaks up in disorder. A Smoker The Associated Shades are lounging comfortably about, smoking and chatting. Butler and Coghill are in a secluded corner reading that interesting work, " How to be Happy Though Married. " Larry Arnstein is busy admiring his Senior Plug. Jurgens is at a desk surrounded by sundry rebate requests; he is diligently study- ing a map of Canada. Harry Morison is telling a pleased audience how he secured Thomas ' election as Associated Prex by moving that the nominations be closed. The Czar himself is near at hand talking over old times with Hiram Bingham. Archie Cloud and Phil Franklin are engaged in a friendly game of checkers; and altogether the Shades seem to be in a highly congenial mood. At this point Nate Feibush, who has been retained, announces Ambrose Bierce. Tully gets under the sofa; Professor Gayley removes his coat, and holds a hurried consultation with Moulthrop, who has been elected sergeant-at-arms. After con- siderable parley, Bierce is admitted. He has a wild eye and looks searchingly about the room. The sofa shakes visibly. Professor Gayley squares off and doubles up his fists. A rough house is imminent. In the nick of time Feibush comes in with another announcement. Gordenker hears it, whispers to Dorety, and they vanish. Professor Topping enters under a halo. Harold Bradley faints and the Shades dis- appear, leaving Bierce and Topping to console each other. Bierce is touched, and the pair depart, arm in arm. THE Senior Banquet Senior Shades, two hundred strong, are gathered around a long banquet table. They are variously clad. The mining students, led by Dick Haseltine, are dressed in heavy buckskin suits, with bowie knives and hatchets. Jack Hoffman, Howard Squires and Broughton are resplendent in their track suits. Willsie Martin, arrayed in a long white linen duster and silk hat, presides. On his left is Clarence Peck in sack cloth and ashes. The costumes of the ladies defy description. Everything from full dress to a basket ball rig is represented. . The first course is being served when Haseltine jumps to his feet, and, waving his glass, shouts : " A toast to Martin and his inten " First, Mr. Toastmaster, " breaks in Roy Dickerson, " I rise to a question of privilege. I object to Faculty members being allowed at this banquet. I believe Just then Bob Collins tucked his soup plate under his arm, and filling his pockets with walnuts rushed out the door. Dickerson calmed down. A wild confusion at the further end of the table attracted the attention of the Shades where they beheld Selby and Decoto engaging in a rough and tumble scrap over a nickel which Dolman had found in a piece of bread, Selby claiming it for the tennis fund and Decoto demanding it to help send the track team East. Miller separated them, and turned the money over to Paulson and Epstein as a stake in the game of two-handed whist they had just started. When order was restored the ladies had disappeared. Martin and Simonds headed a search party, and all filed out leaving Paulson and Epstein to decide the fate of the nickel. Ladies ' Night Miss Bush had turned the Ladies ' Room into a perfect bower of floral loveliness. It is a reception for the purpose of making the ladies better acquainted. The room is giggling and bubbling with femininity. Miss Jewett raps for order, and there is a momentary hush. " A short program has been arranged for the evening, ' ' she says, " and, if convention prevents us from having a smoker, we can do the next thing to it. The first stunt will be an essay by Miss L. E. Moller on ' How I Got In Three Charter Day Plays. ' " There is not space for a detailed account, so a copy of the program will suffice : " Some Recipes for the Housewife " MURIEL EASTMAN " Irish Monologue " ELISE WENZELBERGER Solo " The Last Waltz " JESSIE BOHALL Cake Walk MAMIE VOORSANGER " Dutch Specialty " MRS. FONG " What ' s in a Frat " (A curtain dropper in one act.) People in the Play Miss MOUSER, Miss BIRDSALL, Miss MORSE. The program concluded, Miss Richard is sent out to bring in the refreshments. She returns in a moment, white and trembling. As she falls in a faint, she shrieks incoherently : " Chi Phi ' s freezer no more ice cream swiped mother ! Ernest ! I faint And all is over. 266 Albertson ' s Return from Reno It was on the return trip from Reno that Albertson ran heavily up against the law. At one of the way stations he decided to appropriate something for a souvenir, and. a building going up right opposite, he chose a brick for his purpose. He boarded the train in high glee and in triumph showed his capture to the crowd. Hamlin shook his head dubiously, and Smith said it was a pretty risky thing to do. Flaw asked if any one had seen him do it, and Franklin advised him to hide it. So, with serious doubts, Albertson stowed the brick away in his grip. At the next station Smith brought in a telegram to Franklin, which Phil read aloud: " I have warrant for arrest of member of your party. " SHERIFF, PLACER COUNTY. " " That ' s you Albertson, " said PhiL " You ' d better get rid of that brick. " Alberfr- son grew suddenly grave. He didn ' t dare to take it from his grip for fear of the evidence of the other car passengers. So he simply sat and went through all the mental tortures of a criminal, while visions of detectives and search warrants whirled through his mind. As the train neared the next station his strength began to fail and the cold perspiration gathered on his forehead. He leaned forward and whispered to Phil, " What do you think Fd better do. " The pitiful melancholy of his voice touched the hearts of his tormentors, and Smith confessed the authorship of the telegram. ONE WAT OF GETTING THERE An Interrupted Serenade 1 |lSS HEAD ' S School is a sort of magnet for all sorts of serenaders, singers and shouters good and bad. It was no wonder, then, that on St. Valentine ' s night Brick Morse ' s tuneful band should serenade the school. The crowd was gathered on the lawn. The darkened windows were filled with faces. One of the Glee Club men had been per- suaded to sing a solo. He stepped out in front of the crowd and began in that sweet tenor voice of his, " I Serenade My Love To-night. " He was wrapped up in his singing so wrapped up in it that he did not notice how rapidly the crowd behind him began to vanish. But he sang on, and on, until the chorus. He paused a moment for the crowd to join in. No one joined in. Du Ray looked behind, took in the situation at a glance, fled over the hedge, and joined the gang in chasing an imaginary thief around the block. A COAT OF ARMES A GLIMPSE AT THE VARSITY, SHOWING THE LINE AND ONE OF THE BACKS. 268 Love ' s Labor Lost In Three Acts TIME April 1st PLACE Berkeley. ACT L SCENE 1 A boarding boose in Berkeley. Enter Western Union Telegraph Messenger: " A message for H. Mack Love. " ( Exit hurriedly.) SCENE 2 Same Place. H. Mack in a mad endeavor to make connections for a one o ' clock recitation snatches telegram and reads: " Meet me at three o ' clock train this afternoon. BERTHA. " He rushes wildly upstairs to make a borrow off one of the boys to meet emergen- cies, incidentally the three o ' clock train. ACT IL SCENE 1. TIME 3 P. M. Same Day, Berkeley Station. Enter Mack on the move, after cutting two recitations, one of which turned out to be an ex. Also enter three o ' clock train. (Exit latter. No lady appears.) ACT m FINAL. Mack meets even- train from three to five with same results. Decides to do some telegraphing. Tells his troubles to the operator, and in return has his attention called to the fact that it is the first of April. Mack takes the train to North Berkeley and goes home by way of the foothills. Magee and the Department Company G was drawn up before the Coop. Magee, ' 01, saw a lady friend pass and Magee smiled. Major Robinson saw that smile and then terrified Magee with. " That man will have to take extra drill. A smile like his is enough to spoil the whole company front. " And Magee never smiled again. Upon one occasion Magee went up to explain why he had no military trousers and the commandant absolutely refused to hear explanations until he appeared in the trousers he did not possess. A Misfit CAPTAIN OLIVER (giving an order to his company): " Company, right dress. " ( Running his eye along the front of the company) " Private Plaw, back! You are ahead of the line. " A minute later (as he inspects the rear of the company), " Private Plaw, you are too far back, forward a pace. " Strange to say, even after this second attempt, private Plaw failed to fit properly in the alignment. THE SOPHOMORE TRIUMVIRATE. 270 A Directory For Coeds If Miss Henley and Miss Richard are the people whom you seek, At the central reading table ' s where they spend most all the week; But Miss Godin and Miss Wilder sit upon the South Hall stairs Taking in each pompous captain and the uniform he wears. Now Miss Huddart you ' ll perceive w ith Miss Morse and Miss McCleave Somewhere round about the buildings, where the three their friends receive. If Miss Corbell or Miss Meyer is the person you desire Visiting some lab ' ratory ' s how they spend their time entire. Now Miss Wilson or Miss Rooney. with Miss Rued to make the third, Are among that class of coeds that are oftener seen than heard. There ' s Miss Cullen and Miss Eby, who, together with Miss White, In the benches on the Campus seem to take a keen delight; But the safest way I know is to ask before you go, And you need not spend your hours looking high and looking low; If you ' ll take time to stop there, where the gang ' s upon the stair, You will get full information of the why and of the where. A Puzzle Find the Freshman Yellow things, Recorder stamped, On the North Hall rack Notices from straight-laced Profs Giving us the sack. There ' s the dig. indifferent, None to him will come; There ' s a man with six, who laughs, That ' s the college bum; Who ' s the one all pale with work, Knows he ' s cinched out, sure, Hardly dares to look at all, Can ' t the sight endure? 271 North Hall Steps Of all the steps that North Hall has, and many steps has she, There ' s one particular flight of them that ' s dearest of all to me. And I know I speak not boastful words nor from the truth depart When I say they ' re dear to every one that ' s learned the bumming art. When first to college halls you come, if the stuff that ' s in you ' s right, You ' ll learn to love old North Hall Steps and love with all your might, And you never quite will separate the college love you bear From the mem ' ries that will cluster round the dear old battered stair. When the morning sun sends forth its rays, then crowded are the stairs, And heavenward, on wreaths of smoke, we all send up our cares, And basking in the warm sunshine till strikes the noisy bell, To fellowship we give us up and news of college tell. There ' s many a one who loved these steps who now is gone away; They loved the steps too long and well for their own good, I vow. For jealous was the Faculty, and, angered at the slight, Forever drove our lazy friends out from official sight. And others that have gone away when a degree was theirs Have oft returned to reverence pay unto the dear old stairs. And on the very same old steps you hear as in days of old By the same old " Brick, " in the same old way, the same old stories told. 272 The War for the Keg The Chi Phi ' s had a " blow-out " And when it was nearly o ' er, They left an empty beer keg At the pious D U door. But in the early morning When the dew was on the grass, The D U ' s saved their honor, Ere the crowds began to pass. Since then the weary Chi Phi ' s Have tried eVry scheme and plan To get back their empty beer keg Save three dollars if they can. But the D U ' s guard the beer keg As they do their honor bright, And each day elect detachments Who shall guard the keg by night. One night the soph ' mores watched it And conceived a plan for fun; And e ' er ' twas fairly mentioned, The deed itself was done. Two sheets of sticky tanglefoot Before each Senior ' s door A cry, " The Chi Phi beer keg! Help! Else to the friends give o ' er! " The house awakens quickly, Each Senior ' s on the floor, And plants his two feet squarely On the " stickum " bv his door. On thin and gluey snowshoes They begin the war to wage; But fail to find the Chi Phi ' s, So retire in a rage. And now you know the reason Why the D U ' s stay on earth, With grim stick-to-it-iveness, Which awakens so much mirth. CIVIL ENGINEERING. DAM .CONSTRUCTION 273 S -p keley, B - J B 5 .2 N j u is i o ' a S s S .- . -S f 1 1 v I ; I . 55 Mill v ? a s flj r jr fc. l o QJ IL, U H IMEN REPLIES Correct answer to din Conditional Acceptance. Berkeley, March 4, ' oo. note of invitation is at hand and I hasten n not sure that I can come next Wednes- Miss Peachblossom is going to have a tea I may get a bid to that. If I don ' t I will day. If I do not come you will under- once again, I am, Yours, FRED. Positive Acceptance. Oakland, April i, ' oo. ' iss Lovely : d to receive the invite. I shall be most and, if you don ' t mind, I may bring a I know you will enjoy her and she will ' , you. I hope you are well these fine days, wur to come as I misplaced your card, nswer this by return mail, I am, as ever yours, FRED. u w 1 c -xa S " 5 2 C - ' 8 Q OH ' t j j5 S " " 3 W h ; J j U " 5; S m L A 0 5 ? s C " I ' S || 1 1 g 4 " fc ttil i i " Jill] i i l t " rs J 2 PK1ZE WINNERS AT THE C. C. BABY SHOW Bits Shifting Responsibility Even in classroom, the awful responsibility of the kinder- garten haunts the Head of the Latin Department. The follow- ing was heard in one of his Latin courses the other day, during a discussion over meter and accent the line in question being " parta male, " etc. " Well, I think it shifts from MA onto PA! " Identical Sections LARRY O ' TooLE (in Trig): " Mr. Perry, what ' s the differ- ence between a right section and a fourth section? " MR. PERRY: " In your case I should say that a right DR AI . LEN AS HE section WOUld be a fourth section. " APPEARS IN ARCHEOLOGY A- y u r xf A J i The Cardinal Song We never heard a Carnot won, We never hope to hear it, And we can tell you anyhow, We never shall come near it. 276 The Ways of Qordenker tZVERY one who knows Gordenker at all, knows that he is a cheerful, hopeful individual, brimming over with good nature and optimism. But any druggist in town could tell a very different tale of him. It happens occasionally Gordenker is taken with the spirit of fun, and Gordenker ' s fun is always imported from a cemetery. Then he hies him to a drug store, assumes an I-hope-I-may-be-forgiven air, and asks for half a pound of cyanide of potassium. " For photography? " asks the druggist. " No, " replies Gordenker, with a woe-begone look; " it ' s for personal use; that is, I want to poison some one. " " Poison some one! " and the druggist looks aghast. " I mean I want to poison a a dog of mine. It ' ll be all right; nobody will know where it came from, and when I am gone Here Gordenker breaks down. The druggist argues upon the sinfulness of sui- cide, and strives to show that life is worth living. " I guess you ' re right, " finally says Gordenker, brightening up. " Say, could you give me some arsenic? " " What do you want arsenic for? " asks the druggist, beginning to lose hope again. " I want it for medicinal purposes, er that is, I mean tooth powder. " " No, I can ' t. Think, young man " Well, I suppose carbolic acid will do. How much does it take to produce death? " But the druggist remains inflexible. " Well, " finally asks Gordenker, with a despairing sigh, " can you give me a nickel ' s worth of vaseline? " The druggist thinks a moment, and then wraps up the required vaseline in a piece of paper, for fear that Gordenker will commit suicide by swallowing the bottle. But as Gordenker walks out his tantalizing laugh makes the druggist repent that he had not mixed a little muriatic acid with the salve. Some Proverbs The Dig I. Boast not thyself of first sections; for thou knowest not what an ex may bring forth. II. lips. Let another man praise thee and not thine own mouth; a Prof and not thine own III. A stone is heavy and the sand is weighty, but a Profs wrath is heavier than them both. IV. As a bird that wandereth from her nest, so is a Dig that wandereth from the Library. V. Thine own friend and thy father ' s friend forsakest thou; neither go into thy brother ' s house in the day of thy digging: for better it is that thou should dig alone than in the sight of thy brother which is afar off. VI. Whoso keepeth the tree of knowledge shall eat the fruit thereof; so he that worketh on the foot of the Prof shall be honored. . F 278 HI The Faculty THE ACADEMIC COUNCIL Hell is empty and all the devils are here. JEPSON He ' s an affection a la Plato, For a bashful young potato, Or a not too French French bean. HENGSTLER His mouth is a honey blossom, No doubt as the poet sings, But within his lips the petals Lurks a cruel bee that stings. SOULE The king reigns but does not govern. STRINGHAM, BRADLEY A good thing is appreciated more by its absence than by its enjoyment. LE CONTE None knew thee but to love thee, None named thee but to praise. WHARFF I love it ' s gentle warble, I love it ' s gentle flow, I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go. GAYLEY He serves the Muses erringly and ill. SANFORD Tis the little women, bless their hearts, who rule the world to-day. ARDLEY I am Sir Oracle and when I ope my lips let no dog bark. LEUSCHNER To observations which ourselves we make, We grow more partial for the observer ' s sake. L. J. RICHARDSON You are wise or else you love not, for to be wise and love exceeds man ' s right. 280 HOWISON Distance lends enchantment. SETCHELL The scholar who cherishes a love of comfort is not fit to be deemed a scholar. WILLIAM A. MERRILL, JOSEPH C. ROWELL Oh, pensive scholar, what is fame? A fitful tongue of leaping flame, A giddy whirlwind ' s fickle gust, That lifts a pinch of mortal dust; A few years, and who can show Which dust was Bill and which was Joe. WILLIAM CAREY Hands that the rod of Empire might have swayed. APLIX A living, moving, seething mass. SYLE He can write and read and cast contempt. PUTZKER How much a dunce that has been sent to Rome Excels a dunce that has been kept at home. CHRISTY All that glisters is not gold. D ' AxcoxA I am the Lieut. I have a pain in your arm. EDWARDS And still their wonder grew that one big head should carry thoughts so few. MOSES Title and profit I resign, The post of honor shall be mine. WILCZYXSKI A terrible man with a terrible name A name which you all know by sight very well; But which no one can speak and no one can spell. CLAPP Speak with me, pity me, open the door, A beggar begs that never begged before. ARMES Arms and a man I sing. (Please do not confuse the two.) HASKELL Faint heart ne ' er won fair lady. FAUCHEUX By faith ' tis just as far from north to south as east to west. FLAHERTY And when he had finished his argument why then he ' d argue more. Seniors Miss HAMMACK I pray you take to flirting; For that I ' ve met before and can withstand ; But this sweet seriousness destroys me. H. S. ROBINSON A self-made man who worships his maker. PECK and MUMMA Which was which we could never make out Despite our best endeavor. J. R. MOULTHROP When I first put this uniform on I said when I first put it on, It is plain to the veriest dunce That every beauty Will feel it her duty To yield to its glamour at once. W. G. PARSONS This very great, this very good, this very gifted, man. E. A. CLAUSEN Right, reverend, grave, and one who thinks the gods do watch him. A. J. CLOUD My words fly up, bereft of any thought Words like these always come to naught. S. EPSTEIN One who can prove all things, yet never prove his wisdom. A. L. HART When his case comes to judgment, methinks there ' ll be a heavy sentence. J. L. KENNEDY- EC not afraid to pray to pray is right. DUNLAP It is a great sin to swear unto a sin, But greater sin to keep a sinful oath. C. H. COGSWELL The skylarks ' trill Were but discordance shrill To the soft thrill Of wooing, as I do. J. R. WHIPPLE By all the gods in " Gayley ' s Myths " you shall not play to-morrow. Y. M. C. A. DAVIS Some for the glories of this world; and some Sigh for the prophet ' s paradise to come. A. C. SKAIFE Myself when young did eagerly frequent Doctor and Saint, and heard great argument About it and about; but evermore Came out by the same door wherein I went. HORATIO STEBBINS, JR. Too much gravity argues a shallow mind. FRANK AITKEN See, see. King Richard doth himself appear A? doth the blushing, discontented sun From out the fiery portals of the East, When he perceives the envious Clouds are bent To dim his glory and to stain the track Of his bright passage to the Occident. F. W. PHELPS His appearance indicates that it would cause him great discomforture to smile or attempt to be pleasant. S83 A. G. TASHEIRA The time I ' ve spent in wooing, In seeking and pursuing The light that lies in woman ' s eyes Has been my soul ' s undoing. LOEWY And when you stick on conversation ' s burrs, Don ' t strew your pathway with those dreadful ERS. W. M. MARTIN You may be right, but you were wrong to speak before your time. RAY HOWELL Not dead, but sleeping. Miss JEWETT To show the world what long experience gains Requires courage, but it oft gives pains. Juniors C. L. BARHAM And Barham, that great hunter the wild ass Stamps o ' er his head, but cannot break his sleep. MAX TAFT He prides himself on all his misdoings. JESSIE BOHALL Learn to hold thy tongue, else grief will come of it. ISABELLE GODIN. That you may be loved, be amiable. Miss JENNINGS His eyes are brown; I like brown eyes, And I like him; but don ' t you tell. L. ELOESSER This young man expresses himself in terms too deep for me. R. S. PIERCE Come fill the cup, and in the fire of spring Your winter garment of repentance fling. 384 W. X. HOHFELD Oh, may Existence, closing your account, ne ' er know the like again. JOHXXIE GUSTAFSOX Perplexed no more with Human or Divine, To-morrow ' s tangle to the winds resign, And loose your fingers in the tresses of The Cypress-slender Minister of Wine. MURIEL EASTMAN I love my love, and my love loves me. A. B. RHVART Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. GEO. DIDIOX, F. B. HART Ten hundred million men are spread About this earth, and I and yon wonder. When I and yon are dead, What will those luckless millions do? EDXA GEARHART Oh, that is gone for which I sought to live, and therefore now I need not fear to die. HARRY MALOXE He must be a thorough fool who can learn nothing from his own folly. CHARLIE MOSER Loud wind, strong wind, sweeping o ' er the mountains: Fresh wind, free wind, blowing from the sea. RUBY MORSE The price of wisdom is above the Rubies. STAXLY COGHILL The lunatic, the lover and the poet are of imagination all compact. MULOREW The greatest men may ask a foolish question now and then. D. A. GORDEXKER Oh, what shall I be at fifty, If nature keep me alive, Since I find the world so bitter When I am but twenty-five? J. B. SOUTHARD This young man, throughout his course, did nothing in particular, and did it very welL 0. E. HOTLE Time was when maidens of the noblest station, Forsaking even military men, would gaze upon me wrapt in adoration. Ah, me! I was a fair young curate then. C. A. PRINGLE Would but some winged angel Arrest the yet unfolded Roll of Fate, And make the stern Recorder otherwise Enregister, or quite obliterate! B. MACOMBER A sourness that gives the lemon rival. N. M. MORAN A man ' s a man until he becomes a politician. R. T. FISHER - Who, born for the universe, narrowed his mind, And to party gave up what was meant for mankind. L. S. KERFOOT Pleased with a rattle or a coed ' s smiling glance. A. M. WALSH Now is the winter of our discontents. TULLY One, two, three you ' re it. A. B. TARPEY A man whose race outran itself. W. A. SHUEY- A game once won is oft a fortune lost. H. M. LOVE Some men were born to a purpose, and others to what no man can tell. Sophomores E. D. VAN LOBEN SELS Is this a dream. Oh, if it be a dream, Let me sleep on, and do not wake me yet. EDNA WEMPLE The proper study of mankind is man. S86 S. C. WALKER Ambition has no rest. W. C. ROBBINS The loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind. ASHLEY FAULL, PERCY GARDNER, " LIEUT. " PADDOCK Arrogance and conceitedness of our own abilities are very shocking and offensive to men of sense and virtue. IKE KAKMEL A sadder and a wiser man he rose the morrow morn. Miss MOUSER Vanity is a weakness, indeed. HARRY KLUEGEL She loved me for the dangers I had passed ; And I loved her that she did pity them. FRANK BUTTON For Satan finds some mischief still for idle hands to do. R. W. RITCHIE The ladies call me sweet, And when I do ascend, The steps oft kiss my feet. J. M. ESHLEMAN Push on, keep moving. Miss WENZELBURGER It has been said in the praise of some men that they could talk whole hours together upon anything ; but it must be owned to the honor of the other sex that there are many among them who can talk whole hours together upon nothing. C. H. COPELAND At the Freshie Glee I danced a dance like a semi-despondent fury. LULU RUED She wears the same old smiles. CHARLIE WRIGHT He hath such a touching ($ $ $) way with him. WoMBLE In the spring a young man ' s fancies lightly turn to thoughts of love. Freshmen P. S. MADDUX Many men are built as cathedrals ; the part nearest the ground, finished ; that part which soars toward heaven, incomplete. FIJI WILLIAMS Now will I show myself to have more of the serpent than the dove. C. J. NORRIS Be not wise in thine own conceit. L. WHITE He that keepeth his mouth, keepeth his soul ; but he that hath no guard on his speech shall meet with evils. Unassorted Rather Be a Young June Bug Than an Old Bird of Paradise. SOPHOMORES Break, break, break, while the Faculty has a few fits, Break, break, break, till everything ' s broken to bits. HARRY MELONE He that is proud eats up himself. SENIOR BANQUET The feast is good until the reckoning conies. CO-OP Something accomplished, someone done, has earned a night ' s repose. OCCIDENT What stuff will please you next the Lord can tell. TRAINING HOUSE Distilled water always comes steep. UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE After a momentary silence, spake Some Vessel of a more ungainly make : " They sneer at me for leaning all awry; What! did the hand then of the Maker shake? " THE " WIDOW " - And lately, by the tavern door agape. Came shining through the dusk an angel shape Bearing a vessel on her shoulder; and She bid me taste of it; and ' twas the grape! JAMES WOBBERTS, I. S. S. " Boston " He was a human picture gallery such a spectacular gent. LIBRARY COEDS Shapes of all sorts and sizes great and small, That stood along the floor and by the wall; And some loquacious Vessels were; and some Listened, perhaps, but never talked at all. " PETE " KAARSBERG The ball no question makes of ayes and noes, But here or there as strikes the player goes. THOMAS a ' nd TULLY Men of small genius seldom rise singly. MONSIEUR BEXARD The man who builds and wants wherewith to pay Provides a home from which to run away. " BOTANICAL " Hrs The man that has no friend at court Must make the laws confine his sport, But he that has by dint of flaws, May make his sport confine the laws. THE GLEE CLUK Oh! List to their tale of woe! THE COEDS ' MANDOLIN CLUB Our music is rare. SOMETHING XKW IX CH1BS. Finale LjEFORE closing this volume, it is fitting that we express our gratitude to those who have contributed to its pages and aided in its completion. A full list of our obligations would include almost every name in the University register, for on every hand our requests have met with generous response. Nor has this kindly spirit been restricted to members of the University. We are indebted to many of the University ' s friends for valuable contributions to Mr. Edwin Markham, for his splendid poem, " To Young California; " to Mr. Frank Norris, ' 94, for his " Reply; " and to Mr. Peter Newell, of New Jersey; Mr. R. K. Culver, of Stanford; Mr. E. L. G. Steele, ' 97, of Oakland, and Mr. Kirst, of San Francisco, for excellent drawings. To Mrs. Hearst, who has made possible many features otherwise impossible, we extend our sincerest thanks. Among the University people who have aided us, to none do we owe the debt that is due the artists. To Mr. Donald McKee, of the Berkeley High School, and Raymond Carter, ' 02, it is befitting that we first express our thanks. They have been untiring in their efforts to further the interests of the book, and have embellished its pages with numerous drawings of superior worth. For artistic contributions of great merit we are under obligations to Mr. G. T. Winterburn, of the Art Department ; C. H. Harwood, ' 98 ; Miss King and C. R. Madi- son, of the graduate students ; Dr. H. C. Meyers, of the Chemistry Department ; H. C. Bradley, ' 00 ; R. P. Tolman, Miss Edna Gearhart, Miss C. Hutton, J. A. Morgan, Miss K. M. Layne, and I. E. Flaa, ' 01 ; R. L. Phelps, L. A. Womble, Alex Adler, and Miss L. A. Grinnell, ' 02 ; A. F. Kales and A. H. Jacobs, ' 03, and to several parties who have withheld their names. To no one do we feel under greater obligations than to Roland L. Oliver. Most of the photographs in the volume, including those of the track, football, baseball and rifle teams and of the military officers, are the work of his .hand. The professional work has been highly satisfactory. The drawings of Mr. W. H. Bull, who designed the poster and many of the head- ings, need no words of commendation. They most certainly testify to their own excellence. The printing firm of H. S. Crocker Company and the Union Photo Engraving Company have taken more than a commercial interest. Their work, most certainly, shows the highest skill. The class pictures are from Miss Bisbee ' s studio in Berkeley, and maintain her high standard of portraiture. The frontispiece is the work of Mr. Wilcox of Berkeley. And now we have had our say. We graciously yield the platform to the next speaker. 290 AND INLAND INSURANCE ENTER I N It ' s our business to supply rare foods for your table novelties you cannot get elsewhere Goldberg Bowen Co 1075 Clay street Oakland 432 Pine 238 Sutter 2800 California San Francisco USE CROWN FLOUR - STOCKTON MILLING CO. San Francisco, Cat. W. R Tond BERKELEY PHARMACY cALWAYS RELIABLE Your ' Prescriptions are filled correclly The Tiest and Finest " Drugs are usid Competent men are always on duty Cor. Center St. and Shattuck Ave. ii Bacchus Cable alines California ' s finest Production 6undlach=Bund$cbu Company Bacchus Uineyards Rhinefarn. Sonoma SAN FRANCISCO jl {EW YORK ELECTRICITY - PUSH BUTTONS -= HONS TELEGRAPH INSTRUMENTS TEST INSTRUMENTS H ' t imiUI mi rcpar BtJtf. G LigHimf mmi ImctmJtxatt -Ipptritfi ZMEDICAL BATTERIES ZMEDICAL SUPPLIES ARC LAMPS INCANDESCENT LAMPS SOCKETS. SWITCHES DYNAMOS. MOTORS VOLTMETERS ANIMETERS H ' l ctm do r lamJ of Ofccbtmicmt or Elettri- imomr Factory California Electrical Works 409 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. APRIL 23 Master? and Brehm announce that the B. G. is oat. One week later the Prex announces that Masters and Brehm are out. m APRIL 24 Bourdon. ' 02 assisted by ' 01 covers herself with mud. Stanford borrows the C. THE LIGHT " RUNNING ' Domestic TRE-EMfNENTLY .. THE .. SEWING MACHINE FOR FAMILY USE STANDARD PAPER PATTERNS THE ONLY HIGH GRADE LOW PRICED SEAM ALLOWING PATTERNS ONCE TRIED, ALWAYS USED J. W. EVANS Pacific Coast Agent 1021 SMARKET STREET R. W. Edwards JEWELER FRATERNITY TINS DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED FOR CLASS PINS, ETC. 963 BROADWAY OAKLAND, CAL. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED FOR SCHOOL CLUB and MILITARY SUITS HENRY HILP Tailor to the Trade J02 . J04 . J06 BATTERY STREET N, E, corner Pine SAN FRANCISCO APRIL 25 Faculty issues B. G. anti-josh proclamation. Putzker, Howison and Socrates take out a year ' s leave of absence. IV APRIL 28 00 " burns a soldier in effigy. Hunt climbs the goal post and makes a speech. Enough American citizens are fond of good tea baking powder coffee flavoring extracts soda and spices to keep Schillings Best pros- perous DINSMUIR s WELLINGTON COAL THE ONLY GENUINE Jt J WHOLESALE AND RETAIL arrive P CT Jnr 455 " th street james r. layior Oakland, John Reid Son MERCHANT 907 MARKET STREET Near filth Windsor Hotel SAN FRANCISCO MAT 1 Circus. Prof. Moses pays four bite to see his own donkey. Morrisoa squares things by passing him into the axe tent. AUGUST 17 Fall term begins. Hart appears in his summer raiment and is dubbed the human rainbow. POLYTECHNIC . BUSINESS . COLLEGE ' . M. C. A. BUILDING TWELFTH AND CLAY OAKLAND BEST EQUIPPED COHnERCIAL DEFARTHENTON THE PACIFIC C9AST tt LARGEST AND HOST COHFLETE SHORT-HAND DE- PARTMENT WEST OF CHICAGO . TKRM . RKGINS .APRIL. 2(1. . pOO C. E. WHITNEY CO. Importers Commission Merchants A. L. WHITNEY E. B. POND U 0-112 San Francisco WE ARE THE MAKERS OF ALL FRATERNITY PINS -f lU?JV I HAMMERSMITH FIELD GOLD AND to to SILVERSMITHS 36 KEARNYST. SAN FRANC1SC9 WHY SEND EAST? PRICE LISTS ON AP- PLICATION. FRATER- NITY CANES, FIFES RINGS, LINKS AND ti BUTTONS TO ORDER AUGUST 21 Charlie Moser spends the morning in the Library reading the Heart to Heart talks in the Kxnminer. VI AUGUST 22 Hecht and Arnstein throw Duray Smith out of a Junior Class meeting. John A. SMcKinnon c Dudley C. c Bro=can BROWN McKINNON 10 J 8 ' Broadway ' Bet. Tenth and Eleventh Sts. Merchant Tailors Oakland, Cat. THE HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANYESQ Organi td since cAssets, Policy Holders ' Surplus, $11,002,588 5,060,204 ...PACIFIC DEPARTMENT... H. K. SELDEN, WHITNEY ' PALACHE, cAssisiznt SMunzger 3J3 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BOYS FORGET US AUGUST 22 Miss Humphreys and Miss Jennings notified by the Recorder that frat rushing in the registration room must cease. vn AUGUST 23 Dr. Nutting in Latin recitation discusses the verb cino. Jack Flanagan and Max Taft decide to take the course. Sherman, Clay Co. ? 1 PIANOS fit MUSIC STEINWAY DEALERS ..OAKLAND FURNISHERS OF COSTUMES AND WIGS FOR UNIVERSITY " PERFORMANCES Goldstein Co. 733 {MARKET ST. OFFICIAL COSTUMERS AND WIG MAKERS FOR ALL THE THEATRES AUGUST 24 Announcement that Soulc is too sick to deliver a military lecture received with wild bursts of sympathetic cheers by the class. VIII AUGUST 25 Sixty-seven Freshmen take the physical examination. C. J. Norris telegraphs home " Physically sound. Appointed lance corporal. " Diamond L " TEA HALF POUND FINEST JAPAN YOUNG HYSON PACKED FOR CAOOLPHEIOW C SAN FRANCISCO BY WALSH HALL CP YOKOHAMA A TURE, UNCOLORED GREEN JAPAN .. For sale by .. GEO. A. MOORE CO. and c Ul Grocers GENUINE WITHOUT THIS TRADE-ZMJRK Robert Hod? ? LADIES ' CLOAKS AND SUITS FRENCH CORSETS DRESS GOODS SILKS AND VELVETS SHAWLS AND VEILS 905 MARKET STREET Mourning a Specialty SAN FRANCISCO Armand caiiieau ALWAYS THE HANDSOMEST ASSORTMENT OF JACKETS, SUITS, SILK SKIRTS, WAISTS, Etc., Etc. j LADIES ' TAILOR SUITS MADE TO ORDER AS THEY SHOULD BE MADE. II4-II6 KEARNY STREET FORMERLY GEARY STREET AND GRANT AVE. TELEPHONE RED 171. Furniture Etc. Etc. Oriental c Rpgs, a choice selection of rare pieces W. J. SLOANE 6, CO. 114-122 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. AUGUST 28 Seniors and a few buckets of water mix up on North Hall steps. Schwartz and his camera do a lively turn around the building. IX AUGUST 29 Thomas tells the Freshies he entered the University in ' 92. Yellowstone 22 MONTGOMERY ST. TELEPHONE MAIN 1447 TWOMEY MIHOLOVICH AUGUST 30 Architects visit Berkeley. Wallot spiels in German. Students come in on the cheers at the finish. X An;i T Ml Miss May Green, about to stamp a ballot, asks : " Does a cross mean yes or no. " Ca Grande Caundry TELEPHONE BUSH. ..12 . .BRANCHES.. 5a Taylor Street, near Golden Gate Avenue 200 Montgomery Avenue, cor. Kearny Street 202 Third Street, cor. Howard 1738 Market Street, opp. Eleventh PRINCIPAL. OFFICE... Twelfth, Street, between Howard arid Folsom 23 Powell Street, San TrancUco, al. A A A A A A A A A A AJ AAAAAAAAA ' ..The.. YELLOWSTONE Cigar store SIC. CAHEN 22 MONTGOMERY ST. VVVVVVVVV VVVV 7VVVV f good brands of HAVANA AND KEY WEST CIGARS vvvvvvvvvvv Department of Pharmacy ..FACULTY.. HERMANN H. BEHR, M. D. C. HADLEY CARLSON. M. D. JOHN CALVERT, Ph. C. H. R. WILEY, A. B., L. L. 8. WILLIAM T. WENZELL. M. D , Ph. G., Ph. M. H. M. MCQUEEN, Ph. G. WILLIAM M. SEARBY. Ph. C. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, Ph. G. J. J. B. ARGENTI, Ph. G. LUTHER W. BAHNEY, Ph. G. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph. G. Tbe Session of ' oo- ' ol will ope about jugtut I ; W. M. SEARBY, DEAN. 4OO SUTTER ST.. SAN FRANCISCO SKPTEMBER 5- Professor Soule does a Chinese specialty in Military 2. SEPTEMBER 7 Oscar Wolf and an anti-expectorating ordinance net an Oakland cop four dollars. ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, President JOHN F. BIGELOW, Vice-President I. W. HELLMAN, Jr., Second Vice-President GEORGE GRANT, Cashier W. MoGAVIN, Assistant Cashier Nevada National ' Bank of San Francisco Capital Paid Up Surplus and Undivided Profits $3,000,000.00 1,029,298.74 New York Correspondents : London Bankers : Paris Bankers : - - - (American Exchange National Bank I Importers ' and Traders ' National Bank Union Bank of London, Limited Credit Lyonnais LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD ' Directors : JOHN W. MACKAY JAMES L. FLOOD LEWIS GERSTLE ISAIAS W. HELLMAN HENRY F. ALLEN C. DeGUIGNE ROBERT WATT LEVI STRAUSS D. N. WALTER H. L. DODGE JOHN F. BIGELOW Class of 1901 Recommend this Brand ' Phone Main 485 Hallahan Caterer Deceptions ' Dinners Luncheons Entrees Salads and Ices furnished 839 Franklin Street Oakland SEPTEMBER 12 Flaw asked to send his photo as an ad for Mellin ' s Food. XII SEPTEMBER 14 Cochran comes. Rooters beat the S. P. The conductor and a cop take a hand in the beating at Sixteenth Street 1Rooe Bros, (5oob Clothes for flfeen anb 25=37 ftearn? St. San Jrancisco CxclKKx S Tra d co Bidlm.-f Brofcaw Bros, and Rogers. Peet $ Co. new York, Clothing and Part. Schaffncr fi IT.arx. Clothing Crunks. Suit Gases, etc. THEfiEADER Solicited . 412 MARKET ST. BICOMCH ZE OMCH SEPTEMBEB 15 Sophs deluge a Freshie Class meeting. Moriarty hangs himself on his clothes line to dry. SEPTEMBER 19 Student ' s Congress entertains the Philomathean Council. Archie Cloud makes thirteen speeches in four minutes. C. WESTOYER t JH8-n 24 Washington St. OAKLAND HATTERS AND HABERDASHERS LARGEST STOCK LATEST STYLES POPULAR PRICES Shirts to Order our Specialty SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS ET . FAY, E. J. FOSTER, Formerly of Cliff House. Srand Zftotel Cafe cMontgomery St. Students, when in the city, will find at the Grand an excellent Hot Lunch served daily be- tween the hours of u.joa m. and 2 p.m. Foster fay, San Francisco. c lnglo-Californian Bank (LIMITED) N. E. Cor. Pine and Sansome Streets SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL AUTHORIZED SUBSCRIBED PAID UP RESERVE FUND $6 000,000 3.000.000 1,500,000 700,000 Head Office: J8 AUSTIN FRIARS, LONDON, E. C. Agents at New York: J. W. SELIGMAN CO., 21 BROAD STREET. IGN. STEINHART, I P. N. LILIENTHAL, MANAGERS. SEPTEMBER 20 Bonnifield ' 02 gets into a Freshie Class meeting on his face. Goes out on his neck. XIV SEPTEMBER 21 Prof. Ritter says be never saw two Chinamen just alike. Draw yonr own rafi ALASKA COMMERCIAL COMPANY ' S LINE OF STEAMERS PCS NOME, CAPE YORK AND OTHER POINTS IN ALASKA COB PABTICULAIS AS TO PASSAGE AND FREIGHT. APPLY TO COMPANY S 310 Sansome St. San Francisco UNION IRON WORKS MINING MACHINERY A SPECIALTY ELECTRICAL MACHINERY STEEL AND IRON SHIPBUILDERS SAN FRANCISCO 22 Art Association gives a free concert. Canfield and Moser take their best girls. XV SEPTEMBER 25 Miss Cullen refuses to serve on a Junior reception committee unless Ben Southard is asked to serve. FORA SUMMER OUTING Visit the Health-Giving " Resorts Rusticate with the Ranchers or Camp by the Live Trout Streams ALONG THE California cNgrtfawestern Lessees of the SAN FRANCISCO AND SN RTH PACIFIC R " Y For further information apply a.i TICKET OFFICE, 650 MARKET STREET Chronicle ' Building Or at General Office Mutual Life Building, Corner Sansome and California Streets San Francisco, CaL H. C. WHITING, General Manager %. X. ' RYAN, General " Passenger THE PICTURESQUE ROUTE OF CALIFORNIA 4 1 f X . SEPTEMBER 26 Training house established on Fulton Street. Every one on the block offers his house for rent. XVI SEPTEMBER 27 Miss Jennings and Harry Klugel decide to take a ride and allow Ben Reed to do the driving. 1. m. Cilchf ield MILITARY AND DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY no. 12 Post Street San Tranciscc HEADQUARTERS FOR U. C. PIPES U. C. MIXTURE DEALER IH ArtD IMPORTER OP Havana aiH Key West Cigars Wl oi?ale nJ Retail T e I-fcrjtst Pipe i 4 Tobacco House ii Arr eric 860 Washington St., Oakland Branch, S32 Kearny St.. S. F. OCTOBER 4 Miss Pearl Wagner in a forcible speech nominates Woolsey for floor manager of the Glee. She closes with the climax, " and unless he is elected, I shall refuse to go. " XVH OCTOBER 5 Middleton Stansbury chaperoned seven Kappas to a Stiles Hall reception. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii October 6 Reception to President Wheeler at Hopkins. Brewer collides with himself in ' a mirror and apologizes profusely. XVIII OCTOBER 9 Hussey hears the Glee Clnb rehearsing and asks, " What ' s that, the Rooters ' Club? " ' Phone atAIN WI3 CAMP OUTFITS BASEBALL Successor to E. T. tALLEN CO. GUNS-GOLF TENNIS FISHING TACKLE 416.. STREET SAW.. FRAWCISCO Proprieton of Ite MILLING Co. V CAPITOL MILL5 114-116 SACRAHENTQ ST. SAN FRANCISCO L ORCHESTRAS FOR PARTIES OR DANCES 723 WEBSTER ST. OCTOBER 13 Hohfeld spiels three-quarters of an hour in Pol. Econ. Uses the blackboard to demonstrate Plehn ' s fallacies. XIX OCTOBER 18 Miss Powell ' 02 loses herself in a story book during Geology lecture. Comes to at 12:30. THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK Organized 1843 RICHARD A. McCURDY President HIS Is the oldest life insurance company in America, the largest in the world, and the best be- cause it does the most good. It issues the most liberal and profitable insurance contracts in existence. Its policies embody all the modern and most desirable features of insur- ance or combination of investment with insurance, and at the lowest premium consistent with safety, and provide for Liberal Loans to the insured. Large cash surrender values, stated in the policy, . . Automatic paid-up insurance without exchange of policy, or Option for extended term insurance, paying amount in installments or in one sum. Since organization, the Company has paid to its policy-holders over $500,000,000 Its contracts are clear, explicit and business-like. The Company is progressive and liberal, conservative and safe, purely mutual, and returns all surplus to policy-holders. Insurance on women ' s lives without extra charge. For particulars, please apply to THE MUTUAL LIFE A R FOPRFS SON 222 SAN SOME BUILDING " ' " ' ' I L L -J JV PI SAN FRANCISCO OCTOBER 19 Senger springs his parrot story on the Goethe class. Everybody shocked but Bert Moore. XX OCTOBER 20 Rowell rudely interrupts an Art Gallery tete-a-tete in which Miss Eby and Larry Greene are the dramatis persona?. ctccctcccccctccc TAILORS SHIRT MAKERS HATTERS MEN ' S FURNISHERS W.R. WRIGHT DEVELOPING RELOADING n.j. si K 1157- 1159 WflSHINQTOM ST. OflKLdNb, QdL. ANTIQUE CIGAR STORE 2165 SHATTUCK AVENUE W. C. cMason TEL MASON 1131 ke Cream, Neapolitan or Plain J Water Ices Roman Punch Candies The CBEST cdl ways J Also... THE ICE MAN WM. O. BACON DEALER IN Photographic Supplies 18 Post Street SAN FRANCISCO PRINTING REPAIRING OCTOBER 23 Ralph Fisher does the human stove act at the K. A. T. house. Boils water over an eight-foot gas jet. XXI OCTOBER 24 Miss Frisius asks permission of the Delta Tau Deltas to hunt zoological specimens on their premises. Webster PHONE BLACK 1983 botoQrapbcr tt! is showing more new }t m tl , ( , designs this year than ever. Uhe new 5Kinia- ww Photographs are It, the most elegant of any ili thing inthe line of pho- St tography ever shown, Calf and See Uhem 1069 Broadway THERE IS SECURITY IN NO LOCKS ess I 1 BUT YALE LOCKS MADE BY THE . " ji . YALE TOWNE MANUFACTURING CO. STAMFORD, CONN. OCTOBER 25 Inauguration. General Shatter and Professor Bailey sit next to each other on the platform. XXII OCTOBER 27 Syle says that Swift ' s greatest fault was that he wrote about men who were born before they died. ' DAN. O ' CALLAGHAN Telephone (Main 1181 O ' Callaghan, Die I son Co. COMMISSION- MERCHANTS -EXPORTERS WHOLESALE DEALERS IN VROWSIONS, FARM AND -DAIRY " PRODUCE JJ4-U6 DAVIS STREET BETWEEN CALIFORNIA AND SACRAMENTO STS. N FRAC CISCO. CAL. THE {MOST TICTUT ESQUE MOUNTAIN LAKE CVO MORE STAGING CCO MORE ' DELAY " T HE railroad between Truckee and Lake Taboe is noU ' torn- pitted, and this beautiful moun- tain resort can be reached by an all-rail route from all points East and Wat. Before arranging for your summer vacation, in- quire about this. Send or call for a circular at any Southern " Pacific Ticket agent}-, or Lake Tahoe SUPERB HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS FOR ALL FI: E CACMPING GROUNDS SPLENDID FISHING AND BOATING LAKE TAHOE RAILWAY AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY D. L. BUSS, President P.J. KENDALL, Vice-Prcs. and Treasurer D. L. BUSS, JR. Superintendent Gtenbrook, c. CROCKER BUILDING San Francisco BEST MATERIAL NEATEST FIT NOBBIEST STYLES Wholesale Agents Pacific Coast SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. OCTOBER 281900 B. G. staff banquet. Archie Cloud initiated into the mysteries of Zinfandel. XXIII OCTOBER 30 Burpee, the Freshman Demosthenes, moves to " accept the interclass debate and amend the judges. " COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE Corner of Sacramento and Webster Streets San Francisco, Cat. FACULTY L. C. LANE, A.M., M.D., M.R.C.S. Eng., LL.D., Professor of Surgery, and President C. N. ELLIN WOOD, M.D., Professor of Physiology ADOLPH BARKAN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology JOSEPH H. WYTHE, M.D., LL.D., F.R.M.S., Emeritus Professorof Microscopy and Histology HENRY GIBBONS, JR., A.M., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, and Dean JOSEPH O. HIRSCHFELDER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine A. M. GARDNER, M.D.. Professor of Legal Medicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases O. P. JENKINS, A.M., M.S., PH.D., (Professor of Physiology and Histology, Leland Stan- ford Junior University), Acting Professor of Physiology W. T. WENZELL, M.D., Pn.M., Professor of Chemistry STANLEY STILLMAN, M.D., Professor of Surgery EMMET RIXFORD, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, B.L., M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medi- cine, and Secretary WM. OPHULS, M.D., Professor of Pathology. GEO. F. HANSON, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CHAS. E. FARNUM, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. Attendance is required upon four regular courses of lectures of eight months each. The next regular course of lectures will begin August 15th, 1900. Graduates in Science or Arts, of recognized Universities or Colleges, will be credited with one course and admitted to the second course of medical lectures. Matriculates who have passed the regular examinations for admission to theUniversity of California, Stanford University or any other University or College whose standard of admission is equivalent, will be admitted to Cooper Medical College without entrance examinations. For detailed information, see the Annual Announcement of the College, which will be mailed upon request. Address all communications to the Secretary at the College. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. D., WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, M. D., Secretary OCTOBER 31 Fred Dorety for the third time presents Miss Jones ' 01 with his photograph. XXIV NOVEMBER 1 Monkey and bear exhibition on the Campos. Powers XI2 creates a panic by dropping a nickel in the hat. JVST PUBLISHED " THE ' CITY ' AND BAY OF SAN FRANCISCO " A SERIES OF THIRTEEN NEW PHOTOGRAVURES IS PARCHMENT PORTFOLIO TWENTY-TWO VIEWS ALTOGETHER PRICE $2-00 V. K. VICKERY 236 POST ST. SAN FRANOSCO If UCus once U.will ( . us again. THE $ OSKI WOW CIGAR STORE -BILLIARD PARLOR 2122 SHATTLCK AVESLE, BERKELEY ARGYLE TILLY Proprietor iV IOHN P. MAXWELL SPORTING GOODS FISHING TACKLE J164-U66 Washington St. and 481 Fourteenth St. OAKLAND, CAL. MURPHY, GRANT CO. IMPORTERS OF STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GO ODS MANUFACTURERS OF FUR- NISHING GOODS. ' . PATENT- EES AND SOLE MANUFAC- TURERS -NEVER RIP ' OVER- ALLS.-. BEST IN THE WORLD Oaves, Stupemderi, Lmca, T{fr- Ftfmmets, Oil Cloths. Cottons. lUmtett, CtUofa. Urn- tnO s. CitUay, Stfwtf. Nttitms, Smokerf Articles. SUtiymerr.Um- r, Hotter?. Wbite Good CELEBRATED MOUNT VERNON flV CORNER SANSOME AND BUSH San Francisco, CaL XOVEXBEB 2 Harold Bradlev receives the warmest necktie in town C. 0. D. from the Kats. XXV NOVEMBER 4 -Nearing election. D ' Ancona excuses everybody from drill. INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS LOANS ON APPROVED SECURITIES MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK | Or SAN FRANCISCO X rf 33 POST STREET, Below Kearny SAN FRANCISCO Mechanics ' Institute Building Guaranteed Paid up Capital $1,000,000 300,000 JAMES D. PHELAN, President S. Q. MURPHY, Pint Vice-president OEO. A. STORY, Cashier JOHN A. HOOPER, Second Vice-Prei ' t C. B. HOBSON, Ass ' t Cashier James D. Phelan S. Q. Murphy John A. Hooper ... DIRECTORS... James Moffitt James M. McDonald Frank J. Sullivan Charles S. Neal Robt. McElroy Jos. D. Grant Deposits may be sent by ' Postal Order, Wells, Fargo Co., or Exchange on City ' Banks NOVEMBER 6 U. C. night at the Mechanics ' Pavilion. Management pays Tarpey, Kennedy and Boomer two bits apiece to go home. XXVI NOVEMBER 8 Ben Southard and Milt Schwartz go to Old English. Lange wipes his spectacles to make sore. THE STANDARD FOR CHAMPAGNE QUALITY IS POMMERY(fe ' GRENO W THE WORLD OVER Mikkleson Berry FINE . . . TAILORING Repairing Military Su its Neatly Made and Done Repaired CENTER STREET Berkeky, Gal. NOVEMBER 10 Miss Wenzelburger advertises the loss of her grip. XXVII NOVEMBER 15 Leuschner and the Astronomy Class spend the night on the hillside waiting for the stars to drop. tft 20c Per Day Will Buy a NEW PIANO With Stool and Scarf at KOHLER CHASE 26-30 O ' FARRELL STREET SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL AND SURPLUS PAID UP, $30,000 PAYS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS BERT CAPITAL AND SURPLUS PAID UP, $55,000 SELLS FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC EXCHANGE BOXES IN SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS FOR RENT VALUABLES STORED AT REASONABLE RATES BERKELEY, CAL. NOVEMBER 18 Oregon game. Hunt nearly gets mobbed for calling Oregon Nevada. Mining push, led by Ringy Wise, owns the side lines. XXVIII NOVEMBER 20 Soph Debating Society meets. Root, Adler and Dentsch misunderstand the question, and all six speakers argue in the affirmative. Judges decide for the negative. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA XEDICAL " DEPARTMENT San Francisco, Cat. LOCA T ON : South of East End of Golden Gate Virk BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., President of the University j ' G. A. SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases R. BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D..M.R.C.S. Eng..Professorof Obstetrics and Gynecology ROBERT A. McLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery ' BENJ. R. SWAN, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children GEORGE H. POWERS. A.M., M D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology ' WM. WATT KERR, A.M., M.B. C.M., Edin., Professor of Clinical Medicine ARNOLD A. D ' ANCONA. A.B.. M.D., Professor of Physiology. Dean DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY. M.D.. Professor of Diseases of the Skin WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D, Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery JOHN W. ROBERTSON. A.B., M.D.. Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases HARRY M. SHERMAN, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery ALONZO E. TAYLOR. M.D., Professor of Pathology. Curator W. E. HOPKINS, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology GEO. F. SHIELS, M.D., F.R.C.S.E.. etc., Associate Professor of Surgery CHAS. A. VON HOFFMAN, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology j i WM. B. LEWITT. M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Children FRANK T. GREEN. Ph.G., Associate Professor Medical Chemistry and Materia Medira THOS. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B.. M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Clinical Lecturer on Nervous Diseases HERBERT P. JOHNSON, Ph. D.. Lecturer on Histology and Embryology HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B.S., M.D., Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Medi- cine, and Instructor in Clinical Medicine H. A L. RYFKOGEL, M.D.. Director Clinical Laboratory and Instructor in Bacteriology STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy CHARLES D. McGETTIGAN, Demonstrator of Anatomy FEES Matriculation fee (Paid bat once ' S 5 00 Demonstrator ' s Ticket (for each of the first and second years) 10 00 Fee for Each Course of Lectures 100 00 Graduating Fee 25 00 Graduates of recognized literary and scientific colleges are admitted to the second class. Four regular courses of lectures of eight months each, attended through for several years, are required before the student can present himself for graduation. Students are also required to attend the clinics regularly throughout the last two sessions. For the Annual Announcement and Catalogue, giving regulations and other in- formation, address A. A. D ' cANCONA, SM.D., Venn 1022 Sutter Street, San Francisco, Cat. NOVEMBER 21 Philomathean Council combines rag and lunch chewing. XXK NOVEMBER 21 Reunion in the Gym. Rooters give three cheers for Pop Rising and Mother Earth. Walsh wins distinction by lighting a match. HEAVY SAW-MILL MACHINERY ENGINES BOILERS For ' Pacific Coast Service AU Kinds of WOOD WORKING (MACHINERY LINK BELTING, SPROCKET WHEELS, ELEVATOR ' BUCKETS ETC. ALWAYS IN STOCK LIGHT TORTAVLE SAW-MILLS FOR ANCHORS, (MINERS A N D CONTRACTORS J J J j j j JOHN D. EBY J7-J9 MAIN STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. BYRON RUTLEY :: FINE :: TAILORING WASHINGTON OAKLAND, CAL. SPRING STYLES NOW IN NOVEMBER 22 Senger forgets his key and climbs up the fire escape and through the window to open the class room door. XXX NOVEMBER 30 We count the score by tens. Dr. Jordan wants to scrap. B. NINTH AND WASHINGTON STS. Oakland, Cal. LEADING GIGAR IMPORTER ' Phone CONTINENTAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF CALIFORNIA Eitabliibed in 1889 Subscribed Capital, ' Paid in Capital, " Profit and Reserve Fund, SMonthly Income, over $10,000,OOOM 1,500,000.00 210,000.00 100,000.00 HOME OFFICE, 222 SHXSOME STREET, San Francisco THREE CARDINAL PRINCIPLES 1st Education 2d Frugality 3d Home CAPT. OLIVER ELDRIDGE, " President. WM. CORBIN, Sec ' y and Gen ' l C Taitager JOHN TAYLOR CO. Trices on cApplicntion BLOW PIPE APPARATUS . PLATINUM CRUCIBLES, PLATINUM WARE, CHEMI- CALS, CHEMICAL GLASS WARE, LABOR- ATORY SUPPLIES . MINING SUPPLIES J TT- trsi MINING AND SCIENTIFIC TEXT BOOKS S " Francisco DECEMBER 9 Junior Farce. Plehn walks home wearing plug hat and carrying bicycle frame. XXXI DECEMBER 25 Indians made to grunt in nine languages. Carlisle sings the praises of the God of Flukes. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA m ' ' ' ' ) i. ) I I I . i. i 1 1 i ' . i i. ' . i A CENTAL DEPARTMENT FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, LL.D., President of the University and ex-offlelo President of the Faculty JOSEPH LaCONTE, M.D., LL.D., Honorary Professor of Biology W. E. TAYLOR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery L. L. DUNBAB, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry C. L. GODDARD, A.M., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontla, Dean MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Materla Medica WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery A. L. LENGFELD, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy A A. D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D , Professor of Physiology and Histology JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M.D., Professor of Anatomy W. F. SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.I)., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry LECTURERS, " DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS HARRY P. CARLTON, D.D.S., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry and Instructor In Operative Technics J. D. HODGEN, D.D.S., Assistant In Chemistry and Metallurgy JAMES G. SHARP, M.D., D.D.S., Assistant to the Chair of Physiology and Histology H. R. WILEY. A.B., LL.B., Special Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence CHARLES A. LITTON, D.D.S., Superintendent of Infirmary M. J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Instructor In Clinical Operative Dentistry BENJ. M. STICH, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry OSCAR TOBRINER, M.D., D.D.S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry F. W. HARNDEN, D.D.S., Assistant in Operative Technlc WM. M. HERRINGTON, D.D.S., Instructor In Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry CHAS. P. HAUSELT, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry H. D. NOBLE, D.D.S., Instructor In Orthodontla Technlc STEPHEN CLEA RY, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy C. D. McGETTIGAN, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy The 18th Session opened Monday, September 4th, 1899, and will close May 31st. 1900. The next Session will open Monday, September 3d, 1900 In the NEW BUILDING. No student can be admitted after September 13th. The examination for admission will be held at the College Building, Friday and Satur- day, August 31st and September 1st, 1900. REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION. A certificate of admission to the third year of a regular High School Course (Including one year ' s study of Latin) or an equivalent. Lists of studies accepted as equivalent will fce furnished on application. For further information and announcement, apply to C. L. GODDARD, 1 ean, 406 Suiter Street, Sun Francisco, Cat. Or to the ' DENTAL DEPARTMENT, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, San Francisco. I ! ! I t I ' I I ) I I i i i : i i i i i I i ' ' ? II II II II JANUARY 15 Spring term begins. Musical clubs report " a successful trip with no great financial results. " XXXII JANUARY 15 Bout Dnnlap returns to college. The Nile begins to rise. HOTEL DEL MONTE $ .10NTEREV. CALIFORNIA The most magnificent resort and watering place in America. Hundreds of distinguished personages of both Europe and America have been its guests, and uniformly give that as their verdict. Its artificial excellence is enough to make it famous, but combined with its natural charms of climate, scenery and variety of delightful environment, where it is never winter or summer, or any other fixed season but " all-the- year-round, " and it is vastly more than famous; it is superb, wonderful, matchless. The opportunity for pleasurable pastime at Del Monte is simply limitless riding, driv- ing, wheeling, boating, bathing, hunting, fishing, etc.. and the management wishes to especially announce that a fine golf course has been established. This charming resort is wholly distinct acd unique, there is no basis of comparison by which its attractions can be measured. None other in the world has such a climate; none u planned on so vast and elaborate a scale, none so absolutely exempt from every annoy- ance and inconvenience. It is the " Garden of Eden " transplanted to the shores of the " Western Sea. " There Is but one Hotel Del Monte. Send for souvenirs and other information to W. A. JUNKER, Manager, Monterey, California. JANUARY 16 Ray Carter, accompanied by his best girl, is stopped by an excited Chinaman who demands pay for last term ' s laundering. XXXIII JANUARY 17 Rally in Hearst Hall. Profs. Jones and O ' Neil and Mr. Sutton have a real nice time on the balcony. Syle reads an original poem. METROPOLE WHISKEY Guaranteed Absolutely Pure Recommended by Physicians and University Professors GIERSBERGER The Products of our vineyards are unexcelled and we make a specialty of fine CLARET WHITE WINE SAUTERNE BURGUNDY SHERRY PORT COGNAC BRANDY THEO. GIER CO. 511-513-515 Fourteenth St. Phone Main 123 OAKLAND, CAL. Branch, 915 Washington St. Phone Main 563 AAAAAAAAA -t -i rnr ) vvvvvvvvv AAAAAAAAAAA Best Smoke on earth General flrtbur Cigar Smoked by all College men IH. T . Gunst Co. Pacific Coast Hgents vvvvvvvvvvv AAAAAAAAA vvvvvvvvv JANUARY 18 Gayley lectures on the impositions of young writers. XXXIV JANUARY 19 Pop Rising takes his suit to the tailor ' s in a wheelbarrow. GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY Compute Equipments for Central Station or Isolated Light and Power Plants, Arc Lighting, Incandescent Lighting and aS Lighting Accessories. -:MOTORS Long Datance Power Transmasion ly tbt most Economical Sjrslem. Wtter Power Utilised. Strict Railmtr Equipment!. Our System it employed in California to transmit Power from Folsom to Sacramento, 14 milts ; North Fork to Fresno, 55 mila. .Electric Mining Apparatus. Cljits Sprcckels Building, San FranciKo, Col. Electric Building, - - Helena, Mont. Worcester Building, - Portlmnd, Oregon $05 Sixteenth Street, - - Denver, Col. and at large cities in the United States. JANUARY 22 Twelve Coeds register in Economics T.lPlehn boys a new necktie. XXXV JANUARY 23 Shirley Walker smokes a cigar. He repents on the ferry boat. JOSEPH FIGEL cMercbant Tailor Flood Building, Cor. Fourth and Market, 2d Floor, Entrance Room 5. Formerly 0 211 Montgomery St. Announces his OPENING WITH SPRING and SUMMER STYLES A DISPLAY of exclusive fabrics that must appeal to all Good Dresser being a notable collection of the very choicest foreign and domestic materials expressly woven for strictly High-Class Dress and Business Suits Overcoats and Trousers. Special attention given to the requirements of men who appreciate the advantage of having clothing stylishly made. Standeford ' s The Oakland Manufacturer of CHOICE CONFECTIONS ICE CREAM CHOCOLATES TELEPHONE 621 J205 Broadway 458 Seventh Street JO San Pablo Avenue OAKLAND, CAL. Telephone Red 1661 THE POPULAR DINING ROOMS F. W KRONE, Proprietor 35 37 Geary Street San Francisco Ernest fi. Simonds ASSAYS OND ANALYSES. LABORATORY TESTS OF ORES. SUPERVISION OF ORE SAMPLING. INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN ASSAYING AND ORE TESTING. LABORATORY. 621 SACRAMENTO ST. JANUARY 24 Berkeley newspaper announces that Eddie Dickson has become a man. other evidence obtainable. No XXXVI JANUARY 26 Hill of football fame experiments with incandescent burners and seTids his bed, clothes and furniture up in amoke. CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB i 1800 WINTER AND SPRING MEETING AT THE OAKLAND TRACK BE- GINNING MONDAY, JANUARY TWENTY-SECOND. 1900 T. H. WILLIAMS, JR., President R. B. MlLROY, Secretary OFFICE. 23 KEARNY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FEBRUARY 2 Franklin comes to college wild eyed looking for the man who called him a name. Cloud spends the day in Alameda. XXXVIII FEBXCAET 9 Carnot debate Miss Richard and Fred Dorety show the Stanford delegation (3 Coeds) about in an old farm wagon. T AN P. CARTER IMPORTER AND RETAILER CIGARS TOBACCO 842 atarket St. San F randsco, CaL HENRY B. STOKES, P THE NEW POLICY GUARANTEES EXTENDED KSURAUCE PAID-UP VALUES AND LOANS AT FIVE PER CEST. INSURANCE COMPANY, NEW YORK Ae tt wfarf ,-. JOHS L.4SDERS. Mtmfgcr S. If. Pit. Deft , 140 MONTGOMERY ST.. S. F. Tcrritori Does your Head Ache? What is the cause of all this trouble ' : : : Ten to One it is your Eyes Call and have them tested without charge. R W. LAUFER Successor to CHAS. H. WOOD OPTICIAN 1001 Washington St. OAKLAND Fine Engraving Plate Printing and Stamping . . . AT DODGE ' S FRATERNITY WORK A SPECIALTY 123 Grant Avenue Near Post SAN FRANCISCO FEBRrABY 11 Bingham arrives at Hearst Hall at 5:45 just in time for refreshments. XXXIX J K J 1U K I H K Z K M J I w o o I h (11 I h FEBRUARY 12 Miss Eby takes out a week ' s leave of absence in which to bewail the death of her dog. KNITj Writ for No. g t ttMrfic tmJ Sffrtimf GooJs Ho. 10 - - RtlHmg Smts Ho. ii - - - FoaOaMGooJf INGCO. ONLY HEADQUARTERS FORAJ J BATHING AND ATHLETIC SUITS SWEATERS AND SPORTING GOODS WE KNIT TO ORDERjtjtjtjt jt jtjtjt UNDERWEAR, IN SILK, NATURAL WOOL AND LINEN MESH AT THE MOST REASONABLE 103 Post Street, near Kearny San Francisco rt you a Sportsman Then use the best Shot Gun Cartridges POWDER MANUFACTURED BY THE CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS AND LOADED AT SANTA CRUZ EUREKA BRAND BLACK POWDER NATIVE SON SMOKELESS POWDER Our Smokeless Powder is Hard-graiced and not affected by Climatic Influences Approved by the Faculty For Sale Everywhere Manufacturers of Hercules ' Dynamite, Gelatine Blasting, Sporting and Government Potvders FEBRUARY 13 Miss Green and Miss Wilder spend the morning in an alcove discussing Homer Boreshev as a danacont. XLI FEBRUARY 14 Carlson discovers a valentine in his German book. Goes up to Centner after class to have him identify the handwriting. UNION GAS ENGINE C2: 244-246 FIRST ST., SAN FRANCISCO rtv BUILDERS OF THE i UNION GAS OIL ENGINES FOR MARINE AND STATIONARY SERVICE GASOLINE MINING HOISTS AIR COMPRESSORS AND PUMPING PLANTS FEBRUARY 15 Wharff teaches his class how to decline a weak feminine. XLII FEBRCART 16 Graduate managership proposed. Thomas and Hutchinson sharpen their penknives. PHOTO SUPPLIES r. " T E R Premos, Pocos, kodaks, Cyclone , Adlalces ZEISS LEASES IN STOCK R. A. LEET. Successor to TRAVERS LEET, 512 =514 Thirteenth St., Oakland KODAK DEVELOPING. YOU DON ' T REGRET SEND ORDERS BY MAIL Anderson ' s c lcademy STUDENTS PREPARED FOR THE UN rERSfTY : : : : : SEND FOR CATALOGUE : : ADDRESS. W. W. ANDERSON ALAMEDA, CAL : : : : : Tor sale at Stockcr ' s Uintine mim pharmacy Cleanses the Blood. Cleanses the Blood, Liver and Kidneys, and strengthens the Muscular Tissues, building up the whole system. Price, $1.00 per Bottle. Powell Street W. W. STOCKER, Proprietor Pacific Coast Hgeacv Bccrickc Cafcl ' s Homeopathic medicines PHOTO 6VPPLIE5 DLATE6 MATERIAL I VIEWS -LANTERN 14 tb Street ' Neop Orocdwox Opp. Wacdogou l) Theater OAKLAND. CALIF M. I5e THE 320 at. Francisco FEBRUARY IT Junior target practice. Keep and Magee fill the bay with lead. FEBRUARY 19 H. L. Moulthrop appears at drill in new sergeant ' s uniform. Miss Merriam watches the drill with unusual interest. J. D. FRY, PRESIDENT R. O. FRY, VICE-PRESI J. DALZELL BROWN, E. E. SHOTWELL, SEC California Safe Deposit and Trust Co. Cor. of California and Montgomery Streets, San Francisco, Cal. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES VALUABLES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION STORED IN OUR FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF VAULTS FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME AT REASONABLE RATES. BY THE YEAR AT 1 " o ON VALUATION BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED RECEPTION ROOMS AND OFFICES AT THE FREE DISPOSAL OF OUR PATRONS Major General H. S. Robinson The Greatest Military Power Since Napoleon Is Prepared to Wage Wars, Conduct Campaigns, Capture Cities, and Issue Manifestos at one-half the usual rates. Captains Deposed daily. Traitors Hung hourly. Uniforms Examined Minutely. All according to Robinson ' s Art of War. Has refused flattering offers from the Sultan of Sulu and Sitting Bull. All done from his Private Office. Rules by Love. Endorsed by H. S. Robinson and Harrison Sydney Robinson FEBRUARY 20 A. A. Alexander loses his pet lizard out of his pocket in Latin 2. Coeds mistake it for a mouse and seek the protection of chairs. XLIV FEBRUARY 23 Senior Class passes resolutions of sympathy for 1900 Coeds in view of Martin ' s engagement. THE " STAR " Screw Cutting Engine Lathe With - Automatic Cross Feed (patented) FOR FOOT OR STEAM POWER PACIFIC TOOL SUPPLY CO. Sole tsigents for the ' Pacific Coast Telephone ..1776.. Send for Catalogue and Trice Lot 100-104 FIRST STREET Cor. {Mission San Francisco MILLIN ' S FOOD FROM ONE OF " OUR LOVING FRIENDS. " HE EATS NOTHING ELSE Send for our portraits of " CMuttin ' s Food ' Babies " SAN FRANCISCO BUSINESS COLLEGE 1236 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PITMAN AND QREGQ SHORTHAND ELLIS BOOKKEEPING TOUCH TYPEWRITING FEBRUARY 26 Associated Students ' Meeting. Archie Cloud sees a strong resemblance between the new Constitution and the French Chamber of Deputies. XLV MARt ' H 1 A kind friend enscrolls K. A. T. on the bat of Haskina ' 03. Every one apparently satisfied. H ml41c S iy Ps-aoeisco LEVI STRAUSS CO. IMPORTERS 10-16 BATTERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. Are you a frat man? SMITH BROS., If you are you need frat stationery We ' ve all the fraternity dies ready to stamp your paper Colts little more than common stock Might as well be swell. Telephone Main 613 Or write Or call. 1154=1158 Broadway, Oakland Pennoyer Telephone Main 24 DRY GOODS AND MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS JJ63U73 Broadway 467-469 Fourteenth St. OAKLAND MARCH 1 Professor Clapp tosses a half dollar to decide the day for his ex. XLVI MATCH 8 Willsie Martin and Mi ? Eastman spend the evening in the library opening congratulatory telegrams and letters. M-H-fr - :- :- -- -: i- -:- -:- - i- i- 1- 1 WILLIAM ALVOID, President CHAS. R. BISHOP. Vice-President THOMAS BROWK. Cashier S. PSENTISS SMITH. Ass ' t Cashier IRVING F. MOULTON. 2d Ass ' ! Cashier ALLEN M. CLAY. Secretary THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO Capital, $3,000.000. Surplus, $2,000.000 Profit and Loss Account, $2. 121. 212 8 " I yjmetK aara 5 Messrs. Laidiaw 4 Co. I The Bank of New York. N.B.A. PhOaddphia: Philadelphia National Bank Virginia City. Ner : Agency of The Bank of California. China. Japan and India: Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China -. - .( Union National Bank " Illinois Trust and Savings Bank St. Lopisr Boatmen ' s Rany London: Messrs. N. M. Rothschild i Sons Paris: Messrs. DeRothschild Freres Australia and New Zealand: The Union Bank of Australia. Um. Bank of New Zealand II LETTERS OF CK MARCH 11 Paul Edwards and Russell Williams cot the Fiji lawn with a hatchet XLVH MARCH 12 Tasheira and a lady ' s cape inspect the battalions. GOODYEAR ' S MACKINTOSHES ANY SIZE ANY STYLE ANY QUANTITY FOR MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN Rubber Goods of Every Description YACHTING OUTING TENNIS GYMNASIUM SHOES GOODYEAR RUBBER CO. R. II. PEASE, Vice-President and Manager 73-75 FIRST STREET Portland, Ore. 573-575-577-579 MARKET STREET San Francisco, Cal. Only 4% hours from San Francisco anil but 9 miles staging ; Water noted for Medicinal Virtues; " Best C atural ' Bath in State; Grand (Mountain Scenery; Good Trout Streams at door; Telegraph, Telephone, ' Daily ZMail and Express, first-class Hotel and Stage Service, Morning and After- noon Stages; T(_ound Trip from San Francisco only $5.50. Take Tiburon Ferry at 6:30 a.m. or yjo p.m. Terms, $2.00 per day or $12 a week. References, any Guest of the past Jive years. Patronage constantly increasing. : Orders Taken and ' Delivered OAKLAND PHONE MAIN 142 BERKELEY PHONE NORTH 18 MARTIN M. SAMSON Wholesale and Retail Dealer in STALL-FED BEEF Hams, Bacon, Lard and Sausage Center St. near Shattuck A ve. Berkeley Station 520 Eleventh St. bet. Washington and Clay Oakland, Cal. MARCH 14 D. Winter, reading a Freshman theme, comments on a Bible quotation, " Very poor English. " XLVIII MAECH 15 Greek department offers a first section to any one selling five tickets to the Lecture Course. IT IS EVERY= ONE ' S DUTY To seek and enjoy a restful and pleasant vacation. All over the State are moun- tain and seaside resorts where you can go a-fishing, a-hunting or a-picnicking for a day, for a week, or the season, as cheaply as you can stay at home. Grand old Lake Tahoe with its piney coves, the wonderful Shasta country, and the gor- geous Siskiyous, the secluded ravines and trout streams of the Coast Range, or the wilder gorges of the High Sierra ' , and the salt sea spray from countless beaches, all invite you. The Santa Cruz Mountains, Donner, Independence and Webber Lakes, Lake County resorts and the Geysers, Paso Robles, Santa Cruz, Pacific Grove and Del Monte, Santa Monica, Santa Barbara, Long Beach and Catalina, -all are reached via the lines of THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY THE RATES ARE LOW AND PROVISIONS FOR COMFORT AMPLE ASK ANT TICKET AGENT FOR FULL INFORMATION SEND TO THE GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT FOR FOLDERS GIVING COMPLETE INFORMATION MARCH 16 Fraternity fever breaks out. Rumor initiates everybody into something. XLIX MARCH 19 Miss Eby heard to say that if she had a big brother she would get him to lick Robbins ' 02. I. A. BERETTA 456 J3th Street .. THE .. OPTICIAN OAKLAND HARRIS TELLS LUCKY STORIES Stories for all occasions kept on hand, ready night and day. Legitimate, doubtful and otherwise. Sad stories for funerals ; gay stories for weddings ; hilarious stories for dinners, point- ed, ghost or bear, told with charming grace. A joke every minute. A laugh every hour. Has appeared before Aguinaldo, Oom Paul, and Li Hung Chang. Money refunded in all cases where puns miss the mark, at the rate of 10 cents per pun. RILEY, Business Manager. CONTRA COSTA LAUNDRY CO. A. EDGAR Driver Leave Orders at U. C. Barber Shop MARCH 20 Miss Birdsall says her father would have a thousand fits if she is jollied in the B. G. MARCH 22 Mulgrew announces to Professor Syle that if there was ever any oratorical ability in his family his sisters must have inherited it. TCLEPHONE-i % iaiN-27 PINE STATIONERS LITHOGRAPHERS ' AMD ' PRINTERS " COPPERPLATE:::: ENGRAVERS ' AMD BLANK BOOK MFRS TRAVELING ' liAGS ' AND DRESS SVIT CASES IN :: STYLES riNELINEOF NOVELTIES ' IN LEATHER GOODS " " COPPERPLATE ENGRAVING DEPARTMENT 227 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO 215 ' 2I7-2I.9 -IW5LI ' STREET SANTRANCISCO- 20o 2 1 0.J. STREET SACRAMENTO THIS BOOK A PRODUCT OF OUR HOUSE MARCH 23 Charter Day. Freshmen and Sophs wage a war of epithets on the hillside. 1903 on Goat Island. LI MARClT26 Chi Phi ' s begin to clean house with a shovel. STUDENTS ' eso CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY esasg; " t ff f Organized 1884 PRESIDENT M. W. HASKELL DIRECTORS PROF. CARL C. PLEHN W. W. MEIN E. R. LEACH J. H. WHITE SECRETARY AND MANAGER W. C. JURGENS MARCH 29 Moran institutes a combination right and left hand salute. LII APRIL 2 Announced that Gammon and Home will take part in the minstrel show. Every vegetable store in town sold out by noon. THE AUTOMATIC BLUEFLAME OILSTOVE WICKLESS VALVELESS NO WICK TO TRIM AND ADJUST NO VALVCS TO OPEN AND CLOSE, SIMPLEST, most easily and accurately con- trolled, bv simply raising and lowering the burner : and best cooking Oilstove ever made. Manufactured only by the CENTRALOILAND GAS STOVE CO. GARDNER. MASS.. U.S. . PACIFIC COAST DEPOT 12 AMD 1 DRUHM STRICT SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.. U. S. A. Agencies in all Pr _ Towns OYAL INSURANCE ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY Assets Surplus (Net) Losses Paid, Over 89 15,196,541 1) 1 1 7,000,000 oo TR.4NS.4CTS LARGEST FIRE INSURANCE ' BUSINESS OF -_A ' Y COStPASY IN THE WORLD ROLLA V. WATT, Pacific Coast Manager JOHN T. FOGARTY, Superintendent of Agencies ROYAL INSURANCE -BUILDING Corner Tint and Sansotru Sts. San Francisco PLUGS! PLUGS! PLUGS! Moonshiner Plugs. S. A. E Plugs. Skull and Keys Plugs. T. N. E. Plugs. Bearing Fancy Monograms. For Rent. To Ladies Only. For Photographic Poses Come and Rent a Plug and have your Picture Taken and send it home to Mama. J. B. SOUTHARD ' S PLUGGERY APRIL 7 Member of humane society asks Dr. Wflczynski to adopt a baby. LIH APRIL 10 First baseball game won. Stanford wins a dog fight. PRINTING PLATES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. UNION PHOTO-ENGRAVING CO., 523 MAR- KET STREET :: PHONE MAIN 5303 APRIL 11 Athearn turns himself loose in Chemistry 2. Class outdoes previous records for applause. LIV APRIL 13 Farewell to Prof. Moses at flagstaff. Presence of coeds rattles Judge Taf t. Do You Sleep Well? IF NOT WHY NOT? If you are troubled with insomnia, take E. R. Drew ' s Renowned Lecture course. The most marvelous discovery of the age. Soothes the nerves. Rests the brain. No case that cannot be cured. Consultation free. READ THE TESTIMONIALS : MY DEAR MR. DREW : Having suffered for months with insomnia, brought on from the excitement of Prof. Rising ' s Chemistry lecture course, I can most truthfully and happily testify that after taking your re- nowned Lecture Course for three weeks, I was entirely cured. I now feel like a new man. Sleepily yours, ALBERT MARIOM WALSH. Endorsed by H. E. Magee et al. All correspondence personally attended to since Gray has left. Address Room 13 South. APRIL 14 Seventy-five rooters go on the eighty-five cent excursion. Stanford scores the other ten. LV H.S.CROCKER COMPANY DIRECT IMPORTERS OF HIGHGKADE VALISES DRESS SUIT CASES WALLETS 5HP POCKET BOOKS .CARD CASES LETTER CASES.TRAV- ELIMG TOILET CASES ftLL runUb 2[- LEATHER 215-217-219 BUSH ST., 5. F. COPFERPLflTE ' ENGRAVINC ' DEPARTnENT 225-221- POST-STREET LVI

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, 1897 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1899 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, 1902 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


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