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

 - Class of 1902

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 438 of the 1902 volume:

,? ' ' wv Vt , N. I. r . y s w.-, T fcf $ -4A _ yor XJL N. c To PROFESSOR GEORGE DAVIDSON as a token of the high esteem in which he is held by the students of the University of California this book is dedicated JUNIOR CLASS The BLUE AND GOLD. PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. MDCCCCI. PRESS OF LOUIS ROESCH CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. TYPE AND MATERIALS USED IN THIS EDITION MANUFACTURED BY THE AMERICAN TYPE FOUNDERS CO., 405 SANSOME STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. JOHN JEWETT EARLE, Editor REUBEN GAY HUNT, Manager WINFIELD HANCOCK DOKX, Managing Editor FREDERICK MADISON ALLEN, Literary Editor JUDSON RAYMOND CARTER, - - Art Editor 3ssonatr t Tutors. ALEXANDER ADLER ELLEN VAIL BARTON- GRACE JOSEPHINE BOGGS OMA ALMONA DA VIES MONROE EMANTEL DEUTSCH LYDIA LEE DOZIER JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN FRED MONTAGUE FOSTER CHESTER LAURENCE GORRILL MABEL IRENE JARVIS MARY FAIRBANKS JEWETT LILA McKiNNE MARY IRENE MORRIN WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL ORVILLE CHARLES PRATT BEN WEISER REED JOHN STUART Ross LAURA LUCILE TURNER ANNABEL ELISE WENZELBURGER EDGAR THOMSON ZOOK Business EVA LAURA BRAMLET PHILIP TUGGLE CLAY HEWITT DAVENPORT NATHAN JULIUS FEIBUSH MABEL IRENE JARVIS ISAAC KAKMEL LEON ELMER MARTIN- JOHN WILLIAM MEIX CHALLEN ROGERS PARKEK WILLIAM DARWIN ROOT EDNA LEWIS STONE GUSTAVE HERMAN TAUBLES Cable of Contents. Portrait of Professor George Davidson - Editorial Staff Greeting Professor George Davidson Retrospect and Prospect Alma Mater (Poem) Regents and Faculty The Graduates The Student Body The Four Classes - Public Days In Memoriam Athletics Debating Journalism Military College Associations Fraternities Honor Societies Joshes Frontispiece. 1 3 4 5 18 19 35 39 47 109 127 129 169 177 187 199 211 243 249 Erecting. Just a magic-lantern show, Friends, is all we offer you. The swiftly-rushing college year is fled, And fled its Junior joys; but, as it sped, Some scenes we caught, the truest, dearest, which behold Shining upon the pages of the Blue and Gold! One fleeting picture now is on the screen, But turn the page, and lo! you change the scene. The stately pageant of solemnity, The antic pranks of college jollity, The noisy mad delight of victory, And sorrow of defeat, The callow Freshman new from country school, Instructor, co-ed, hero, dig, and fool, Successively you greet; Till the last page is turned, till the last slide Has flashed its picture, and is laid aside: The show is done: And soon, as other interests appear, And year of life is added unto year, The very thought and memory of it is gone. It may be that, some day, some man whom age Has bowed, or woman snowy-haired, shall turn the page Where this is writ; A start, a thrill of pleasure at the view! The Blue and Gold of Nineteen Hundred Two! And thus the aged one shall sit, And live the well-loved scenes again; Ah! we were class-mates then! The magic lantern! magic then in truth, Which on the screen of age throws the dear scenes of youth! Gently then will criticise They who read with moistened eyes! Gently criticise, we pray, You who read our work to-day! Only pictures fixed ere flying, Only blossoms plucked ere dying, Mingled rosemary and rue, Friends, ' tis these we offer you! The Blue and Gold of Nineteen Hundred Two. professor George Bauson, ft George Davidson was born May 9th, 1825, in Nottingham, England, of Scot- tish parents, who, soon after his birth, came to this country and made their home in Philadelphia. There he received his earlier education in the grammar schools, and graduated from the Central High School in 1845. In the same year he entered the United States Coast Survey, and served in field and office work on the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts until 1850, when he was directed to inaugurate the work of the Survey on the Pacific Coast. Except dur- ing the Civil War, he was engaged on this Coast from Panama to Alaska; and for twenty-seven years he was in charge of all the geodetic, astronomical, magnetic, and tidal work, and of the Sub-Office at San Francisco. In 1873 he was pro- moted to the head of the field assistants, for his administrative and executive ability; and the later results of his work on the main triangulation of the Pacific Coast were pronounced by the Superintendent " unique in the history of geodesy. " His connection with the Coast and Geodetic Survey was terminated after a con- tinuous service of fifty years and one month. During his official career he was given a place upon many special commissions, among them the following: Member of the Assay Commission, Phila- delphia Mint, 1871 and 1875; Examiner of the Assay, Coin, and Bullion Balances and Beams, and Coin Weights, San Francisco Mint, 1872 and 1876; Member of the Board of United States Irrigation Commissioners for the Great Valley of Califor- nia, 1873-5; Tour of Inspection of the Irrigation Works of Egypt and India, 1874-5; Member of the Advisory Board to the California State Harbor Commis- sioners, 1873-6; Member of the Mississippi River Commission, 1888-90; In charge of the Transit of Venus Expeditions, Japan, 1874, and New Mexico, 1882; Delegate to the Ninth Convention of the " Association Geodesique Internationale, " Paris, 1889; Bearer of the International Prototypes of the Standard Metre and Kilogram from France; and " President du Jury International des Recompenses de la Classe 54, " Paris Exposition, 1878. Professor Davidson ' s itinerary from 1845 to 1901 was 403,188 miles. The Government has published many of his reports upon special investigations and operations, and his total published works number one hundred and fifty-one, cov- ering in general, geodesy, astronomy, instruments of precision, engineering, geography, and navigation. He is a member of more than twenty scientific and learned societies, has served as President of the Geographical Society of the Pacific from 1881 to date, and was the first American member of the Bureau of Longitudes of France. The " Institute de France, Academie des Sciences, " has just appointed him " Correspondent pour la Section de Geographic et Navigation, " in recognition of his important scientific work. He holds the degrees of M. A. and Ph. D., to which the University of Pennsylvania in 1889 added that of Sc. D. His connection with the University of California dates from 1870, when he was made Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. He served as an appointed Regent of the University from 1877 to 1884. In 1898 he accepted the chair of Geography in the College of Commerce, which position he still holds. The students of the University of California recognize Professor Davidson ' s ability as a scientist, and his scholarly merit of the honors he has received. To him as a scientist, therefore, but yet more than this, to him as a friend, this record of student life is dedicated. By this means we wish to express to him, as best we may, our appreciation of his long and faithful service to the Univer- sity, his interest in the welfare of its students, his generous sympathy with their needs, and the uniformly just and manly treatment which he has at all times accorded them. 19 Cfje Regents of tije cto Urgent . His EXCELLENCY HENRY T. GAGE, Governor, ex-officio President of the Regents. His HONOR JACOB H. NEFF, Lieutenant Governor. HON. C. W. PENDLETON, Speaker of the Assembly. HON. T. J. KIRK, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. A. B. SPRECKELS, President of the State Agricultural Society. SAMUEL C. IRVING, ESQ., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, PH. D., LL. D., President of the University. Hcgnue. HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S., PH. D. JAMES FRANKLIN HOUGHTON, C. E. CHESTER ROWELL, M. D. HON. JAMES A. WAYMIRE A. W. FOSTER, ESQ. HON. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M. A. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, A. B. MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST HON. W. H. L. BARNES GEORGE C. PARDEE, M. A., M. D. 20 BERNARD MOSES, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Economy. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Social Sciences. ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of the German Language and Literature. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M.A., LL.D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Civil Polity. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph.B., Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Mining. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Hygiene. CHARLES MILLS GAVLEV, A.B., Litt.L)., Professor of the English Language and Literature. FREDERICK SLATE, B.S., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Xatural 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 CAREV JONES, M.A., Professor of Jurisprudence. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY. M.A , Professor of Rhetoric. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. 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.. Agassis Professor of Oriental Languages and Literatures. THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, A.B., B.D., Professor of Modern European His tory. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M.A., Professor of Agricultural Practice, and Superintendent of University Extension in Agriculture. CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water Supply Engineering. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. HENRY DE H. WAITE, U. S. A., Grad. U. S. Military Academy, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. ADOLPH C. MILLER, Ph.D., Professor of Public Finance. (Professor of Finance in the Uni- i-crsity of Chicago). ELWOOD MEAD, M.S., Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irrigation. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL. A.B., Librarian of the University. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics. ISAAC FLAGG, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Letters. EDMOND O ' NEILL, Ph.B., Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Finance. JOACHIM HENRY SENGER. 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. MAX LEOPOLD M ARGOLIS, Ph. U. , Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology, and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. Louis Du PONT SYLE, M.A., Associate Professor of English Literature. 23 PROFESSOR EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGAKD Dean of College of Agriculture PROFESSOR FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSK Dean of College of Mechanics PROFESSOR BERNARD MOSES PROFESSOR IRVING STRINGHAM Dean of College of Social Sciences ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agricultural Cheniis: CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. HERMANN KOWER, C.E., Assistant Professor of Drawing. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Culture. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES. M.L., Assistant Professor of English Literature. Locis THEODORE HEXGSTLER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Jurisprudence. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. MVEK 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 of the Science and Art of Teaching. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, A.B., Assistant Professor of Latin. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Botany. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Palaeontology and Historical Geology. KENDRICK CHARLES BABCOCK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Economies, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Commerce. CHARLES AT WOOD KOFOID, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Histology and Etnbryology. ALEXANDER G. MCADIE, M.S , Honorary Lecturer on Meteorology. HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, M.A. (Oxon.), Lecturer on Modern History. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B.S., Instructor in Physics. JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE, M.M.E., Instructor in Mechanics. GEORGE ELDEX COLBY, M.S., Instructor in the Viticultural Laboratory. ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M.A., Instructor in French. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Architecture. LEVI FREDERICK CHESEBROUGH, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. GUSTAYE FAUCHEUX, B.L., B.S., Instructor in French. CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. WINTHROP JOHN VANLEUYEN OSTERHOCT, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. LOREN 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 BOYNTON, Ph.D., Honorary Instructor in Physics. MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph.B., Instructor in Argumentation. ARTHUR CHAMBERS ALEXANDER, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin. GEORGE THOMAS WINTERBURN, Instructor in Freehand Drawing. JAMES TCRNEY ALLEN, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek and Classical Archaeology. 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. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, A.B.. Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM PEPPERRELL MONTAGUE, Ph.D., Instructor in Logic and the Tlteory of Knowledge. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, LL.B., Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. PROFESSOR ALBIN PUTZKER PROFESSOR GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON PROFESSOR SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY Dean of College of Mining PROFESSOR CHARLKS MILLS GAYLEV WALTER SPANGENBERG MORLEY, B.S., Instructor in Assaying, and Mill Assistant. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph.B., Instructor in Chemistry. ALBERT E. CHANDLER, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. WILLIAM SCOTT FERGUSON, Ph.D., Instructor in Grecian and Roman History. CHARLES REUBEN KEYES, M.A., Instructor in German. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M.A., Instructor in Economics. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M.A., Instructor in Jurisprudence. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS LYNN, B.S., Instruftor in Electrical Engineering. GEORGE BULKELEY WAKEMAN, Ph.D., Instructor in History. EDWIN MORTIMER BLAKE, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. LEROY ANDERSON, M.S., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, B.S., Instructor in Instrumental Drawing. College of DcDtrinc. ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M.D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. BENIAMIN RALPH SWAN, M.D., Professor of the Diseases of Children. GEORGE AucrsTrs SHURTLEFF, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Ju risprudence. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS. M.A., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology, and Chief of Clinic. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology, and Dean of the Medical Faculty. 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 Chief of Clinic. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, A.B., M.D., Professor of Xenvus and Mental Diseases. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN. M.A., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. ALONZO ENGELBERT TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Pathology. WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMAN, Professor of Gynecology. HERBERT C. MOFKITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Associate Professor of the Diseases of Children. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Medical Chemistry. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M., (Edin.), Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. THOMAS WATERMAN HUNTING-TON, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. HERBERT PARLIN JOHNSON, Ph D., Assistant Professor of Zoology, and Curator oj Zoological Collections ; Special Lecturer. LEO XKWMARK. M.D., Clinical Lecturer on Xenvus Diseases. BEVERLY MCMONAGLE, M.D., Lecturer on Gynecology. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER. Ph.D., Special lecturer. PROFESSOR FREDERICK SLATE Dean of College of Natural Sciences PROFESSOR JACOB VOORSANGER PROFESSOR ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN PROFESSOR EDWARD BULL CLAPP THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Surgery and Surgical Anatomy. EDWARD vox ADELUNG, JR., B.S., M.D., Instructor in Nervous Diseases, and Assistant Clinician. WILLIAM JAMES HAWKINS, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. RICHARD MARTIN HERMAN BRENDT, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M.D., Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics, and Librarian. JAMES F. 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 Matcria Medica. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology, Director of the Clinical Labora- tory, and Assistant Curator. post Graduate Department. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and I ' enereal Diseases, and Chief of Clinic. HENRY JOSEPH KREUTZMAXX, M.D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics, and Chief of Clinic. Louis BAZET, M.D., Professor of Genito -Urinary Surgery, and Chief of Clinic. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M.D., Professor of Gynecology, and Chief of Clinic. LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Professor of Neurology, and Chief of Clinic. HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology, and Chief of Clinic. WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, and Chief of Clinic. WASHINGTON DODGE, M.D., Professor of Medicine, and Chief of Clinic. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M.D., C.M , (Edin.), Professor of Surgery, and Chief of Clinic. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, and Chief of Clinic. ALBERT MILES TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Gynecology, and Chief of Clinic. JOHN WILSON SHIELS, M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine, and Chief of Clinic. THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine. JAMES ALEXANDER BLACK, M.D., Professor of Laryngology, and Chief of Clinic. CONRAD WEIL, M.D.. Professor of Surgery, and Chief of Clinic. SILAS M. MOUSER, M.D., Professor of Bacteriology. HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, M.D., Professor of Pathology and Applied Microscopy. PHILIP COLLISCHONN, M.D., Associate Piofessor of Medicine, and Chief of Clinic. FRANK POPE WILSON, M.A., M.D., Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, and Chief of Clinic. JOHN TIEDEMANN, M.D., Associate Professor of Rhinology. CLARK J. BURNHAM, M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology. College of J3l)armac. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Professor of Pharmacy, Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratory, Secretary and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. JEROME JEAN BAPTISTE ARGENTI, Ph.G., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Microscopy, Vegetable Histology, and Pharmacognosy. WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M.D., Ph.M., Ph.G., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph.G., Professor of Analytical Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. JOHN CALYERT, M.P.S., Ph.C., Ph.G., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy. H. R. WILEY, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' AxcoxA, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Physiology in Relation to the Action of Drugs. 29 PROFESSOR WILLIAM CAREY JONHS PROFESSOR CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY PROFESSOR FELICIEN VICTOR PACJET PROFESSOR WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MF.RRILL Collrgr of Dentistry. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, M.A., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia. and Dean of the Dental " Fatuity. LUISLAXE DUXBAR, D.D S , Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology. Therapeutics, and .Valeria Medico, and Demonstrator of Clinical Operative Dentistry. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' AXCOXA. A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. JOHX MARSHALL WILLIAMSON. M.D., Professor of Anatomy. WILLIAM EDWARD TAYLOR, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D.D.S.. D.M.D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY P. CARLTOX, D.D S., Professor of Operative Dentistry. JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. H. R. WILEY, A.B , LL.B., Special Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. eeterinarv Department. WILLIAM F. EGAX. M.R.C V.S , Professor of the Principles and Practice of Equine .Medicine and Veterinary Surgery. FRAXCIS WILLIAM SKAIFE, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Helminthology, Canine Medicine. Surgery, and Dermatology, and Dean of the Veterinary Faculty. S. J. FRASER, A.B.. M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. K. OLIVER STEERS, V.S., Professor of Therapeutics and Botany, Lecturer on Obstetrics and Mater ia Medica, and Secretary. FRAXCIS FREDERICK KXORP. M.D., Adjunct Professor of Physiology and. Histology. GUIDO E. CAGLIERI, B S., M.D.. M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology. JOSEPH A. WELSH, D.V.S., Lecturer on Anatomy, Comparative Anatomy, and Bcn-ine Medicine. WILLIAM WATT KERR. M.A., M.B., M.Surg.. Special Lecturer. l?as rings College of Lato. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK. Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. EDWARD ROBESOX TAYLOR, Professor of Law, and Dean of the Faculty of Hastings College of the Law. WARREX OLXEY, JR., A.B.. LL.B., First Assistant Professor of Law . Louis THEODORE HEXGSTLER, Ph.D., Second Assistant Professor of Lax.: WILLIAM B. BOSLEV, Special Lecturer. tBarfe i?opfcms institute of art. ARTHUR F. MATHEWS. Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Dean of the Faculty of the School of Design. JOHX A. STAXTON. Professor of Drawing. DOUGLAS TILDEX, Professor of Sculpture. ROBERT H FLETCHER, Professor of Ancient and Modern History of Art, and Curator. C. CHAPEL JUDSOX, Assistant Professor of Drawing. ALICE B. CHITTEXDEX. Assistant Professor of Drawing. Licfc Astronomical Department. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL. M.S., Director of the Lick Obsen-atory. RICHARD HAWLEY TUCKKR, C.E., Astronomer. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY. B.S., Astronomer. PROFESSOR WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL PROFESSOR JOHN KRYKR PROFESSOR THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON- PROFESSOR EDWARD JAMES WICKSOX Hntocrsttp Cjrtrnston. H E present year has been marked by a new departure in University Extension. The courses of free lectures offered in San Francisco j have been continued, and, through the generosity of Mrs. Hearst, a very interesting course on Mycenaean Greek Art by Louis Dyer, M.A.. of Oxford, was added. The new plan provides courses de- scribed as University Extension Study Courses, which will be given in any part of the State where twenty-five persons form a class and agree to pay the nominal fee of $5.00 for each course. Each class will be visited by the mem- ber of the Faculty having the course in charge three times during the half- year. A certain amount of reading will be required of all members of the class, and those registering as corporate members will be expected to prepare written papers, and at the end of the term will be given an examination. The work will be made as thorough and systematic as possible, and it is hoped that much more can be accomplished than has ever been possible in mere lecture courses. Two classes have already been formed, one in San Diego, and one in Stockton. In many other places an effort was made to form classes, but it was too late in the season, and the organization was postponed until next fall. The interest in this new plan of University Extension work seems to be general throughout the State. The most interesting feature of the second term ' s Extension work in the neighborhood of San Francisco was the course on " The Practice of Diplomacy " given by Hon. John W. Foster, Secretary of State in President Harrison ' s Cabinet, and at different times Minister to Russia, Spain, and Mexico. He spoke twice on " The Duties and Immunities of Diplomatic Representatives, " twice on " The Negotiation and Execution of Treaties, " and once on " Consuls. " University Extension work in agriculture has been vigorously carried on, as in former years. Professor Wickson reports over eighty Farmers ' Institutes, the attendance at each meeting being at least two hundred. High School inspection has been concentrated this year in the hands of eight members of the Faculty, Assistant Professors Babcock and Richardson, and Mr. Drew devoting the entire term to it, and Professors Clapp, Setchell, Assistant Professor Kower, Mr. Chambers, and Mr. Centner giving a part of their time to the work. It is thought that greater uniformity can be attained in this way, and that the actual loss to University classes will be less than under the old plan. 33 PROFESSOR ANDREW COWPER LAWSON ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MELLEN W. HASKELI, Dean of College of Letters ASSISTANT PROFESSOR THOMAS W PAGE Dean of College of Commerce PROFESSOR CURTIS H. tooctatrli The purposes of this organization are to promote acquaintance and good fel- lowship among the graduates of the University of California, to foster culture and professional training throughout the State, and to promote the general welfare of the University. The members of the Association consist of graduates of all colleges and departments of the University. The management of the affairs of the Asso- ciation is in the hands of a Council of twenty members, of whom nine represent the Colleges at Berkeley, three the Medical Department, three the Hastings Col- lege of the Law, two the Department of Pharmacy, two the Dental Department, and one the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. Since last Charter Day, when about fifty alumni from different sections of the State met at Berkeley, to confer with President Wheeler concerning the best means by which the alumni can keep in touch with the University and aid it, the Council has been working for the establishment of local U. C. Alumni Clubs. Al- ready a number of such Clubs have been formed; and, in order to hold direct intercourse with them, the Council has appointed one of its members, Dr. C. M. Bakewell, ' 89, to visit the Clubs whenever expedient. Another important work undertaken by the Council has been in connection with the finances of the Uni- versity. Through a Committee, composed of Messrs. Geo. Edwards, Gaston E. Bacon, L. de F. Bartlett, Wm. E. Ritter, and Chas. W. Slack, much has been accomplished in making the needs of the University felt throughout the State, and in agitating the matter before the State Legislature. Sbe Council for tbe year 1901. President W. A. BREWER, ' 85. First Vice-President G. S. GREENE, ' 86. Second Vice-President GEO. EDWARDS, ' 84. Secretary EMMA HEFTY, ' 88. Treasurer H. M. SIMMONS, (Pharmacy). GEO. EDWARDS, ' 84. C. S. GREENE, ' 86. PROP. W. E. RITTER, ' 88. COLLEGES AT BERKELEY. J. M. WHITWORTH, ' 72. REV. W. A. BREWER, ' 85. Miss EMMA HEFTY, ' 88. T. A. PERKINS, ' 96. G. M. BAKEWELL, ' 89. F. H. DAM, ' 96. DR. A. A. D ' ANCONA. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. DR. EMMA SUTRO MERRITT. DR. JAS. F. McCoNE. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. DR. L. VAN ORDEN. DR. J. D. HODGEN. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. H. M. SIMMONS. GASTON E. BACON. COLLEGE OF THE LAW. CHAS. W. SLACK. MAXWELL McNuir. L. DE F. BARTLETT. INSTITUTE OF ART. C. C. JUDSON. alumni 9tesoctatuin. The Alumni Association, which was established in 1873, has for its purpose the promotion of good fellowship and kindly feeling among graduates, the advance- ment 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 cooperates with the student body on matters of interest and importance. During the year, two general meetings of the Association have been held. The plan of President Greene and the Trustees for an Alumni building has been enthusiastically supported by the Association. Miss Alice Robert son, M. S., and Knight Dunlap, M. L., are the Le Conte Fellows for 1900-1901. Miss Robertson pursues her studies at Berkeley, Mr. Dunlap at Harvard. The year has seen the completion of the Le Conte Memorial Fellowship Fund of $10,000, which is the amount that the Alumni undertook to raise for this purpose when the project of the fellowships was first set on foot in 1886. Officers 1900-1901. President CHARLES S. GREEXE, " 86. First Vice-Presideat H. W. (XMELVEXY, 79. Second Vice-President J. D. MORTMER, " 00. Secretary JAMES SUTTON, " 88. Treasurer J. K. MOFFTTT, " 86. Crustees of the aiutnnt association. F. DUNN, ' 85, Axsox S. BLAKE, " 91, T. A. PERKINS, 96. JBoato of administration of tbe TLe Conte Memorial fellowship Jun . W. E. RITTER, -SS, G. 1L STRATTON, 88. GHAS. S. GREEXE, " 86, J. M. WHTTWORTH, 72, PROFESSOR JOSEPH LE COXTE (Life Member). Committee on tlnerciraouate affairs. F. Dcxx, ' 85. W. DEXHAX, 94, P. R. THAYEB, " 98, DR. SARAH I. SHTJEY, 76, L. E. Hcxr, 93. (gralwatc Chit. The Graduate Club was organized in 1895, to promote fellowship between graduate students, to further their interests, and to add to their mutual helpful- ness. The officers are : President MAX A. PLCMB. Vic -President Miss C. L. RAYHOXD. Secretary-Treasurer FRAXK F. ELLIS. Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Miss EDXA COXGDOX. Executive Committee : Miss MYRTLE WALKER, Miss U. E. FOWLER, DR. F. W. BANCROFT, MR. P. G. XrrnxG. 37 Ci)e California The California Union is an organization composed mainly of instructors and graduate students in the University. Any one holding an academic degree is elig- ible to membership. Its purpose is the discussion of questions relating to university instruction and research. The meetings of the Union are of two kinds. At the public meetings, papers on topics related to the purposes of the Union are read by men of recognized authority. Members ' meetings are held for the full discussion of the papers thus presented, and of other subjects connected with university work. The following are the officers for the current year : President F. W. BANCROFT. Secretary-Treasurer F. C. CALKINS. Members of Executive Committee : Miss MYRTLE WALKER, W. E. RITTER, E. J. WILCZYNSKI. HL 5TUPLR UU1 The experiment in centralized responsibility in the A. S. U. C. has proved such a success that no desire is evinced by anyone to go back to the old order of things. But a short time has passed since the greatest chaos reigned in the affairs of the Association. There was no connection between different branches of student activity. The paying sports wasted their funds, while those that never pay expenses went deeper and deeper into debt. Then came the partial remedy in the combination of the old Athletic Association with the Associated Students. This combination necessitated two separate committees, theoretically in harmony with each other, but in fact often antagonistic. It was the old story of divided responsibility, nobody ' s responsibility. The debts increased continually, and began to assume such colossal proportions that even the most sanguine among the students began to despair. Under such circum- stances, it was at length decided that the constitution must be revised again. A committee con- sisting of Skaife, ' 00, Decoto, ' 00, Brown, ' 99, Hutchinson, ' 00, and Eshleman, ' 02, was appoint- ed for this purpose. This com- mittee corresponded with all the eastern institutions having graduate control of athletics for it was seen that in graduate control was the only salvation, and after careful work sub- mitted the present constitution, which was adopted by the Association with but a few minor changes. As a result of the new system, instead of a deficit of $5,000 we now have money in bank ; instead of two large committees, each practically independent of the other, we have one committee of seven members, efficient and responsible ; instead of a multitude of managers, each zealous for his own activity, even at the expense of the rest, we now have a single manager by whom all branches are fostered in proportion to their importance. The Executive Committee is a unit in its endeavor to promote the welfare of the RALPH T. FISHER President RKNO H. HUTCHINSON Manager 40 NATHAX M. MORAS Vice-Prtfident Student Body, and its meetings are well attended (at but one meeting has a quorum failed to appear) ; Manager Hutchinson has shown himself a capable and efficient officer; and President Fisher has guided the Association ' s affairs with tact and judgment. Besides these tremendous advantages arising under the new regime, other things looking to the betterment of the Student Body have been, or are being, executed. Christie, the great Princeton trainer, has been secured. A new athletic field is being planned, and the Glee Club has been reorganized and its dissensions healed. It is planned to take in the Boat Club, and promote this important branch of athletics, as soon as the finances of the Association will warrant. All these improvements might have been sooner carried out, had not the chang- ing of the date of the next intercollegiate football game made it probable that next season ' s receipts will be some- what smaller than those of this season. During the football season, four successful rallies were held under the auspices of the Associated Students. The first took place in the Gymnasium on the evening of September 17. and took largely the form of a welcome to Coach Kelly. Professor T. R. Bacon, Dr. Pardee, " Bernie " Miller, and Kelly himself were the speakers of the evening. The next gathering, also a Gym rally, took place on the night of October 19. " Ewie " Brown, Phil Thayer, and George Boke, together with several prominent students, made talks to encourage and enthuse the Student Body, who were at this time somewhat discouraged over the prospects for the game. On October 25, our spirit had revived somewhat, and it was with higher hopes that we listened to addresses by Professor O ' Neill, Professor Leuschner, George Smith, Clay Gooding. A. V. Atherton, and Charles Green. The last rally was the great afternoon axe rally of November 26. " Billy " Drum, the custodian of the axe, with several others, brought the captured weapon to the gridiron where the team was at its afternoon practice : the enthusiasm aroused was the greatest known during the entire season. At this rally the axe was turned over to its new guardian, Warren Smith. The past year has also witnessed two innovations in the way of student meetings. The first was in the form of a rally in honor of the new Freshman class of 1904, to welcome them into the University fellowship. The rally was held in the Gymnasium on the evening of August 20. President Wheeler addressed a few words to the Freshmen, and introduced Professor Henry Morse Stephens of Cornell, who spoke on the subject of " College Loyalty. " This custom bids fair to be continued. JCHX M. ESHLEVAN Secrctary 41 The other new custom is that of bi-weekly student meetings at the student hour in the Gymnasium. Though conducted under Faculty rather than Associated Student auspices, these meetings, owing to their scope, deserve mention here. They have invariably been well attended and eminently successful. They have afforded opportunity for the students to hear addresses by prominent speakers, among whom may be mentioned the following : President Jordan of Stanford ; Father J. 0. S. Huntington, Superior of the Episcopal Order of the Holy Cross ; Frederick W. Holls, Secretary of the International Peace Conference ; Professor Louis Dyer of Oxford ; Hon. Alden Anderson, Ex-Speaker of the Assembly ; John R. Mott, International Y. M. C. A. Secretary ; Professor Small of the University of Chicago ; Professor Adolph Miller of the University of Chicago ; President McClish of the University of the Pacific ; Rev. C. R. Brown of Oakland, and Professor Elwood S. Mead. This is a custom which cannot but live. The following were the officers of the Associated Students for the past year : Vice-President. President RALPH TALCOTT FISHER, ' 01. WILLIAM PIERPONT DRUM, ' 01. ' 1 NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN, ' 01. Secretary JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN, ' 02. Manager RENO HARLEY HUTCHINSON, ' 00. ( CHARLES A. PRINGLE, ' 01. Athletic Representative -, WILUAM Q )Q1 Faculty Representative PROFESSOR GEORGE G. EDWARDS. Alumnus Representative LOREN E. HUNT. The A. W. S. U. C. as it stands to-day is the result of growth and expe- rience since the days of 1894, when the first loose organization was created. For three rears the student body of the women meant very little, and was summoned only on occasions when certain matters were to be presented to it by the men. But in 1897 there came into existence a new spirit, and, under the able manage- ment of Miss Marion Whipple, the organization was perfected with practically the same constitution that it has to-day, under which Miss Whipple was the first Miss AGSES FRisrcs President Miss EDXA OWEN First I ' ite-PretidtHt Miss BLANCHE CLARK Second I ' itt-President president. Then followed a period of successful existence under Miss Clotilda Grunsky, her successor in office, and Miss Gertrude Jewett, who followed the next year. Mrs. Hearst began her generous donations during Miss Jewett ' s term of oifice, and did much to quicken the social life among the women students. Her loss was keenly felt when she left Berkeley. But during the past year, under Miss Agnes Frisius ' presidency, the prosperity and growth of all previous years have been surpassed. A most important feature that has been introduced during this past year is the weekly noon-day concert given in the girls ' lunch-room of Hearst Miss EDNA WEMPLE Secretary Hall. At these concerts there has been the best of talent, and the girls have been able to enjoy the music without taking the time from their college duties. A novel act during the past year has been the setting aside of February 22nd as an annual Women Students ' Day. It is hoped in the future, as was done this year, to publish a special Women ' s Issue of the Occident on this day, and to present a farce and cur- tain-raiser in the afternoon. The curtain-raiser, which was presented at the Macdonough Theatre on the afternoon of last Women ' s Day, was " a whiff of the pipe " entitled " 0 High Si, " written by Robert Welles Ritchie, ' 02. The farce was written by Miss May Eleanor Gates, ' 02, and was entitled " The Gentle Miss Gellett. " The stage for both the farce and the curtain-raiser was under the sole direction of Richard Walton Tully, ' 01. After the second act, the orchestra rendered a march entitled " The Athlete, " composed by E. A. Powers, ' 01. The Committee in charge of the day consisted of President, Miss Agnes Frisius; Miss Eva Busch, Chairman of Committee; Miss Una Fowler, Assistant Chairman, and Misses Elizabeth Ledgett, Annie McCleave, Inez Shippee, Grace Boggs, and Grace Woods. On February 15th, a picturesque Cushion Tea was held in Hearst Hall, the girls receiving in old-fashioned gowns and powdered hair. Once each hour the minuet was danced by nine chosen girls. Down-stairs refreshments were served, and the pillows presented by the various college societies were auctioned off. The proceeds of both Women ' s Day and the Cushion Tea were devoted to the Sports and Pastimes Association, a new organization founded under an amendment of the A. W. S. constitution. The First Vice-President of the the A. W. S. is the President of the Sports and Pastimes Association, which is thus brought directly under the super- vision of the general body of the women. The Women ' s Boat Club and the Archery Club are the principal members of the new Association. Both these sports bid fair to become popular and practical additions to the athletic diversions of the women. Their principal difficulty hereto- fore has been lack of suitable equipment, which the A. W. S. entertainments have gone far toward supplying. Above the Sports and Pastimes Association, however, for the physical and social development of the women, stands the gift of Hearst Hall, which the generous builder has moved to the Hillegas Tract and devoted to the exclusive use of the women students. The gymnasium is as well fitted up as that of any college in the country, and is well worthy the pride taken in it by the girls. The second floor of the building is used as a gymnasium, while the first floor is an attractive and comfortable social hall and lunch room. Miss LYDIA DOZIKR Treasurer 44 Mention must not be omitted of the Art Association, which exists to promote the appreciation of art, in music, literature, and painting, among the students. The President of the Associated Women Students is a member of the Board of Directors of the Art Association, and in this manner the one comes under the closer supervision of the other. The Art Association was organized in 1898 by Miss Mary Bell, and has been an unusual and attractive feature of college life. Another important new branch of work undertaken by the women students was the publication of one number of the Occident each term. Miss May Eleanor Gates served as Editor-in-Chief for both issues, and was assisted by a large and efficient staff, chosen by her from among the women students. Miss Florence Preble was Business Manager of the first issue, and Miss Elizabeth Ledgett of the second. Both issues were very creditable from a literary and artistic standpoint. The two Club-houses that have been started by Mrs. Hearst are also promi- nent among the changes of the past year. Both of these Clubs occupy cosy and attractive homes, which were fitted up by Mrs. Hearst. Fourteen girls and a chaperone live in each, and the expenses are divided among the Club members. Until the establishment of these Club-houses, the Sorority houses were the only means of living together, except in boarding houses and private families. There is one historical exception to this statement, however, for in the late seventies there was a club-house on the Campus in one of the University cottages, now occupied by the Dining Association. The Club-house existed on into the eighties, and then died. The work of the women during the past year has been carried on under the following officers, whose administ ration has been among the most success- ful yet known: President, Miss Agnes Frisius, ' 01; First Vice-President, Miss Edna Owen, ' 01; Second Vice-President, Miss Blanche Clarke ' 01; Treasurer, Miss Lydia Dozier, ' 02; Secretary, Miss Edna Wemple, ' 03. tudcnt0 of fyt ffiliateD Colleger The organization of a Student Body in the Affiliated Colleges was a step that promises to be crowned with great success. The matter was first proposed to the Departments of Pharmacy and Dentistry, by the Medical, through their Dean, Dr. D ' Ancona. The latter requested a conference with all the class presidents, and they in turn presented the matter before their several classes for approval. The need of such an organization being readily preceived, a mass meeting was called, at which Dr. D ' Ancona presided, and Mr. Reeve (Medical) acted as Secretary pro tern. A Constitution and By-Laws were drawn up, and a permanent organization effected. The prime motives for founding the Association were the desire to effect a closer union with the University at Berkeley, to enter into active participation in University athletics, also to improve the existing condition of the College grounds, and, finally, to provide for an organization which would permit the students of the several departments to work in unison for their mutual benefit. The Association is officered by a President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Manager; and the affairs of the organization are in the hands of an Executive Committee consisting of these officers and one representative from each of the departments. With such an Association, under the management of efficient officers, the students of the Affiliated Colleges are in a position to draw more closely the ties that bind them to the University, and, so united, to work to a better advantage for their mutual welfare. There is a wide field of work before the Association, and its plans might be briefly outlined. First of all might be mentioned athletics. A track team, foot- ball elevens, and baseball nines are some of the possibilities, and with these, games could be arranged with the class teams at Berkeley. This would bring out any good material in the Affiliated Colleges, and would develop athletes who would undoubtedly strengthen the Varsity Teams. Then again, there is work to be done in having the College grounds improved. This is a dire necessity, and will receive its share of attention from the Student Body. Many other things might be mentioned; but suffice it to say that, as the Student Body gradually grows older, the Affiliated Colleges will become more and more closely united with the University of which they are a part, and the ideal conditions will be reached when we have no " Affiliated Colleges, " but just one grand University that shall increase in power, influence, and authority with each succeeding year. fffcers. President, CHESTER H. WOOLSEY .............................................. Medical. Vice-President, W. BRUCE PHILIP ........................................... Pharmacy. Secretary, RAY A. WHIDDEN ................................................. Pharmacy. Manager, ROY I. WOOLSEY ........................................................ Dental. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Medical. Pharmacy. Dental. CHESTER H. WOOLSEY. W. BRUCE PHILIP. ROY I. WOOLSEY. RAY A. WHIDDEN. T. T. McGum. 46 47 Class Officers President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ClaSS Of 1901. FIRST TERM. Miss MURIEL EASTMAN. Miss BROWNIE BROWNELL. Miss Lou IRENE DE Yo. Miss EDITH GADDIS. Miss RITA BEATTY. SECOND TERM. JOHN W. S. BUTLER. D. ALEXANDER GORDENKER. JEWEL ALEXANDER. EDWARD T. FORD. President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class of 1902. Du RAY SMITH, JR.. W. DARWIN ROOT. Miss BESSIE PRATT. HARRY A. KLEUGEL. NATHAN J. FEIBUSH. R. ROY SERVICE. FRED. M. ALLEN. Miss KATHERINE SMITH. REGINALD H. KELLEY. NATHAN J. FEIBUSH. President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class of 1903. AUDUBON J. WOOLSEY. Miss KATE WILLIS. Miss NOKA BEATTY. Miss ELSIE LEALE. FRED E. REED. ALLAN P. MATTHEW. Miss GRACE BARNETT. ELVEZIO MINI. Miss EDNA WEMPLE. CLINTON K. JUDY. President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Auditor . Class of 1904. THOMAS R. QUAYLE. C. BURTON HILLEGASS. Miss MABEL CODDINGTON. Miss IRENE HAZARD. ARTHUR J. TODD. GEORGE A. ELLIOTT. ORVAL OVERALL. FLETCHER HAMILTON. ALFRED C. BLUMENTHAL. Miss IRENE HAZARD. HENRY F. WHITE. FRANCIS W. SKINNER. 48 . CJje A Tragedy in Four Acts. SCENE: Berkeley. TIME: 18971901. S ramati0 persona:. Author, stage-manager, and leading actor RICHARD WALTON TULLY The rest of the show MILTON HARRY SCHWARTZ To supplement these unparall eled stars, the following parts are acted by supernumeraries. Hero, with halo imported from Stiles Hall RALPH TALCOTT FISHER Heroine, (such a WINNING smile) AGNES FRISIUS Wicked Father CHARLES DUANE COBB Villain, who has reformed in his old age ELIAS MARCUS HECHT The Pride of Phi Kappa Psi HUGH McCASKEY LOVE Shy Maid, who abhors politics FLORENCE MABEL PREBLE Society Editor NATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAN Wise Hermit WESLEY NEWCOMB HOHFELD Charon, the Infernal Boatman HARRY ELLIS MAGEE Beautiful Child, kidnapped by ' 00 MURIEL EASTMAN A Still Small Voice INGWALD EDWARD FLAA Butler JACK WINCHELL SPENCER Honest, intelligent Japanese Servant DEMETRIUS ALEXANDER GORDENKER Bums, Digs, Soldiers, Gladiators, Chorus. Piece presented under expert coaching of C. E. THOMAS. Continuous mouth-organ accompaniment by F. L. MuLGREW. Synopsis. ACT I. Guiberson, Rush, Freshman Game, Bourdon (debt), and other False Alarms. ACT II. Two Rushing Defeats, a Howling Minstrel Success. ' 01 discovers its propensity for the Stage. ACT III. JAMES WOBBERTS. BLUE AND GOLD. ACT IV. ' Ol ' s First Victory the Boating Regatta. More James Wobberts. ????????? afterward the CURTAIN. 50 uiwr. Ctoo, I will sing thy praises, Naughty Two. I will tell of thy wondrous deeds. Where in all the land is thine equal? With thee came Victory to Berkeley ' s classic gridiron. Even in the days of thine infancy didst thou strangle the red serpent, the hated lobster back, to the tune of 21 to 0. Thou hast overcome all thine enemies, even Naughty One, in a free fight. Thy Bourdon, smelling of eggs and sulphur, sent gleams of glory even to the heavens. Out of the bounty of their hearts thy co-eds planned thee a feast and a surprise and sent thee the bill. Thou hast purified with water the politics of Naughty Three, daring even the wrat h of the dread Tommybacon with thy wilful waste of water. Thou hast covered much ground in little time, outstripping the limber limbed sons of Naughty Three in thy glorious Track. Thou wast summoned by the blare of Naughty Three ' s trumpet to a lawn party, where thou wast xxxxxx Since thou hast come to the age of valor and discretion, thou hast reigned supreme on the diamond, both at home and among the tribes across the sea. In thy play-acting didst thou excel, and all the wise men came from afar to see thy " Triumph of Science. " Only once was thy spirit " Settled by Debate. " At all other times hast thou had but one voice. Thy fame has gone abroad in the land thou excellest in all things noble and good. With a glad heart sing I thy praises, great Naughty Two, most glorious of classes. Manuscript incomplete at this point. -s v- i- S , ' 53 1 7), -- _ 57 u JKcJ(Jty.rLt ijU 67 - y Ait 4Ur j A lfjw iAjrw .x nf JttMt { 71 77 (5V 79 , - - li ti O " - - - - -du .. ft , r ; - ' -...-. (_ ' " 85 I ' 1 I 87 ' J6ri-t j ' - fd. Class iltst. ADLER, ALEXANDER Natural Sciences San Francisco Students ' Congress, Class Debating Team (i), Associate Editor " Occident " (2), Exchange Editor " Occident " (3), Literary Editor " Occident " (3) .Associate Editor ' Blue and Gold " (3). Students ' Congress Debating Team (3), Cast Women ' s Day Play (3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). ALBERTSON, WILLIAM BURT Mining Buckeye Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (3), Varsity Track Team (i, 2), Sergeant Cadets (3). ALEXANDER, ARCHIE ADDISON Letters Haywards Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). ALLEN, FREDERICK MADISON Letters Pomona Phi Sigma Delta. Winged Helmet, Senate, Author First Prize Vignette, Second Prize Poem, Fourth Class First Vjce-President (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). ARCE. Louis Civil Engineering Oakdale Sergeant Cadets (3). ARNOLD, JULIAN HERBERT Social Sciences Sacramento Senate, Manager V. C. Handball Association (3), Treasurer Republican Club (3). ARNOLD, ROBERT PARAMORE Letters West Saticoy Sergeant Cadets (3). ASPLAND, CHRISTOPHER HATTON Mining Berkeley First Sergeant Cadets (3). AVERY, FANNIE H Natural Sciences Berkeley Class Basketball Team (i). BACIGALUPI, FLORA ADELIN A DOMINICA . . Letters San Francisco Choral Society. BACIGALUPI, TADENI JOSEPH Letters San Francisco Signal Detachment. BAIRD, FRANK Mining Berkeley Phi Sigma Delta, Secretary U. C. Boating Association (2), Vice-President Boating Association (3), Class Crew (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). BARNES, FLORENCE MADELINE Social Sciences Healdsburg BARRY, WILLIAM BEALS Mechanics San Francisco BARTON, ELLEN VAIL Social Sciences Berkeley Author Third Prize Story, V. C. Literary Contest (2), Editorial Stafi " Occident " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3). BARUCH, EDGAR Natural Sciences Los Angeles BAUR, WALTER LEWIS Mechanics Esparto BERGSON, EDITH FLORENCE Letters San Francisco BIDWELL, CLAUDE HUBERT S Social Sciences Perkins BISHOP, EDWARD F Social Sciences San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, U.C. Mandolin Club (3), Class Track Team (1,3). BISHOP, FRANK EDWARD Social Sciences San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, First Sergeant Cadets (3). - BoGGS, GRACE JOSEPHINE Social Sciences San Bernardino Kappa Alpha Theta, Prytanean, Class Second Vice-President (2), Associate Editor " Californian " (2), Recording Secretary Y. W. C. A. (a), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Junior Farce Committee (3), Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3). BONIFIELD, HERBERT SAMUEI Social Sciences San Francisco Delta Tau Delta, U. C. Banjo Club (i, 2, 3). BOWMAN, BONFIELD Mining Sumas, Wash. BOWRON, BERNARD ROY Chemistry Poway Sergeant Cadets (3). BRAINARD, LINUS BROOKS Letters Mt. Tabor, Ore. Class Track Team (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). BRAMLET, EVA LAURA Social Sciences Berkeley Pi Beta Phi, Prytanean, Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Class Executive Committee (3). BRENIZER, PEARL LILLIAN Letters Norwalk BREWER, JOHN MARKS Natural Sciences San Diego Alpha Tau Omega. BROWN, AGNES ELIZA Social Sciences Petaluma Second Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (2). BROWN, PEARL EMMA Social Sciences Berkeley BUNNELL, KATHERINE CORDELIA Social Sciences Berkeley Kappa Alpha Theta, Prytanean. BYRNES, GRACE ADELINE Social Sciences Mendocino CALDWELL, FOREST BEAMER Civil Engineering Woodland Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, U. C. Glee Club (i), Freshman Glee Committee (i). CARTER, FRANCES Vic Social Sciences San Diego Delta Delta Delta. CARTER, JUDSON RAYMOND Letters Pasadena Alpha Psi, Winged Helmet, Staff Artis of Junior Farce, Women ' s Day Play, Alpha Psi, Winged Helmet, Staff Artist " U. C. Magazine " (i, 2, 3), Art Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Cast " y, and Charter Day Play (3), Junior Prom. Committee (3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). CERF, REBECCA Letters San Luis Obispo Class Basketball Team (2), U. C. Basketball Team (3). CHAMPLIN, CHARLES CHAFFEE Social Sciences Berkeley CHANDLER, HARLEY PIERCE Natural Sciences Berkeley CHANDLER, LOGAN BERTRAM Chemistry Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Sergeant Cadets (3). CHILDS, HAROLD MELVILLE Mining Anacortes, Wash. Sergeant Cadets (3). CILKER, MARTHA ELIZABETH Social Sciences Los Gatos Delta Delta Delta. CLAY, JOHN ALLEN. Mechanics Berkeley Alpha Tau Omega, Winged Helmet, Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (2, 3), Class Second Vice-President (2). CLAY, PHILIP TUGGLE Social Sciences Fruitvale Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Nu Epsilon, Class Executive Committee (i), Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Junior Prom. Committee (3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). CLAYTON, ALBERT B Letters Downey COFFIN, ALICE WORCESTER Letters Oakland Class Basketball Team (2). 94 COGHLAN, JOHN Social Sciences San Francisco Students ' Congress, Sergeant Cadets (3). COHN, ARTHUR ABRAHAM Mechanics Berkeley COLBATH, JAMES SOLLITT Mining Berkeley COLTOX, ALBERT SAXBORN Natural Sciences Bakersfield Volunteers ' Association. COOPER, MARIA HELEN ELIZABETH. . .Letters East Oakland CORBETT, LAURENCE JAY Mechanics Berkeley CRAWFORD, WILLIAM KAY Social Sciences Los Angeles Phi Delta Theta, Class Executive Committee (i), First Sergeant Cadets (3). CUMMIXGS, HAROLD OSCAR Commerce Berkeley U. C. Mandolin Club (i, 2). CCTTLE, FREDERICK Chemistry Berkeley Business Staff " Occident " (2), President Y. M. C. A. (2), General Secretary Y. If. C. A. (3). DAKIN, CLARENCE CASEBOLT Mining Berkeley Cast Women ' s Day Curtain Raiser (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). DAKIX, FREDERICK HOLYROD Mining Berkeley Sergeant Cadets (3). DAVENPORT, HEWITT Chemistry San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon. Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Cast of Junior Day Curtain Raiser and Farce (3). DAVIDSON, CHARLES SPRECHER Mechanics San Diego Phi Kappa Psi, Sergeant Cadets (3). DAVIES, OMA ALMONA Letters Berkeley Editorial Staff " Occident " (2, 3), Author Third Prize Story, U. C. Literary Contest (2), Author First Prire Story, t ' - C. Magazine Literary Contest (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3). DECOTO, Locis ALBERT Mining Decoto Alpha Psi, Winged Helmet, Class President (2), Sergeant Major Cadets (3). DE LAXCEY, CLINTON CHARLES Mining Oakland Class Baseball Team (i, 2, 3). DEMAREE, MABEL PEARL Social Sciences Orosi DECTSCH, MONROE EMAXUEL Letters San Francisco Students ' Congress. Class Debating Team (t, 2), President Class Debating Society (i), Bourdon Speaker (i). Associate Editor and Managing Editor " Occident " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Students ' Congress Debating Team (3), Speaker Students ' Congress (3), Junior Farce Committee (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). DEXTER, SALLIE AGNES Social Sciences Little Shasta DIBBLEE, THOMAS WILSON Social Sciences. Santa Barbara Chi Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys. DOREMUS, FRANK CLEMENT Mining Santa Barbara Beta Theta Pi, Class Baseball Team (2, 3). DORX, WIXFIELD HAXCOCK. Social Sciences Chico Winged Helmet, Class Executive Committee (i, i, i). Associate Editor and Managing Editor " Cali- fornian " (2), Associate Editor " U. C. Magazine " (3), Managing Editor " Bine and Gold " (3), Junior Farce Committee (3). DOZIER, CHARLES THOMASON Mining Berkeley Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). DOZIER, LYDIA LEE Social Sciences Oakland Prytanean, Class Second Vice- President (i), Class Executive Committee (2), Associate Editor " Bine and Gold " (3), Junior Farce Committee (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3). DUDEN, ERNEST Mining San Francisco Winged Helmet, Class Football Team (i), Varsity Track Team (i, 2, 3), Varsity Football Team (3), Class Baseball Team (3). DUNCAN, ROBERT ANDREW Chemistry Alden DURBIN, WILLIAM RiECE Social Sciences San Francisco Sergeant Cadets (3). DUTTON, FRANK GUSHING Agriculture. Berkeley Sigma Chi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Cast Junior Farce (3). EARLE, JOHN JEWETT Social Sciences Oakland Phi Sigma Delta, Class Debating Team (i, 2), Associate Editor " Californian " (i), Athletic Editor " Oc- cident " (2), Editor-in-Chief " Blue and Gold " (3). ELY, FRANK ELMO Chemistry Woodland Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon. EPPINGER, JACOB JOHN Social Sciences San Francisco Students ' Congress, Treasurer Students ' Congress (2), Congress Debating Team (2), Athletic Editor " Occident " (3), Sergeant Major Cadets (3). ESHLEMAN, JOHN MORTON Letters Berkeley Alpha Psi, Winged Helmet, Senate, Bourdon Speaker (i), President Class Debating Society (i), Associate Editor " Californian " and " Occident " (2), Class Executive Committee (2), Class President (2), Exchange Editor " Californian " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Secretary A. S. U. C. (3), Chairman Junior Farce Committee (3), Secretary Republican Club (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). ESTERLY, CALVIN OLIN Letters Berkeley Alpha Psi, Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). ETCHEVERRY, BERNARD ALFRED.. .Civil Engineering Ramona EVERETT, ERNEST ELLSWORTH Mechanics Montalvo Sergeant Cadets (3). FARNO, ALESSANDRA JOSEPHINE Social Sciences Fruitvale U. C. Basketball Team (i, 3). FARWELL, NINA MELISSA Letters West Berkeley FAULL, ASHLEY RICHARD Social Sciences San Francisco Phi Delta Theta Sergeant Cadets (3). FEIBUSH, NATHAN JULIUS Chemistry Oakland Bourdon Speaker (i), Business Staff " Occident " (i, 2), Business Manager " Occident " (3), Business Stafl " Blue and Gold " (3), Class Treasurer (3), Private Cadets (3). FINLEY, DOZIER Chemistry Berkeley FlTTS, MARGARET LOUISE Letters San Dimas FLOOD, ETHEL HUME Letters , Pomona FOLSOM, ALICE EVELYN Social Sciences San Francisco FOSTER, FRED MONTAGUE Letters Oakland Associate Editor " Californian " (i), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Secretary U. C. Boating Associa- tion (3), Captain Class Crew (3), Sergeant Major Cadets (3). FOSTER, KATE BROWN Social Sciences Alameda FOWLER, HARDIMAN Mining Duarte Sergeant Cadets (3). FRANKS, HENRY ERNEST Civil Engineering Berkeley FRENCH, MARGARET EVA. Social Sciences San Diego Class Basketball Team (2), President Philomathean (3). GARDINER, ERNEST PERCY Social Sciences Everett, Wash. Phi Delta Theta, Class Baseball Team (2, 3), Varsity Baseball Team (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). 96 GATES, MAY ELEANOR Social Sciences. . Oakland Prytanean, Associate Editor " Californian " (3) Editor-in-Chief Women ' s Edition " Occident " (3, both terms), Author Women ' s Day Play (3), Cast Women ' s Day Play (3), Author Fonrth Prize Story, U. C. Literary Content (3). GILLIS, MABEL RAY Social Sciences Sacramento Editorial Staff Women ' s Edition " Occident " (3). GOMPERTZ, KATE RAWLIXSON Social Sciences Berkeley Class Basketball Team (2), U. C. Basketball Team (3). GOODFELLOW, HCGH Letters East Oakland Delta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon. GOODRICH, ARTHUR WALLACE Mechanics Oakland Sergeant Cadets (3). GOODSELL, FRED FIELD Social Sciences Byron Senate, Class Debating Team (2), President Class Debating Society (2), Corresponding Secretary Y. 1C. C. A. (2), First Sergeant Cadets (3). GORRILL, CHARLES HATHERLEY Mining Oakland Phi Sigma Delta, U. C. Rifle Team (i, 2. 3), Class Tennis Team (3). GORRILL, CHESTER LAURENCE Civil Engineering Oakland U. C. Rifle Team (2, 3), Sergeant Cadets (J). GRAHAM, BLANCHE AUGUSTA Social Sciences Arcata GRAYDON, McCuLLOUGH Letters Berkeley Theta Delta Chi, Sergeant Cadets (3). GREGORY, WILLIAM PORTER Mechanics Santa Barbara Class Sergeant at Arms (3). GRINNELL, EDNA MERRIHEW Social Sciences Berkeley GUNDELFINGER, WALTER DAVID Mechanics Fresno Class Baseball Team (2). GUNN, ELSIE HARRIET Social Sciences East Oakland HAAS, CLAIRE MADELEINE Social Sciences Berkeley Pi Beta Phi. HAGMAYER, BEATRICE URANIA Social Sciences Cloverdale HAGMAYER, EMELIE CATHERINE. .. Social Sciences Cloverdale HAINES, CHARLES C Letters San Diego Students ' Congress. HAINES, WILLIAM BARRE Mining Fillmore U. C. Rifle Team (3). H AMLIN, TYRRELL LATHAM Civil Engineering Berkeley Kappa Alpha, Winged Helmet, Class Sergeant at Arms (i), Class Baseball Team (1,2, 3), Varsity Baseball Team (i, . 3), Varsity Track Team (i, , 3), Eastern Trip Track Team (2), Junior Farce Committee (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). HAMMERSCHLAG, RUTH Letters San Francisco HAXSEN, JOHN OWEN Mechanics. Alton Class Football Team (i). HATHAWAY. ALICE FLORENCE Social Sciences Oakland Choral Society. HAWKINS, GEORGIA GLADYS Social Sciences San Francisco HAWLEY, RALPH STEVENSON Mechanics Hanford Class Baseball Team (2), Sergeant Cadets (3). HEGER, ALMA JACOB Mining Ukiah HENDERSON, ROBERT HUSTON Natural Sciences Highlands First Sergeant Cadets (3). HENDRICKS, BERTHA Social Sciences Berkeley HENNING, CLARENCE IRVING Chemistry San Francisco HENSEL, ELLEN MCKAY Letters San Francisco HERRMANN, ELIZABETH ADELAIDE. Letters Berkeley Choral Society. HILL, JOE SILVER Civil Engineering Uixon Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (2). HILPISCH, CARL Civil Engineering San Francisco HINCKLEY, MEDA Social Sciences. Redlands HIRSHFELD, CLARENCE FLOYD Mechanics San Francisco HITCHCOCK, EVELYN GRACE Letters Alameda HOAG, ROBERT BALDWIN Natural Sciences Danville HOLLEY, ROBERT AUBREY Mining Berkeley Sergeant Cadets (3). HOLLZER, HARRY AARON Social Sciences San Francisco Students ' Congress, Secretary-Treasurer Class Debating Society (2), Second Lieutenant Band (3). HOLMES, ALFRED STEARNS Social Sciences San Francisco Delta Tau Delta. HOLT, CHARLES PARKER Mechanics Oakland Delta Tau Delta (3), U. C. Banjo Club (2), Junior Prom. Committee (3), U. C. Rifle Team (2, 3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). HOTCHKISS, HOMER GROVE Mining Healdsburg Class Baseball Team (3). HOTCHKISS, JAMES MILLER Natural Sciences Healdsburg HOWARD, FLORENCE GERTRUDE Social Sciences Berkeley Delta Delta Delta. HOXIE, VIVIAN WALTER. Mechanics San Rafael Kappa Alpha. HUDSON, FLORENCE TREVITT Letters Niles Choral Society. HUNT, REUBEN GAY Social Sciences Alameda Phi Sigma Delta, Winged Helmet, Varsity Tennis Team (i, 2), University Tennis Champion (2), Asso- ciate Editor " Californian " (2), Class Executive Committee (2), Class First Vice-president (2), Tennis Manager (3), Business Manager " Blue and Gold " (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). HUNTER, VERB WENDEL Social Sciences. Berkeley Theta Delta Chi, Senate, Class Executive Committee (i), U. C. Glee Club (3). HUSSEY, EDWARD MARTIN Chemistry New Almaden Kappa Alpha, Varsity Track Team (i, 3). JACKSON, ARDELLA FRANCES Social Sciences Sacramento Junior Prom. Committee (3). JACOBS, MILLICENT Social Sciences San Francisco JAMESON, EMMA Social Sciences Eureka JARVIS, MABEL IRENE Social Sciences Mendocino Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Class Executive Com- mittee (3), Junior Prom. Committee (3). JEFFREYS, MARY JUDAH Social Sciences . .Sycamore Class Basketball Team (2). 98 JEWETT, MARY FAIRBANKS Social Sciences Berkeley Prytanean, Director Art Association (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3) Editorial Staff Women ' s Edition " Occident " (3), Junior Farce Committee (3). JOHNSTON, HARRY VESTER Mining Denver, Colo. First Sergeant Cadets (3). KARMEL, ISAAC Social Sciences Red Bluff Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3). KATO, KENJIRO Mechanics Xiigata, Ken, Japan KAVANAGH, FLORENCE TERESA Social Sciences Lynch Class Basketball Team (2). KELLEY, REGINALD HEBER Letters San Francisco Volunteers ' Association Secretary Volunteers ' Association (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3), Class Secretary (3). KEMPKEY, AUGUSTUS, JR Civil Engineering Oakland Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). KEYES, EDWIN EVERETT Social Sciences Berkeley KEYS, KATHERINE FRANCES Social Sciences Berkeley KIMBALL, FLORENCE MABEL Letters San Francisco Class Executive Committee (2). KING, NELLIE FRANCES Natural Sciences Santa Rosa KLECGEL, HARRY ALLARDT Civil Engineering Honolulu, H. L Phi Delta Theta, Class Secretary (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). KNOWLES, LILLIAN LOUISE Social Sciences. Berkeley Class Executive Committee (i). KORBEL, ELMA ANTON Social Sciences San Francisco Pi Beta Phi, Junior Prom. Committee (3). LAMBERSON, FRANK Letters Visalia Alpha Tau Omega. L ANDIS, CHARLES WILLIAM Civil Engineering Orange Vale LANKTREE, MAUD HOUSTON Letters San Diego LASHLEE, CLAUDE HARMON Letters Redlands Alpha Tau Omega. LEAGUE, IDA VIRGINIA Social Sciences Upper Lake LEWIS, ADELE GERARD Natural Sciences Santa Barbara President Prytanean, Choral Society, Associate Editor ' Californian " (3). LEWIS, ALICE MACDE. Letters. Berkeley LONG, EMMA MARION Letters Sacramento Class Second Vice- President (i), Cast of Junior Day Curtain Raiser (3). Cast Charter Day Play (3). LORENZ, GEORGE BENJAMIN Mining Sacramento Delta Upsilon, Sergeant Cadets (3). LUCE. ROBERT DE Mining Yuma, Ariz. LUNNY, SARA LOUISE Social Sciences. San Rafael Second Vice- President Newman Club (2). MACDONALD, MARGARET Social Sciences Oakland MANSFIELD, GEORGE CAMPBELL . . . .Social Sciences Haywards Students ' Congress, Vice-President Class Debating Society (2), Associate Editor " Californian " (i, 3), Managing Editor " Californian " (3), Class Executive Committee (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). MARKLEY, JOHN, JR Agriculture Geyserville Secretary Democratic Club (3), Sergeant Major Cadets (3). MARTIN, LEON ELMER Social Sciences Berkeley Students ' Congress, Bourdon Speaker (i), Vice-President Class Debating Society (i), President Class Debating Society (2), Carnot Debating Team (3), Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Cast Charter Day Play (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). MARVIN, BERTHA LODEMA Letters Oakland MAXWELL, CARRIE LUCY Social Sciences East Oakland M AYHEW, FLORENCE MARIE Letters ... Niles Class Executive Committee (2), Cast of Charter Day Play (3). McCLELLAND, ANNIE Social Sciences Oakland McGRATH, PoSEY MARTHA Letters San Francisco MCKEOWN, ARTHUR Mining Berkeley Class Baseball Team (i, 2, 3), Varsity Baseball Team (2, 3), Class Executive Committee (2). McKiNNE, LILA Social Sciences San Francisco Director Art Association (2), Author Junior Farce (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3), Associate Editor Women ' s Edition " Occident " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3). McKooN, HOSMER Chemistry San Diego Sergeant Cadets (3). MCPEAK, FRANK V Civil Engineering Ukiah MERRIAM, JENNIE WILLOUGHBY Letters Alameda MERY, MABEL LEONORA Social Sciences Chico MEUX, JOHN WILLIAM Social Sciences. Fresno Phi Gamma Delta, Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Treasurer Democratic Club (3). MEYER, CAMILLA VIRGINIA Natural Sciences San Francisco Pi Beta Phi. MITCHELL, CLAUDE WALTER Mechanics Riverside MOFFATT, EMMA ELIZABETH Social Sciences San Francisco Kappa Kappa Gamma. MORE, TOHN FAXON, JR Social Sciences Berkeley Chi Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (3). MORGAN, SYLVIA MALLERY Chemistry Berkeley MORRIN, MARY IRENE Letters San Francisco Class Secretary (2), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3). MORRISON. ALBON RAY Mechanics Riverside Sergeant Cadets (3). MousER, EUGENIA TYRON Social Sciences Sacramento Freshman Glee Committee (i), Cast of Junior Day, and of Women ' s Day Curtain Raiser (3), Junior Farce Committee (3). MURDOCH, ESTELLA MELINDA Natural Sciences San Diego MURRAY, SAMUEL Civil Engineering San Francisco NAKANOUCHI, MITSUNORI Chemistry Oakland NEWFIELD, JOSEPH Chemistry San Francisco Author Second Prize Football Song (3). NEWLIN, GURNEY ELWOOD Social Sciences Los Angeles Delta Kappa Epsilon, U. C. Banjo Club (3). NEWMARK, ROBERT Social Sciences Los Angeles NEWPORT, ADA LORA Social Sciences Hanford 100 NOBLE, GROVER CHESTER Mechanics Santa Barbara Phi Kappa Psi, Second LieutenUnt Cadets (3). OWEN, PHILIP VAGY Social Sciences Visalia Secretary-Treasurer Class Debating Society (a). PACK, GRACE LOUISE Chemistry Berkeley PAINE, FREDERICK CLINTON Mining Eleanor, 111. PARKER, CHALLEN ROGERS Social Sciences Vacaville Delta Upsilon, Winged Helmet, Class Executive Committee (3), Business Staff " Blue and Gold " (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3), Class Baseball Team (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). PATEK, ROBERT Chemistry San Francisco PERKINS, GEORGE RUSSELL, JR Letters San Francisco Secretary-Treasurer U. C. Chess Club (3). PERRY, ARTHUR WAYNE Letters San Francisco Secretary Class Debating Society (i), TJ. C. Banjo Club (2, 3), Sergeant Cadets (3.) PHELPS, RALPH LAROSE. Agriculture Stockton Simiia Alpha Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Floor Manager Freshman Glee (i). Cast of Junior Dy Curtain Raiser (3), Junior Prom. Committee (3). PHILLIPS, WILLIAM HALE. Mining Lamoore PICKETT, ROY DCSTIN Mining Calistoga PINKHAM, JAMES ROY Social Sciences Los Angeles Delta Upsilon, Class Executive Committee (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). PIXLEY, HENRY O ' REILLEY Chemistry Larkspur Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Nu Epsilon. PLAW, ALFRED DIXON Social Sciences Fruitvale Phi Gamma Delta, Winged Helmet, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Varsity Track Team (1,2, 3), Eastern Trip of Track Team (2), Class Sergeant at Arms (2). POAGE, MARY LEONA Social Sciences Ukiah POPERT, WILLIAM HOPF Civil Engineering Sacramento Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). POWELL, HELEN Social Sciences Oakland Kappa Kappa Gamma. POWELL, MARY Social Sciences Berkeley Kappa Alpha Theta, Freshman Glee Committee (i), Class First Yice-President (2), Treasurer Art Asso- ciation (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3). POWELL, WILLIAM ARTHUR Letters Berkeley Delta Upsilon, Winged Helmet, Bourdon Speaker (i), Varsity Track Team (i, 2, 3), Captain Class Track Team (i, 2), Associate Editor ' Californian " (2), Athletic Editor " Califomian " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Chairman Junior Prom. Committee (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). POWERS, ALLAN RAYMOND Agriculture San Francisco Class Track Team (3). PRATT, BESSIE Natural Sciences Oakland Class Executive Committee (I), Class Second Vice-President (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3), Cast of Charter Day Play (3). PRATT, ORYILLE CHARLES Letters San Francisco Sigma Chi. Theta Nu Epsilon, Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Cast of Junior Farce (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). PROVARD, MARY ALICE Social Sciences Berkeley PRUTZMAN, HELEN CLARE Letters San Francisco REA, JESSIE MARTHA Natural Sciences Santa Rosa REDEWILL, AUGUSTUS CASS Mechanics Vallejo Cla ss Boating Crew (3), First Lieutenant Band (3). 101 REDEWILL, FRANCIS HAMILTON Chemistry Vallejo Class Boating Crew (3). REED, BEN WEISER Social Sciences Oakland Phi Delta Theta, Senate, Class Temporary President (i), Bourdon Speaker (i), Freshman Glee Com- mittee (i), Class Executive Committee (2), Associate Editor " Californian " (2), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Intercollegiate Debating Committee (3), First Sergeant Cadets (3). REED, LEWIS IRVIN Social Sciences Santa Barbara Senate, U. C. Guitar Club (2, 3), Quartermaster Sergeant Cadets (3). REICHMAN, OTTO HERMAN Mining Fort Jones Kappa Alpha, U. C. Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3). RENNIE, EDITH HELENA Social Sciences Oakland RHODES, CLAUDE IRVIN Mining Woodland Sergeant Cadets (3). RHODES, IVAN B Mechanics Riverside U. C. Rifle Team (i, 2, 3,), Manager U. C. Rifle Team (2), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). RICE, MARY ELIZA Chemistry Tustin Class Executive Committee (3). RITCHIE, ROBERT WELLES Social Sciences Oakland Sigma Alpha Epsilou, Winged Helmet, Author Second Prize Story, " Occident " Contest (i), Fourth Prize Story, U. C. Literary Contest (2), Junior Day Curtain Raiser (3), and Women ' s Day Curtain Raiser (3), Junior Farce Committee (3). ROBBINS, WILLIAM CRIM .Agriculture .... Suisun Zeta Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys. ROBERTS, WILLIAM RICHARD Letters San Francisco ROESNER, OSCAR HENRY Social Sciences Kent Sergeant Cadets (3). ROGERS, ALICE MABEL Social Sciences Berkeley ROOT, WILLIAM DARWIN Letters Berkeley Students ' Congress, Chairman Class Executive Committee (i), Class First Vice-President (3), Business Staff " Blue and Gold (3), Sergeant Cadets 3). Ross, JOHN STUART Social Sciences Los Angeles Bouidon Speaker (i), U. C. Guitar Club (i, 2, 3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). ROTHCHILD, HERBERT LIONEL . . . Social Sciences. San Francisco Students ' Congress. RowELL, CLARENCE FELLOWS Chemistry Oakland First Sergeant Cadets (3). RUED, LULU Natural Sciences Oakland U. C. Basketball Team (i), Cast of Junior Farce (3), Junior Prom. Committee (3). RYDER, EDDA WARNER ALLEN ... Natural Sciences Berkeley Cast of Junior Farce (3). SAWYER, BOSWORTH DUNNE Letters San Francisco Delta Kappa Epsilon, Class Baseball Team (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). SAWYER, JOHN BIRGE Commerce Berkeley Alpha Psi, Students ' Congress, Vice-President Class Debating Society (2), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). SCHAEFFER, LUCY REGAL Social Sciences Berkeley SCHOENFELD, LAURENCE SIMPSON . . . Mechanics San Francisco Secretary U. C. Whist Club (2), President U. C. Whist Club (3). SCHROEDER, ANNIE KATHERINE Social Sciences Yreka 102 SELBY, EDITH Social Sciences. Oakland Kappa Alpha Theta. SENGER, GEOKGE HENRY Natural Sciences Berkeley SERVICE, ROBERT ROY Social Sciences Berkeley Alpha Psi, Winged Helmet, r. C. Track Team (i, 2, 3), Eastern Trip Track Team (2), Class Executive Committee (2), Class President (3), President Y. M. C. A. (3), Captain Class Track Team (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). SHAFFER, HAROLD STANLEY Letters San Francisco Alpha Tan Omega. SHELDON, HERMAN FRANKLIN Chemistry Ventura Phi Beta Kappa. SHIPPEE, INEZ Social Sciences Berkeley Gamma Phi Beta, Director Art Association (2). SMITH, KATHERINE FOREMAN Letters Oakland Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Second Vice-President (3). SMITH, LEONARD BEE Mechanics. Binghamton First Sergeant Cadets (3). SMITH, LERO v GR ANNIS Social Sciences Visalia Class Treasnrer (i, 2), U. C. Glee Clnb (3). SMITH, WARREN WILLIAM WALTER Mining Isleton Sigma Nu, Skull and Keys, Winged Helmet, Captain Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (i, 2, 3), Captain-elect Varsity Football Team for 1901, Class Baseball Team (I, I, 3), Varsity Baseball Team (i, 2, 3), Varsity Track Team (i, 2), Class First Vice-President (i,). Floor Manager Sophomore Hop (2), Junior Prom. Committee (3), Custodian of Axe (3). SPENCER, MAY ALYSSA Letters. Oakland SPRINGER, RUSSELL SEVERANCE Mechanics Berkeley Delta Tan Delta, Class President (i). Junior Farce Committee (3), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). STANSBU RY, MIDDLETON PEMBERTON, Commerce Chico Phi Delta Theta, Sergeant Cadets (3). STEEVES, JEANE WINNIFRKD Natural Sciences Berkeley STEVENS, HARRY THOMAS Letters Oakland STOER, EMMA REGINA Social Sciences Oakland Prytanean, r. C. Basketball Team (2, 3), Captain U. C. Basketball Team (3). STONE, EDNA LEWIS Social Sciences Sacramento Business Staff " Bine and Gold " (3). STONE, GCY GRANVILLE ... Natural Sciences Redlands STRACHAN, JAMES FORREST Mechanics San Francisco SWETT, RUTH ISABEL Letters Berkeley SYKES, ABBIE MARSHALL Social Sciences Alameda TAUBLES, GUST AYE HERMAN Natural Sciences San Francisco Business Staff " Bine and Gold (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). THORPE, MARY LILLIAN Social Sciences. Sacramento Class Executive Committee (3). TURNER. ALFRED JOSEPH. Mechanics San Francisco TURNER, LAURA LUCILE Social Sciences Stockton Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3 . VANDERBILT, NEWELL Chemistry San Rafael Volunteers ' Association, U. C. Rifle Team (i, i. 3). Manager U. C. Rifle Team (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3), President Volunteers ' Association (3). 103 VAN LOBEN SELS, ERNEST DIEDERICK, Mechanics Oakland Class Sergeant at Arms (3), Secretary-Treasurer U. C. Chess Club (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). WALKER, SHIRLEY CYRUS Social Sciences San Francisco Theta Delta Chi (3), Class Secretary (i), Class President (i), Bourdon Speaker (i), Second Lieutenant Cadets (3). WARNER, MOULTON Natural Sciences San Francisco Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Class Baseball Team (i, 2). WATERMAN, HENRY SAMUEL Mining Seattle, Wash. WATSON, HELEN SARAH Social Sciences Colegrove WEBER, FRANK FERGUSON Mining Oakland WEED, RUBY ANNETTE Natural Sciences Mortimer, N. Y. Prytanean. WEIGHT, ERLE MARTIN Social Sciences. Pasadena Alpha Psi, President U. C. Handball Association (3), First Lieutenant Cadets (3). WENZELBURGER, ANNABEL ELISE . . . Social Sciences San Francisco Kappa Kappa Gamma, Prytanean, Class Executive Committee (i), Freshman Glee Committee (i), Treas- urer A. W. S. U. C. (2), Editorial Staff Women ' s Edition " Occident " (3), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3). WEST, HERBERT AUGUSTUS Letters Princeton, Ind. Delta Tau Delta. WEYMOUTH, CHESTER ARTHUR G. . . Natural Sciences Alameda WHEELOCK, RAYMOND PATTERSON Mining. Battle Creek, Mich. Delta Tau Delta, First Sergeant Band (3). WHITE, JOSIAH HOWE Civil Engineering Alameda Zeta Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Freshman Glee Committee (i). WHITE, VER A Social Sciences Berkeley WILCOX, EDSON DWINELL Mechanics Oakland WILDES, MAUDE F Social Sciences San Luis Obispo Class Secretary (i), Class Basketball Team (2), U. C. Basketball Team (3). WINKLER, JOHN Natural Sciences Ferndale WINN, MYRA Natural Sciences San Francisco WOMBLE, LLOYD ALEXANDER Mining Berkeley Delta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Nu Epsilon, Skull and Keys, Winged Helmet, Freshman Glee Com- mittee (i), Class Football Team (i), Varsity Football Team (i, 2, 3), Class Baseball Team (3), Floor Manager Junior Prom. (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). WOODBURN, ELWOOD JAMES Letters Oakland Sigma Alpha Epsilou, Theta Nu Epsilon, U. C. Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3). WOODS, GRACE EATON Letters Pasadena Delta Delta Delta. WRIGHT, CHARLES NICHOLSON Mining Los Angeles Sigma Chi, Theta Nu Epsilon. WYTHE, ALICE BELLE Social Sciences Oakland Choral Society, President Choral Society (3). YARNELL, ESTHER LEA Social Sciences Los Angeles YOUNG, FLORENCE HAMILTON Social Sciences Alameda ZOOK, EDGAR THOMSON Letters Belvedere Zeta Psi, Skull and Keys, Class Sergeant at Arms (2), Associate Editor " Blue and Gold " (3), Sergeant Cadets (3). 104 nranu 103 JEtnstreisi anti attractions for Reason ' 99; ' 03 an a parrot ttime. PROF. EARLE ANTHONY illustrates with the Biograph a Short Lecture on " To the B. G. by Automobile. " Large Collection of Trained Ponies. All Varieties, Imported at Great Expense. King Master FRED REED Painless Extraction of Votes, by PROF. BON. WOOLSEY, Assisted by the Adepts, CLAUDE OSCAR VAN VALER, MLLE. ANNIE ELLIS MCCLEAVE. Most Numerous Collection of DeFeats Ever on Exhibition, including Choice Specimens in Football, Baseball, Track, and Debate. . . Bones and Bazoo WALTER JOSEPH BURPEE ANTHONY GADOGAN Exhibits His Wonderful Flying Feet. RECITATIONS: " Vaulting Ambition that O ' erleaps Itself " D. U. QUARTETTE " A Rose by Any Other Name Would Smell as Sweet " ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LIMBERGER Remarkable Impersonation of Millie Christine MESDAMES AVERY AND LARKIN MUSICAL SELECTIONS: Duet- " My Sweet Smile is with Me Still " ... 3 SENORITA EDNARINA WEMPLE FRAULEIN AUGUSTA BRESLAUER Solo " Babble, Babble, Little Brook " MLLE. EDNA WILDE Duet- " Because I Love You " ... J FKANK VALENTINE KINGTON I BARRY CERF Solo " Sweet Yellow Chrysanthemum " MONSEIGNEUR Fox Instead of the usual Social Dance, each Performance concludes with a Parliamentary Contest, Ballot- Stuffing Competition, and Knocking Match, in which the Entire Company of Unrivalled Experts participates. 106 107 CijtlDrm ' s Once up-on a time there came a band of pil-grims out of the Eve-ry-where in-to the Here. There were man-y of these pil-grims. Some were ver-y small and some were ver-y large. One tow-er-ed like a gi-ant Over-all. Each one want-ed to do some-thing new. Down on the plain some ran af-ter the pig-skin and tri-ed to Stowe it a-way, but their Starr was not in the as-cend- ant, and grim de-feat came up-on them. Some be-took them-selves to the di-a-mond and there bat-tied with bats and balls. They won much glo-ry. They had a par-ty for them-selves and Miss Linne al-low-ed them to have only one dish of ice-cream a-piece. Some play-ed tag and ring-a-round-a-rosie with the big Soph-o-mores. They ran a-long a round road and got back to the be-gin-ning first. They had their Cheek with them. They had a Boys ' and Girls ' De-bat-ing So-ci-e-ty, at which some of the lit-tle pil-grims learn-ed to speak piec-es. Big Mr. Ma-gee taught Flos-sie Cham-preux her piec-es, so she spoke them ver-y well. Lit-tle Ma-ry Trin-ca-no spoke the nic-est piec-es of all, next to Frank-ie Man-del. One night they had some ex-er-cis-es, and these el-o-quent lit-tle peo-ple spoke bet-ter than the big-ger boys. So the lit-tle pil-grims went hap-pi-ly on their way, while Ba-by Blu-men-thal play-ed the mu-sic for them to march by: yes, he play-ed it on his mouth-or-gan. MOKALS: ( FLOR-ENCE CHAM-PREUX. Lit-tle girls can be smart as well as lit-tle boys. , { BE-AT-RICE WIL-SON. I have-n ' t any. SAM-MY STOWE. It is real nice to be-long to an e-ven num-ber-ed class. All the lit-tle Pil-grims. 108 On Thursday, April 26, 1900, the year ' s work of the Military Department was concluded with the customary review and sham battle. The programme of the day was an unusually attractive one, and a large and appreciative body of spectators filled the bleachers by the baseball diamond, while many others witnessed the ma- neuvers of the cadets from the neighboring hill-slopes. Complete success charac- terized the day ' s work, and those in charge deserve credit for the able manner in which they managed the various events. The cadets were assembled by companies promptly at ten o ' clock, and, as soon as the necessary preliminaries had been disposed of, Mrs. Hearst presented to the regiment a new stand of colors, which were received by Professor Soule on behalf no of the cadets. The battalions then marched to the campus, where they were in- spected by Lieutenant-Colonel Maus, U. S. A., who, although criticising a few minor details, expressed himself as much pleased with the general appearance and be- havior of the cadets. After inspection the companies were dismissed. The afternoon ' s exercises opened with a regimental parade and review in honor of the inspecting officer. Next followed a competitive drill, in which a banner was awarded to the best drilled company; after a close contest, the trophy was won by Company B, Captain Babson. This drill was succeeded by the sham battle, the most interesting event of the day. In this conflict, the First, or Freshman, Bat- talion, consisting of Companies A, B, C. and D, under command of Major Robert Collins, was pitted against the Second, or Sophomore and Junior, Battalion, composed of Companies E, F, G, and H, under command of Major Percival Dolman. After a lengthy struggle the victory was gained by the latter. The exercises of the day were fittingly concluded with a salute to the flag at the flagpole. in programme. U. 10 A. M. President Jordan of Leland Stan- ford Jr. University addresses a joint meeting of the California Union and the Graduate Club at He arst Hall. Subject: " The Freedom of the University. " 8 P. M. Commencement Ball in Hearst Hall. SaturOag, IRa 12. CLASS DAY EXERCISES. 10 A. M. Class Pilgrimage. 2 P. M. Extravaganza in Ben Weed ' s Amphi- theatre. 8 P. M. Farewell Banquet of Graduating Classes at Palace Hotel, San Francisco. 13. 2 p. M. Baccalaureate Sermon, preached by Rev. C. R. Brown of Oakland, at First Pres- byterian Church, Berkeley. ? 14. Graduating Class is entertained by Mrs. Hearst at her home, Hacienda del Pozo de Verona. Closing of year ' s work of Philosophical Union; paper by Associate Professor Stratton, on " Spiritual Implications of Psychological Ex- periments. " E 15. Annual Public Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa Society. Address by Rev. Robert J. Burdette. flfcaE 1(3. Commencement Exercises in Harmon Gym- nasium. J12 Class Day 1900 is a day long to be remembered. Naughty Naught was a class that went through College making itself felt, and its departure was a genuine loss. The last pilgrimage, when the Seniors say good-bye and leave us a little lonely, and a little sad, is always a memorable time. But this Class Day is memor- able because it marks the beginning of the new era in our intellectual common- wealth. During the year past, there had come among us a man out of the East, eminently fitted to guide the destiny of our Alma Mater a man who, from the first day of his arrival, inspired new hope in us, and infused new life into the Uni- versity. We forgot for the moment the long course of events that had led up to this supreme time. We did not remember the men who had made the new era possible. All we saw was that the time was ripe for the man, and the man was here. But this was not all. From the beneficence of Mrs. Phoebe Hearst had arisen that magnificent plan of the Frenchman Benard, the fulfillment of which in the near future will result in making California architecturally the grandest university in the world. And, together with the beginning of the New University, materially and intellectually, the graduating year of the class of ' 00 witnessed the birth of the new California spirit the birth of the new, and the rejuvenation of the old. The band played in the shadow of the oaks, and near it Willsie Martin, in his usual earnest way. spoke to his classmates under the Senior tree. Then began the yearly, ever sad, ever joyful pilgrimage. The new Seniors, rejoicing in their new-found dignity of black plugs, forgot the frolics of the Junior year, and assumed a dignified mien suited to their station. Juniors kicked variegated plugs, and Sophomores sported, in awkward dignity, their canes. But there were no Fresh- men there. At South Hall steps, a tall white-haired old man speaks in a high piping voice. He may tell some of the things we have heard before, but we love him, God bless him ! And, as the quieted throng turns toward the Library, suddenly there breaks out a rousing " Three Cheers for Professor Joe " and we give them with a will. 113 Harrison Robinson, from his elevated station on the portico, tells us all about the uses of the Library. He finds some good even in Co-eds who use one dictionary and sit on two at the same time. President Wheeler then, in more serious vein, speaks of the needs of the University Library, and points out our duty toward it. Miss Alice Duffy, at East Hall, in a happy little speech presents to Mrs. Hearst the loving cup, which represents, in a small way, the love and respect of the students. At the Chemistry Building, Harold Bradley and accompanying friends proceed to make things hot and the air redolent with odors, and to play such other fiendish pranks as only chemistry students can. On its triumphant .journey to the Mining Building the procession is greeted by Professor Soule from the third story window, and he gets three cheers. Roland Oliver explains how it is that the ordinary mining student is so wild and reckless an individual, and every one in the crowd is glad to find out. Clinton Miller helps us to bid farewell to North Hall, and, with many longing looks toward the old steps, where we have bummed so often with these same Seniors, who are now to leave us, we turn from this old relic of the past, and wend our way toward the site of the first building of the New University, the President ' s Mansion. Here Mrs. Hearst, in impressive silence, breaks the ground for the Greater City of Learning. Archie Cloud gives the students ' attitude toward this new and hopeful turn of affairs in the life of our Alma Mater, and, as the cavalcade turns its back on the newly opened earth, we see in fancy the stately edifices which are to rise in place of the weather-beaten buildings long familiar to our college life. Down at the football statue, Whipple and Dorety tell the story of the victories by which we wrested the trophy from Stanford. With the unveiling of the statue, the gift of Mayor James Phelan of San Francisco, the busy morning closes. The afternoon finds everybody assembled in Ben Weed ' s Amphitheatre. Long before the appointed hour the inevitable Berkeley small boy is there very emphati- cally there. He preempts the choicest parts of Ben Weed ' s, and immediately tries to make as much noise per square inch as is possible. Nobody knows just what the exercises are to be like, but everybody expects some oriental pageant. Yes, here come the class in marching order, singing as they come, a flashing, jingling, radiant throng. Yes, it is much the same as last year, and the year before, and all the years as far as goeth the memory of man ; but who would wish to see the Senior Extravaganza changed in any essential feature ? A synopsis of the Extravaganza, written by Miss Alice Humphreys, is as follows : Jason, the ambitious spirit of Nineteen Hundred, has dwelt four years in the Colchis of the West, winning much favor by his good deeds and valor. He now makes known to Aetes, ruler of the land, that the object of his coming and his sojourn is a certain Golden Fleece which the King keeps in the office of his Recorder, guarded by a fierce Suttonian dragon. This fleece Aetes consents to give him, if he can establish his right to its possession. Jason appears before the King and his Council and makes good his claim. But, because of an unfulfilled condition, 114 the dragon will not part with his treasure. Medea, a fair co-educationist of Jason, appears and, with yards of red tape, binds the dragon in his own net. Author and class gained credit by the production; and, as we turn from the Amphitheatre to go home, we say fervently: " Here ' s to you, Naughty- Naught, and may God bless you. " COMMITTEES IN CHARGE. jEjercisee. Chairman. EKNEST AUGUSTINE CLAUSSEN CLINTON ELLIS MILLER MITCHEL WILLIAM NATHAN LENA MAY MACAULAY, DORA MEININGER MATHILDE S. RICHARD MARY GRACE WILTSHIRE WILLARD GILES PARSONS. afternoon Ejcrci6C8. FRANK WILLIAM AITKEN, - Chairman. ARCHIBALD JETER CLOUD BESSIE LEA FRENCH MAXWELL LATHAM McCuLLOUGH GERTRUDE MAXWELL JEWETT HARRISON SIDNEY ROBINSON ETHEL MARY WAGNER MINNIE RAY WILSON. 116 Commencement Bap Crcrnsrs. Harmon Gymnasium, Wednesday, May 16, 1900, 10 A. M. programme. Marche triomphale from " La Reine de Saba " Gounod Opening Prayer The Necessity of Medical Schools in a System of Public Instruction EDWIN MILTON WILDER, B. L. ALFRED CHARLES SKAIFE WILLARD GILES PARSONS LILLIE EVELYN MOLLER A Citizen of the University Horn Quartet: Waldandacht The Sacrifice of Education Life A Means or an End ? Largo Address by the President Announcements; Conferring of Degrees; Award of the University Medal By the PRESIDENT Delivery of Military Commissions By the ACTING PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCKNCE AND TACTICS Benediction March : The Stars and Stripes Forever Abt Handel Sousa anli Heps fmttatton. The annual public running of the Skull and Keys Society was held on Wednes- day, November 7, 1900, at which time twenty new members were initiated. The ceremonies were quite elaborate, and were witnessed by many spectators. In the morning, the initiates appeared in duck trousers and dress coats, and performed various " stunts, " in the way of songs, speeches, and dances, on the road before North Hall and the path leading to the Library. In the afternoon, the exercises took the form of a circus upon the football field, the men being in fancy costumes, each representing some nationality or class of society. The most attractive feature of the performance was a football game between two partial elevens chosen from among the initiates. The initiation ceremonies were held in the evening, and were followed by a banquet in San Francisco. 118 jfresfjman Harmon Gymnasium, October 12, 1900. PATRONESSES. MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST, MRS. F. V. PAGET, MRS. E. J. WICKSON, MRS. THOMAS BACON. FLOOR MANAGER, SEYMOUR H. PHELAN. Brrancjement Committee. LESLIE B. DUNN, Chairman. Miss PORTIA ACKERMAN, Miss HELEN WINCHESTER, Miss CHARLOTTE LINNE, WILLIAM D. CRAIG, LEE C. DUFF, EDGAR H. ANNEAR, OLIN WELBORN, GEORGE T. BEARD. Reception Committee. C. D. KAEDING, - Chairman. Miss TALLULAH LE GONTE, Miss ALETHA J. Houx, Miss ELSIE J. EVERSON, Miss GERTRUDE THAYER, WILLIAM W. ADAMS, JAMES L. FOZARD, HENRY S. MINOR, EDGAR A. WEYMOUTH, Miss DELLA WEST, Miss DORINDA WRITTEN, SEYMOUR H. PHELAN, W. A. E. WOODS. opf)omore Harmon Gymnasium, October 26, 1900. PATRONESSES. MRS. PHOEBE A. HEARST, MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. MRS. MARTIN KELLOGG, MRS. THOMAS R. BACON, MRS. FREDERICK SLATE. MRS. WILLIAM E. RITTER, MRS. ALBERT W. WHITNEY, MRS. CLIFTON PRICE. FLOOR MANAGER, - LESLIE W. SYMMES. arrangement Committee. JOHN A. BREWER, Chairman. Miss ANNIE MCCLEAVE, BRYAN BELL, Miss KATE WILLIS, CARL P. JONES, Miss GRACE BARNETT, C. 0. VAN VALER. Miss EDNA WILDE, Miss ELIZABETH ADAMS, EARL H. MCCOLLISTER, EDWIN H. BROOKS, Reception Committee. LUCIEN J. WHITE, Chairman. Miss PEARL CURTIS, Miss ZOE LARKINS, THOMAS W. HASKINS, ELVEZIO MINI, Miss GWENDOLYN MATHEWS, Miss AGNES FORGIE, WALTER L. BROWN, ARLEIGH F. LEMBERGER. 120 " Nineteen Hundred and Two ' s Junior Day, December eighth, 1900. " How much enjoyment there is contained in those few words! The day, a success from be- ginning to end, was in charge of the following committee : John Morton Eshle- raan, Chairman, Winfield Hancock Dora, Grace Josephine Boggs, Tyrrell Latham Hamlin, Lydia Lee Dozier, Robert Welles Ritchie, Mary Fairbanks Jewett, Russell Severance Springer, Monroe Emanuel Deutsch, and Eugenia Tyron Mouser. At the farce in the afternoon, the audience was provided for by a system of reserved seats. The dainty programmes, with the clever little sketch on the cover by 190 8 famous artist, Ray Carter, caused the first delight. The Class President, Du Ray Smith, in a few words of greeting welcomed the audience and told of the excellent record of the Class of ' 02 in all college activities. Next came the curtain raiser. " A Triumph of Science, " by Robert Welles Ritchie. The plot, bright with local color and josh, hinges on the exchange of spirits between the studious old investigator, Professor Skrimshew, and gay, careless Jack Hardcase. Both Mrs. Skrimshew, the strenuous wife of the mild old professor, and his charming niece, Dorothy, are fearfully shocked by the consequent results. It is only after the youth sees in the mirror the new form which he has assumed, that he recalls what has happened, and matters are adjusted to the satisfaction of all. The various parts were well taken by the following Juniors : Mr. Jack Harden Professor Thaddeos Skrimshew Mrs. Belinda Skrimshew .... Miss Dorothy Lovewell . Ralph Larcse Pbelps . Hewitt Davenport . Emma Marion Long Eugenia Tyron Mouser tfl Miss Lila McKinne ' s farce in three acts followed, and a jolly affair it proved to be. " Settled by Debate " introduced a new feature into college farces, forensics. D wight Norris, by winning the Carnot Debate, gains his father ' s approval of a college education. The other numerous complications are cleverly unraveled, and the victory in the debate makes a splendid climax for the merry little production. The dramatis personse was as follows : Dwight Norris Mr. J. B. Norris Harold Edwards . Dick Hobson . Professor Ezra Balleau Professor Ira Balleau Katharine Fenton Grace Hobson . Mrs. Amelia Hobson . Evylina Perkins Maysie Allen Isabelle Eichmond . Challen R. Parker Orville Charles Pratt . Du Ray Smith . Hewitt Davenport . Raymond Carter Frank Gushing Dutton . Edda W. A. Ryder Lulu Rued Lydia Lee Dozier . Bessie Pratt Lila McKinne . Mary Powell A fitting end for 1902 ' s Junior Day was the enjoyable Prom held in the even- ing at the Harmon Gymnasium. The decorations were effective and unique. Great branches of live oak, hung with gay red lanterns, graced the balcony railing. Lloyd Womble was floor manager, and the committee on arrangements, of which W. A. Powell was chairman, consisted of Lulu Rued, Mabel Jarvis, Elma Korbel, Ardella Jackson, W. W. W. Smith, Ray Carter, P. T. Clay, and Parker Holt, 124 On February twenty-second there were presented, under the auspices of the Associated Women Students, at the Macdonough Theatre, Oakland, Robert Welles Ritchie ' s curtain raiser, " 0 High Si, " and Miss May Eleanor Gates ' farce, " Gentle Miss Gellett. " The cast of characters follows: Damroch Keene, (a captive led in captive chains) RICHARD WALTON TULLY Charles Ghnmpley, (the other fellow) EMILE KRUSCHKE Kwang So, (a priest of High Si) CLARENCE C. DAKIN Miss Dolly De Vere, (Mistress of bow and spear) EUGENIA T. MOUSER Miss Floronia Flutter, (a good chaperone) JESSICA MARIAN DAVIS rmlr iBiss ftrllrtt. Mercedes Gellett, (a Co-d from Canada) MAT ELEANOR GATES Jacqueline Richmond, (her particular friend) AUGUSTA RUTH BRESLAUER Mrs. Trevelyan Symmes, (a Toronto visitor) ANNE LUCIA HOLMES Mrs. Dixon McAllister, (Miss Gellett ' s landlady) MAUD ESTELLE SCHAEFFER Georgiana Maud Bridell Taylor, (the student " Help " ) EDITH PEARL Cox Man- Flynn, (works by the day) WILLIAM BEAUMONT SCHAW Hewitt Leale, (Staff Editor of " Blue and Gold " ) RATMOND CARTER Trevelyan Symmes. (Dean of Yarborongh College for young ladies, Toronto)... RICHARD WALTON TULLT Frank Warren, (a fellow in English) CHARLES ARTHUR KENTON Du Payne Rawlins, (a Delta Pi) HAROLD LUZERXE PADDOCK Maxwell Greene, (a frat brother from Stanford) EARLE C. ANTHONY Aguinaldo Ferrano, (a Filipino student) ALEX. ABLER Billy Sims, (a Berkeley transfer man) EMILE KRUSCHKE 126 CHARTER DAY The thirty-third anniversary of the founding of our University was celebrated on Saturday, March 23. The exercises were held during the forenoon in the Harmon Gymnasium, which was well filled by alumni, students, and friends of the University. After an invocation by the Rev. Dr. Clampett of Trinity Church, San Francisco, short addresses were de- livered by President Wheeler and Professor Le Conte. The latter was followed by the principal speaker of the day, President Arthur T. Hadley of Yale University, who chose for his subject, " Government by Public Opinion. " Upon the conclusion of this address, the exercises were ended with the benediction, pronounced by Dr. Clampett. In the evening, at the Macdonough Theatre, the usual Charter Day play was produced by students of the University, under the direction of Professor L. D. Syle. The play was a comedy, entitled " Lord Ogleby, " and the cast of characters was as follows : Lord Ogleby MILTON H. SCHWARTZ. Sir John Melvil RAYMOND CARTER. Frank Lovewell ELMER B. HARRIS. Toupet LEON E. MARTIN. Mr. Pound Sterling JOHN W. S. BUTLER. Mrs. Schloss von Heidelberg ANNE LUCIA HOLMES. Elizabeth Sterling BESSIE PRATT. Fannie Sterling EMMA MARION LONG. Betty FLORENCE MARIE MAYHEW. 126 IM-MEIWIAn 127 IN MEMORIAM. HON. ALBERT MILLER, Regent of the University, April 16, 1900. HON. ANDREW S. HALLADIE, Regent of the University, April 24, 1900. HON. STEPHEN MALLORY WHITE, Regent of the University, February 21, 1901. JAMES EDWARD KEELER, Director of the Lick Observatory, August 12, 1900. WILLIAM THOMAS WELCKER, Emeritus Professor of Mathematics, November 3, 1900. EVERETT SCHWARTZ, Director of Wilmerding School, November 22, 1900. RAYMOND D. YELLAND, Instructor in Drawing, July 27, 1900. LEONIDAS MARTIN COLEMAN, Class of 1904, December 20, 1900. I 128 of 3fntercollestate Alette Contests, Jfootball. fntercollcfliate. fntcrcollefltate. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. 1892 (Feb.) -California 10, Stanford 14 1896 (Nov.) California 0, Stanford 20 1892 (Dec.) California 10, Stanford 10 1897 (Nov.) California 0, Stanford 28 1893 (Nov.) California 6, Stanford 6 1898 (Nov.) California 22, Stanford 1894 (Nov.) California 0, Stanford 6 1899 (Nov.) California 30, Stanford 1895 (Nov.) California G.Stanford 6 1900 (Nov.) California 0, Stanford 5 jfresbman. ffresbman. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. 1894 California 6, Stanford 1898 California 21, Stanford 1895 California 44, Stanford 1899 California 0, Stanford 6 1896 California 4, Stanford 14 1900 California 0, Stanford 5 1897 California 8, Stanford 16 (Eracfe. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. POINTS. 1893 California 91, Stanford 35 1897 California 62J, Stanford 49J 1894 California 90, Stanford 36 1898 California 88, Stanford 38 1895 California 67, Stanford 45 1899 California 74, Stanford 43 1896 California 56, Stanford 56 1900 California 81, Stanford 36 ISascbnll. GAMES. GAMES. GAMES. GAMES. 1892 California 0, Stanford 2 1897 California 2, Stanford 1 1893 California 0, Stanford 3 1898 California 1, Stanford 2 1894 California 0, Stanford 2 1899 California 2, Stanford 1895 California 0, Stanford 2 1900 California 2, Stanford 1 1896 California 1, Stanford 2 cnnis. MATCHES. MATCHES. MATCHES. MATCHES. 1892 California 4, Stanford 5 1897 California 5, Stanford 3 1893 Stanford wins by default, 1898 California 3, Stanford 1894 California 5, Stanford 1 1899 California 1, Stanford 2 1895 California 5, Stanford 1 1900 California 1, Stanford 2 1896 California 5, Stanford 1 130 131 Cf)e Reason. September 7, 1900. At football meeting in Gymnasium, seventy-two men sign the roll. Biggest football squad in our history. Later signatures run the total nearly to a hundred. Of last year ' s veterans, Pringle, Cornish, Smith, and Womble remain; Hill is unable to play; Whipple, Greisberg, Athearn, Hall, Kaars- berg, and Hopper are gone, leaving places hard to fill. September 17. Monster night rally, two thousand present. Kelly is wel- comed. Jack Butler furnishes mascot. Prof. Bacon predicts falling stars at Palo Alto. Dr. Pardee counsels the co-eds to uphold the strong right arm of the athlete. September 27. Football squad has to be cut down to eighty men. September 29. By a 6-0 score Stanford defeats Reliance at Palo Alto. Slaker and Seeley do things. October 6. Varsity unable to score against Reliance in our first campus game. Day hot, rooting poor, play ragged, college sourballed. October 13. Stanford again plays Reliance a 6-0 tune. Both teams show improvement. Seeley and Slaker do things some more. October 19. Night rally at Gym. Evvie Brown, Butler, Thayer, Boke, and Greeley speak. Rooters adjourn down town and kindly assist in Democratic meeting. October 20. Varsity ' s victory over Reliance is not all told by 5-0 score. Three times near clubmen ' s goal in first half. Two unsuccessful drop-kicks. 132 Great 45-yard run by Smith, Pringle interfering. In second half, Pringle is carried off with wrenched knee. Smith, More, and Braly are replaced by substitutes. Duden runs thirty yards. Womble carries the ball and several track-hurdles behind the goal in a spectacular rough-and-tumble touch-down. November 2. Reliance conies back from a 2-0 victory over Nevada, and celebrates with a banquet. vember 3. Seeley and Slaker, assisted by nine Stanford men, pile up a 44-0 score against Reliance. People wonder if the banquet had any effect. November 10. Last game with Reliance won by Varsity 11-0. Reliance requires five minutes time out after each play: spectators disgusted. Erratic game played mostly in club- men ' s territory, but the ball is at one time six inches from our goal. More kicks field-goal from 40-yard line. Touch-down :iith completes score. Stanford defeats Oregon 42-0 at Palo Alto. Seeley and Slaker do things as usual. We begin to shiver. ' AD. " KELLY, Coach PRIXGLE, Captain 133 November 12. Ten coaches work with the team in the afternoon practice. Improvement quick and remarkable. Nevada and Oregon arrive. November 14. Hopper lines up his Nevada team against our Varsity. Score 32-0 in our favor, the visitors making a plucky struggle. Varsity ' s work still ragged, and long runs by Smith, Braly, Gammon, and Womble do the scoring. November 17. Rain and mud. Oregon defeats Varsity 2-0. Kaarsberg un- certain whether to laugh or cry. The visitors outkick us, and do the kangaroo. Awful, unutterable sourball. Later. Word arrives that Nevada has beaten Stanford 6-0. Seeley and Slaker failed to do things. Sourball at Berkeley dissipates. November 26. Great ax rally and enthusiastic demonstration at afternoon practice. Bleachers break. Speeches at Gym door. Serpentine and lock-step down town. November 27. Co-ed football rally in Gym. Interesting lectures delivered by various gentlemen on all subjects except football. Choral Society sings. Refresh- ments. Dancing. November 29. " Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these, ' It might have been ' . " 134 WOMBLE CLAY ALBKRTSOX DUDEX GAMMON HVDSON OVERALL STO-.V " I returned, and saw under the sun, that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, nor yet favor to men of skill ; but time and chance happeneth to them all. " King Solomon ' s Verdict on the Game. The crowd of 19,000 was the largest ever gathered at an athletic contest on this coast. The day could n ot have been better. In the crowd, the same lively scenes were enacted as in past years, before the appearance of the teams upon the field. California ' s sympathizers, who had been trying hard to persuade themselves that chances were even, felt their hearts sink as they saw the preliminary practice of the Cardinal eleven, which looked bigger, more formidable, and better practiced than our own. Many expressions were heard of resignation to the inevitable. As for the Stanford contingent, they had already decided that victory was certain, and they confidently watched the manceuvers of the red-shirted players, and the antics of the red-coated monkey twirling his baton. The whistle blew, and Womble and Clay were down the field under our kick- off, tackling the runner in his tracks. The game had hardly begun when the um- pire suddenly, and without warning, ruled Clay off the field on a charge of slug- ging, a decision that seems hard to defend when all the facts are known. Stow 136 filled the vacant position well, but could by no means make up for Clay ' s loss, which was undoubtedly one of the accidents that lost us the game. But the rooters shrieked as they saw California ' s line again and again hold firm against the Cardinal rushes. Only a few yards were made, before Stanford lost the ball for holding in the line. And then, when our supposedly inferior team moved irresistibly down the field, hurling Smith and Gammon at the tackles for from two to eight yards at every play, the rooters were fairly beside themselves with joy. On the fifteen- yard line we were still advancing without check, when Womble hoped to clinch matters by an easy field-goal. But the easy goal was missed by More, and our work was lost. Again the playing was all in Stanford ' s territory, until their six-yard line was finally reached. Here their defense stiffened and held, and on the third down we again tried a field-goal. It was barely missed, and the half closed with the ball in the center of the field. In the second half Stanford, with several fresh men, was stronger than before. But a remarkable 66-yard punt by More finally sent the ball rolling to the Cardinal ' s two-yard line, whence Hill kicked it into the open. A few more plays brought us within striking distance, and for the last time we tried a field-goal. The kick was aimed true, but was blocked by McFadden. Stanford rallied, and fought us down the field. Traeger failed in a place-kick from the 30-yard line. He could not have had another chance at one, had not Gammon, trying to receive a punt on the 22-yard line, missed the ball, Bansbach falling on it. Again Traeger ' s 138 place-kick failed. More was given the ball to kick clear, but his attempt was weak, so that the enemy were soon able to repeat their place-kick. The ball sailed high into the air, but between the goal-posts, and the game soon closed with a victory for the Cardinal. Besides the accidents which determined the result, the game had several notice- able features. Probably the most striking were the absolute impossibility of end plays, and the general failure of trick plays. The Stanford team proved itself to have been overrated, especially Seeley and Slaker, who played excellent, but far from phenomenal, football. Burnett was unable to hold Albertson, and gave us our best gains. California ' s rooting was splendid in volume and persistency ; the team received even better support when losing than when winning: and, at the very instant of the fatal field-goal, our " Oslo-wow " drowned out the enemy ' s shout of triumph. The end left us with all lost save honor, and with prospects for next season, which augur almost certain victory. The line-up of the opposing teams was as follows: California. CORNISH - - - OVERALL - - - - CLAY. STUW - - - PRIXGLE - - - - ALBEKTSOX - - - WOMBLE - - - - HUDSON - - - - MORE - - - - SMITH GAMMOX - - - - Center Right Guard Left Guard - Right Tackle - Left Tackle - Right End - - Left End - - Quarter Right Half - Left Half - DUDEN - Full Back - - Stanford LEE, R. MCFADDEN DE FORREST SEELEY TRAEGER BURNETT T. McFADDEX COOPER RAITT, BANSBACH HILL ERB. SMITH SLAKER : jfresfjmrn. September 7. Fifty-three Freshmen sign football roll. October 3. Freshmen begin their career with magic 22-0 score, St. Matthews being outweighed and outplayed. October 10. Freshmen defeat Belmont 10-0. Freshmen poor, Belmont poorer. October 15. Berkeley High is barely beaten 5-0. Plucky playing by Preps. Octo ber 23. Lick Polytechnic defeated 17-0. Freshmen show improvement. October 24. Freshmen win from Santa Clara 15-0, with fair team work and brilliant individual plays. October 27. Everybody sure of victory. Stanford wins 5-0. Our team was better, but the Cardinal played better. 14U 141 reason of 1900, Manager, EZRA W. DECOTO, ' 00. Captain, WILLIAM P. DRUM, ' 01. Trainer, GEORGE HUPFEKDINE. The track season of 1900, owing to the stimulating influence of the trans- continental tour, was an exceptionally successful one. Three local field-days were held before the annual intercollegiate meet. An innovation, in the nature of a field-day between the Affiliated Colleges and the two lower Academic Glasses, was introduced in the season ' s work : and, although the professional colleges were defeated, a lively athletic interest was diffused among them by means of this con- test. The annual Freshman-Sophomore field-day resulted in a victory for 1902. During the season a great improvement in distance running was manifested. Woolsey and Service ran the half mile close to record time, although it was a new event for both. It remained, however, for Service to lower all previous coast records by covering the distance at Tanforan last September in 1 min. 56 3-5 sec., one-fifth of a second faster than the American intercollegiate record. The eighth intercollegiate field-day was held at Palo Alto on the twenty-first of April. The score of 84 to 33 was greater than the most sanguine of California ' s supporters could have hoped for. Upon the whole, the records were poor ; but this fact was due to the bad condition of the weather and track. Woolsey was the star performer of the day. Seventeen points, the greatest number ever won by a single man in an intercollegiate contest on the coast, are accredited to him. Flaw raised both weight records, both of which he excelled later in the East. Hamlin, with but two weeks ' training, won the high hurdles, an event claimed by Stanford before the field-day. The broad jump was won by Topham, of the Medical College, who surprised all by his performance. Stanford was clearly outclassed in the 220-yard dash and quarter-mile run, both of which went to Drum. Walsh once more carried off the honors in the walk, with Allen not far behind him. Scott, Kuster, and Bailey won " Big C ' s " in the quarter, half, and mile runs respectively. Of the thirteen events, Stanford won three, was second in three, and won third place in nine, making thirty-three points against California ' s eighty-four. A sum- mary follows : Annual Intercollegiate PALO ALTO, April 21, 1900. EVENT. WON BY. SECOND. THIRD. TIME OR DISTANCE POINTS CAL. POINTS STANK. 100-yard dash McCaughern, S Drum, C Harter, S 10-2 5 sec. 3 6 120-yard hurdle . Hamlin, C Strout, S Powell, C 16-4 5 sec. 6 3 880-yard run Woolsey, Hamilton, S Kuster, C 2 min. 7-3 5 sec. 6 3 One mile walk Walsh, C Allen, C Zschokke, S 7 min. 29-2 5 sec. 8 1 One mile run Hamilton, S Moser, C Bailey, C 5 min. 1-2 5 sec. 4 5 440-yard dash Drum, C Smith, S Scott, C 55-1 5 sec. 6 3 220-yard dash Drum, C Cadogan, G , McCaughern, S 23-2 5 sec. 8 1 220-yard hurdle Woolsey, C Powell, C Naramore, S 26-3 5 sec. 8 1 High jump Woolsey, C ) Powell, C j Dole, S [ McCullough, S ) 5 ft. 3-5 8 in. 8 1 Hammer throw Flaw, C Albertson, C Brooke, S 148ft.9-l 2in. 8 1 Shot put Plaw, C Woolsey, G Parker, S 41 ft. 6-1 4 in. 8 1 Broad jump Topham, C Broughton, C Hopper, S 21 ft. 4-1 2 in. 8 1 Pole vault Boyd, S Hoffman, C jjg " ; f } Dole, S 10 ft. 7 in. 3 6 Intercollegiate Records. CALIFORNIA 81. STANFORD 33. 142 I 38 C!)e eastern Crip, ELLOWS ! I took the Track Team East, and made a failure of it " - were the straightforward words spoken at a student rally by Manager Ezra Decoto. The simple directness of the statement is indeed indicative of a manly spirit that defies criticism. Seeing his team go down to defeat again and again, urging them on in hope of victory, and finally uttering this frank confession, is evidence enough that the University of California is indeed fortunate in having had a man whose interest in his team and his college was so strong that their defeat seemed his failure. Would that this spirit of kinship might permeate the whole University, and that there might be many more such failures as were made by Ezra Decoto. When all is said, this remains true that the Track Team of this University fought hard, was defeated fairly, and last, but not least, took defeat like men. Victory is, however, a relative term. If it means purely " records. " then it is of little value ; but if it comprehends manly bearing, honest effort, and a true apprecia- tion of sportsmanlike conduct, then there is a gain accruing even to the vanquished. The athletics of the University are on a firmer basis, because of the Eastern trip, than ever before. We have met the East and have brought back new ideas and ideals. The single victories of the members of the team have been few, but notable, while the impression made by the team as a whole may be gleaned from the Eastern press. A New Haven paper after the Yale meet says : " It can fairly be said that the Californians conducted themselves like true sportsmen throughout the meet. Their plucky up-hill fight, their gentlemanly conduct on and off the field, and their considera- tion of their fellow competitors won them the appreciation of the crowd, whose generous applause was impartial throughout the meet. After the impression made here by the Californians. many Yale undergraduates would favor sending their track team to California another year instead of to England. " The New York Herald, commenting on the conduct of Captain Drum, observes the following : " At the mark in the 100-yard dash, F. Blount, Yale ' s fastest man, made a false start. The starter was about to set Blount back, according to the rules, when Captain Drum, of the California team, stepped up a nd asked that Blount be not penalized. It was a manly act for a rival who had crossed the Continent to win this race. " These are but typical expressions of the impressions made by our men while in the East. On the other side, too much praise cannot be given those universities with whom the team contested and by whom they were entertained. The many cour- tesies extended to our athletes in the East will ever be bright spots in the memory of the team and on that page of the University ' s athletic history which tells of the Eastern trip of 1900. 144 Cbc t?ale Beet, x: 5. DRUM, Captain, 1900 After five days of that travel- ing which is such a strain on the strength of an athlete, the team arrived in New Haven on May second. Three days later, in a dual meet with Yale, California was defeated score 8| to 3J. There were twelve points contested and only first places counted. Each point marked the rivalry of a keen struggle. California took firsts in the hammer throw, hundred yard dash, and high jump. It was some- what gratifying to have the first event of the first meet go to California, and Anthony Cadogan was the one who took it, Richards of Yale being a close second. Not until the last fifteen yards did the Freshman sprinter strike the whirlwind gait which led him past Richards and finally landed him a winner. The shot put was won by Beck of Yale with Flaw second. In the 440 there was no doubt that Boardman of Yale would win, though Billy Drum clung to him closely until he broke the tape. Time, 53-2 5 seconds. The high jump resulted in a tie between Hoffman and Woolsey, at 5 feet 10| inches. In the 120-yard hurdles, Hamlin led by 4 yards, but stumbled on the last hurdle, and lost. The hammer throw was Flaw ' s from the first, and an Eastern paper speaking of his performance said : " Never in Yale history was there such an exhibition of hammer throwing given here as yesterday. Flaw, the California champion, made a throw of 152 feet which was declared foul on a slight tech- nicality. This is the largest toss ever made by a college athlete in the East. George Stilbnan made a throw of about 140 feet, but stepped out of the circle and afterward failed to make a throw which would give him a place. Flaw finally won the event with practically 139 feet After the event was over John Flanagan, the Yale coach and world ' s amateur champion, threw the hammer 165 feet, removing his coat and making the toss in his citizen ' s clothes. " Perhaps the most disappointing part of the meet for California was the neces- sity of dividing the broad jump point with Yale. Broughton tied Ellsworth at 20 feet 8J inches. After the meet Captain Drum said: " We have no excuses to offer : we had a long journey but we all feel well, though we were unable to come up to our best records. " The team arrived at Princeton May eighth, and remained there until May twenty-ninth, this portion of the trip being made very pleasant by the kindness of the Prince- ton men. Service trained with Creegan. the Princeton captain, and in a great measure acquired the easy style of that remarkable distance man. Trainer Christie Cbc Princeton Beet. Bag II. 145 took charge of the California men while there, and went with them to the meet with Pennsy. Ad. Kelly met the team at Princeton, and aided not only the athletes, but also the management, in securing transportation rates. A more perfect day for the track than that of May eleventh could not have been. The ten points of Princeton against the two made by California came like a clap of thunder in a clear sky for the Western men. The fine condition of Princeton ' s men, and the unfortunate stumble of Woolsey in the 220-yard hurdles, just as victory seemed sure, were factors in the final score. The hammer throw of Flaw of 151 feet 10 inches, which had never been equaled on the Princeton field, and the shot put of Woolsey, which broke a record at 41 feet 10i inches, combined to make the two points for California. In the Pi, AW WOOLSKV latter event Flaw was a close second. In the half-mile, the 440, the broad jump, and the high jump, California also took second places, though from the point of view of count they were nil. This field-day was full of disappointment for the Blue and Gold. In the Intercollegiate Field-day of May 24 25, held on Manhattan field, California was pitted against a veritable galaxy of athletic stars from the leading colleges of the far East. Pennsylvania was victorious by a round margin, with Princeton, Yale, Harvard, Syracuse, and California follow- ing in order of points. The most wonderful performance of the day was the splendid work of the Pennsylvania champion, Kraenzlein, in the 100-yard dash and the high and low hurdles. 146 ttbe iftott Ibaven (Samee, 2425. -, In the 220-yard dash, trial heat, if the report be true, Anthony Cadogan ran the race of his life, and was barely beaten by Haigh of Harvard thus failing to qualify for the finals, even over slower men. The only event in which California shone was on the hammer throw of Al. Flaw of 154 feet 4 inches. McCracken of Pennsylvania was second. The " Ha! Ha! Ha! " of California from a hundred Pennsylvanian throats that had expected to cheer their own man to victory, was at once a courtesy and an inspiration to our champion. This event, together with the third and fourth places obtained in the shot put by Flaw and Woolsey, enabled California to take sixth place with eight points to her credit. HOFFMAN- SERVICE HAMLIX On a fast track, after the Mott Haven Games, Cali- pcnnsvlvania fbect, fornia was defeated by the University of Pennsylvania, flBav 25. at Philadelphia, by a score of 76 to 20. First places counted five, and second, three. Flaw, Woolsey, Cadogan, Hamlin, and Service were the men who scored for the Blue and Gold. It was here that Flaw broke the intercollegiate record by throwing the ham- mer 165 feet inch. While in practice, just before the event, he hurled it 170 feet 9 inches. His official throw fell only two feet short of the world ' s amateur record, held by John Flanagan, of the New York Athletic Club. The hammer throw was the only event in which California secured a first place. Second places were obtained in the 220-yard dash by Cadogan in the 880-yard run by Service in the 120-yard hurdles by Hamlin in the 220-yard hurdles by Woolsey and in the shot put by Flaw. Hoffman was unable to compete, and the broad jump also went to Pennsylvania by default. The final contest of the trip was the Field Day Western flntercollegiate held at Ravenwood, near Chicago. In this meet IReet, June 2. California ' s chief competitors were Michigan, Chicago, and Wisconsin. Here the cup was snatched from her lips just as she seemed to be about to taste a complete victory. As it was, California finished third, Michigan winning by a point over California, and a half point over Chicago. Cadogan, in the 100-yard dash, broke away from his field, and won the race by two yards. Flaw won the shot put, with Woolsey second. Again Flaw out- distanced all competitors, when he threw the hammer 156 feet 3 inches thus adding five points to California ' s score. In the final of the 220-yard dash, Cadogan won handily, with Drum second. Walsh made a point in the mile walk, and, though he finished only third, the race was won in the record-breaking time of 7:01 by Bredsteen of Wisconsin. Woolsey was unable to make more than third in the 220-yard dash, which was run in 25-3 5 by the winner. So Cali- fornia was again defeated, even though she won one more first place than any other college. The disappointment, however, was tempered by the fact that, in five out of the fifteen events scheduled, the Blue and Gold was unrepresented. A Track Team from the University of California has again met the teams of Eastern colleges on their own grounds. The team was composed of picked men from the best athletes of the University. The victories which were won were not those that could be measured in points. California has no excuse to offer for any defeats her athletes suffered. They need none, since they did their best. It is for their honest efforts, their sportsmanlike conduct, and the new ideas and ideals that they have brought us that we say " it is good that they were there, " and it is now " good for them to be here. " For these reasons we do honor to the Eastern Track Team, to its Manager, to its personnel, and to its Captain. The responsibilities of a Captain are indeed great, when he must not only be pitted against the best men in the country, but must superintend the welfare of his men. Such was the position of Captain Drum, and who will say he has not filled the place with honor? California may well be proud of all her athletes; but there is one who has enabled us to write Blue and Gold in large letters at the top of the page indexed " Hammer Throwing. " There is one of our number who has unassumingly placed himself a peer in his event among the athletes of the world. Such a thing is good for California, so we will close with the song: " Here ' s to you, Al. Flaw. " 148 of 1901. Manager, RENO HDTcmxsoN. ' OO. Captain, ALBERT M. WALSH, ' 01. Trainer, WALTER CHRISTIE. The Track Season of 1901 opened with the Annual Freshman-Sophomore Field- day on March 9th. As early as this date, the men in the two lower classes made a showing which promised much for the intercollegiate meet. Cadogan equalled the track records for the two dashes, winning them in 10 1-5 and 23 seconds respectively. Cheek showed up remarkably well, with first places in the two hurdles, and the two jumps to his credit. The Field-day went to the Freshmen, for the first time in years, by the score of 74 to 43. On March 23rd, the Junior Class Track Team, with R. R. Service as Captain, and W. A. Powell as Manager, held a dual meet at Ukiah with the High School of that town. The Field-day was a great success, in the records made, as well as in the cordial relations promoted between the High School and the College. Hussey showed up well in the broad jump, by clearing 22 feet 3 inches. The 440-yard dash, and the mile run went to Service in fast time, while Powell won the two hurdles and the high jump. Ukiah won but one first place the 220- yard dash. The Field-day resulted in a victory for the Juniors by a score of 74 to 33. The most satisfactory College Championship Field-day ever held on the Uni- versity track took place on March 30th. Two records of long standing were lowered on this occasion. Service cut 5 3-5 seconds off the College record for the mile, held by Brown, ' 98, covering the distance in 4 minutes 32 4-5 seconds. Cadogan lowered the track record for the 220-yard dash from 23 seconds to 22 4-5 seconds a remarkable performance when the turn on the track is taken into account. The remaining records were good, but not exceptional. The weak place in the team was clearly seen to be the pole vault. Flaw did not participate in the Field-day, so the hammer throw was omitted from the contest, while the winning distance in the shot put was much less than it would have been had he competed. Cram for 1901. Sprints. Cadogan, Brown, Asbill, Squires, Powers, Brainard, Townsend, Herreschoff, Bishop, Ligda. E tstancc8. Service, Clifford, Bailey, Woods, Redewill, Weber. tmrMes. Hamlin, Thomas, Cheek, Powell, Woolsey. Jumps. Duden, Cheek, Cooley, Hussey, Brainard, Minor, Powell, Wilcox, Starr. Plaw, Vilas, Hartline, Woolsey, Ligda, Bishop. 149 f , ' WALSH, Captain, 1901 HUSSEY CHEEK SQUIRES COOLEY 1.50 College Championship 30, IB 01. EVENT. WON BY. SECOND. THIRD. TIME OR DISTANCE. 1-mile run Service ' 02 Woods ' 04 Weber ' 02 4 min. 32 4 5 sec. 100-yard dash Cadogan ' 03 Brown ' 03 Ligda ' 04 102 5 sec. 120-yard hurdle Powell ' 02 Hamlin ' 02 Cheek ' 04 16| sec. 440-yard run Squires ' 01 Asbill ' 04 Ligda ' 04 53 sec. 880-yard run Service ' 02 Clifford ' 03 Redewill ' 02 2 min. 2J sec. 1-mile walk Walsh ' 01 Allen ' 01 7 min. 24 2 .-, sec. 220-yard hurdle Powell ' 02 Cheek ' 04 26J sec. 220-yard dash Cadogan ' 03 Squires ' 01 t22? 5 sec. Pole vault Duden ' 02 Wilcox ' 04 Starr ' 04 9 ft. 11 in. High jump Cooley ' 04 Powell ' 02 Cheek ' 04 5 ft. 10 in. Shot put Vilas ' 04 Ligda ' 04 Bishop ' 02 37 ft. 6 in. Broad jump Hussey ' 02 Minor ' 04 Brainard ' 02 21 ft. 7 in. College Record. t Track Record. 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I-S S d d Q d d Q p 03 PQ a H fe PH fe d d d -S CD CO CO CO .5 ' So LO LO IO .S S- Si N o ll d CD d CD CO cj C3 OS CD LO tN LO d c CO d O) CO d r ( d LO i-H T d co LO LO LO g d d LO LO co SH s os T 1 I 1 CM 3 OS ' s I 1 ' s ' s CD LO T 1 (TO- CO CM H CD 1 H i i LO i 1 M CD CD - rS ,3 CO c M E 3 E ft CD S 1 S i 03 13 13 1 13 P 1 " f s " 3 03 O J3 i ' R ' R -. ' R 11 CD ' R ' R ft 03 ' CO 42 g o CM 2 O 00 S ' a CM Jf O CD " o 3 T CD I 1 CM r 00 i i r-H H CM HH W PH ) i , i 152 153 Reason of 1900. Manager, ROBERT BELCHER, ' 00. Captain, LAWRENCE KAARSBERG, ' 99. Coach, GEORGE VAN HALTREN. ARLY in January the Baseball Season of 1900 was opened by a series of interclass games, in which the University champion- ship was finally won by the nine of the Dental College. Im- mediately upon the conclusion of this series, a Varsity nine was provisionally selected, which played its first game on February 3rd. From that time until the intercollegiate series was begun, at least one match game was played each week, the make-up of the team being changed occasionally, in order to give all promising candidates an opportunity for playing. In the preliminary games of the season, the record of the Varsity nine was rather discouraging. Four times it suffered defeat at the hands of the Fireman ' s Fund, a semi-professional nine from San Francisco; and twice it was beaten by the nine of the Santa Clara College. One game taken from each of these teams, and two from the Alumni, constituted the list of victories of the Varsity at the time of the opening of the contest with Stanford. Three games were necessary to determine the intercollegiate championship, each college nine winning the game played on its home campus, and the Univer- sity of California capturing the deciding match, which was played in San Jose. The two teams were very evenly matched, Stanford having a slight advantage in batting, and our Varsity excelling in fielding and base running. The pitching of Kaarsberg was superior to that of Lanagan, Stanford ' s twirler; for, although he was batted harder, he was less erratic, and far more effective when men were on the bases, than was his opponent. The thorough and conscientious work of Coach Van Haltren, the veteran center-fielder of the New York National League Team, was largely responsible for the success of the nine. Of the records of the individual players, little need be said. Captain Kaars- berg deserves credit for the way in which he handled the team, and for his excellent work in the pitcher ' s box throughout the season. Hunter was easily the star fielder, and his work compared favorably with that of many professional 151 in-fielders. Farry did not commence to play until late in the season, but his acquisition proved of value to the team. The work of all the out-fielders was satisfactory. King was the most reliable batter on the team, while Braly was the most successful in making long hits. A record of the season ' s games is as follows: February 3, at Berkeley, University of California, Fireman ' s Fund, . . . February 10, at Berkeley, University of California, Alumni, R. H. E. 485 784 March 17, at San Francisco, University of California, Fireman ' s Fund, . . . March 23, at Berkeley, University of California, Fireman ' s Fund, R. H. E. 153 463 February 17, at San Francisco, University of California, . Fireman ' s Fund, . . . . 3 9 12 9 11 4 March 24, at Berkeley, University of California, Santa Clara, . . . . February 22, at Berkeley, University of California, Alumni February 24, at Stanford, University of California, Santa Clara, .... March 10, at Santa Clara, University of California, Santa Clara, .... 12 14 2 7 7 9 4 10 5 10 6 11 March 31, at Berkeley, University of California, Fireman ' s Fund, . . . 33 75 79 12 11 April 7, at Berkeley, University of California, Stanford, 10 8 3 8 12 8 April 14, at Stanford, University of California, Stanford 77 10 9 April 28, at San Jose, R. H. University of California, . . 10 7 Stanford 5 8 E. 3 5 Following is a list of the players, their positions, and their records for the season: Fielding Average. NAME. Position. Smith, ' 02 C. Kaarsberg, " 99 P. Games. 15 13 Batting Average. Fuller, Law 2d B. J 9 Braly, ' 02 ... 3d B. 14 Hunter, ' 01 SS 15 King, ' 03 LF 12 Hamlin, ' 02 . C.F. 14 Mein, ' 00 ... R.F. 12 .241 .240 .217 .273 .333 .250 .395 .173 .238 .965 .783 .966 .784 .803 .951 .839 .949 .957 Substitutes, McKeown, ' 02; Talmage, ' 03; Hansen, ' 03. 155 reason of 1901. Manager, RENO HUTCHINSON, ' 00. Trainer, WALTER CHRISTIE. Captain, WILLIAM HUNTER, ' 01. Coach, GEORGE BORCHERS. I. 3|ntercla$s The usual series of interclass games to determine the University championship was played during the present season, and resulted in a victory for the class of 1902. A number of the scheduled games were played during the fall term, but the end of this series found the Sophomores and the Juniors tied for the leading position, each having won two games and lost one. Early in the spring term, this tie was played oif, the ' 02 men defeating their rivals without difficulty. The victors then played the Dental College nine, the representatives of the Affiliated Colleges, for the University championship ; and another easy victory secured the honor for the Juniors. The games were mediocre in quality, the play in general being slow and careless. The results of the games were as follows : September 5, 1900 Sophomores, 7; Seniors, 3. September 6, 1900 Juniors, 7; Freshmen, 2. September 7, 1900 Juniors, 9; Sophomores, 4. September 12, 1900 Freshmen, 10; Seniors, 6. September 13, 1900 Seniors, 7; Juniors, 6. September 16, 1900 Sophomores, 4; Freshmen, 3. February 12, 1901 Juniors, 11; Sophomores, 0. February 28, 1901 Juniors, 16; Dentals, 1. The teams were made up as follows Seniors. ' 01. Pitcher, Eddy, Catcher, Pringle, First Base, Braly, Second Base, Schaw, Third Base, Greene, Juniors, ' 02. Smith, Hamlin, McKeown, Womble, Sawyer, Gardiner, Short Stop, W. C. Hunter, Duden, Left Field, De Lancey, Doremus, Center Field, W. G. Hunter, Hotchkiss, Right Field, Kerfoot, Parker, Powers, Sophomores, ' 03. Freshmen, ' 04. Dentals. Nurse, Overall, Jansing. Curtiss, Sherman, Steinman. Hansen, Symmes, Hendricks, Graham. Talmage, D. Q. Adams, Carew. C. P. Jones, R. S. Jones, Fautz, Casey. Gammon, W. W. Adams, Ricks. McLean, Wardwell, Rodolph. Shuey, Davies, Kennedy, Olwell. Barker, Nutting, Beamer. 156 GARDINER KENNEDY HAMLIN McKEOWN II. The record of the Varsity baseball nine for the season of 1901 is hardly one to which we can point with pride. At the opening of the season, the pros- pects for developing a strong nine could not have been brighter. With five vet- erans of the previous season ' s team, and a large field of promising new material to select from,- it certainly seemed that we were to have one of the strongest teams that ever represented our University. And, with proper management, we might have had such a team. The most serious blunder of the season was made in the selection of a coach. Although the services of Van Haltren, who had coached one nine to victory the preceding year, and who is one of the most scientific ball players in the country, were available, the management preferred to engage a mediocre player from one of the teams of the California League. The experiment was a costly one, as the want of team-work in fielding, the lack of any attempt at scientific batting, and the stupid base-running of the Varsity throughout the entire season amply demon- strate faults all due to the coaching, rather than to the players. The difficulty might have been partially overcome, had enough practice games against strong teams been arranged; but the only real practice games which the Varsity had were the four against the Fireman ' s Fund nine, in all of which we were defeated. Of the individual players, Hunter, Kennedy, Smith, and Hamlin deserve the most credit. Our Captain played his usual steady, and, at times, brilliant game in the field, and did fairly well at the bat. Kennedy played a remarkably good game in left field, accepting many difficult chances, and making few errors. Hamlin did well in the field, and his batting showed great improvement over that of the previous year. Smith ' s catching was good. Overall started in poorly, but improved rapidly toward the close of the season. Braly did some phenomenal batting, but was lazy and indifferent in the field. Something of the same can be said of Gardiner. King was not much of a success in the infield, though his batting partially atoned for his misplays. McKeown was the weakest man on the team, his fielding being uncertain, and his batting hopelessly weak. On the whole, the team batted well, seven of the men having an average of over .250 at the opening of the Intercollegiate series. The pitching department was fairly strong, the fielding rather poor, and the base-running bad. Reason ' s (Samrs. February 9, ... . California, 9; Fireman ' s Fund, 12. February 16, - ... California, 24; Alumni, 9. March 2, .... California, 3; Fireman ' s Fund, 9. March 6, - ... California, 9; Golden Gates, 6. March 9, .... California, 8; Alumni, 4. March 14, .... California, 14; Golden Gates, 3. March 16, .... California, 2; Fireman ' s Fund, 4. March 23, - California, 3; Fireman ' s Fund, 6. March 30, .... California, 18; Alumni, 8. an positions. Catcher, Smith, ' 02; Pitcher, Overall, ' 04; First Base, Gardiner, ' 02; Second Base, King, ' 03; Third Base, Braly, ' 02; Short Stop, Hunter, ' 01; Left Field, Kennedy, ' 04; Centre Field, Hamlin, ' 02; Right Field, McKeown, ' 02. 158 ea0on of 1900. Manager, PAUL SELBY. The season of 1900 was disappointing in several respects. Handicapped by the lack of a court until just before the Intercollegiate, we sent against Stanford a team strong individually but suffering from lack of proper practice. The hazardous experiment was tried of selecting the doubles team only three days before the Intercollegiate; and, as the score shows, this experiment resulted dis- astrously. The handicap of lack of practice will probably be somewhat lessened in the future by the new court, which was built in March through the tireless efforts of Paul Selby. We can never expect to compete on equal terms with Stanford, until we have at least two courts on the campus. Klntcrcollrgiatr 1900. California Club Courts, San jfrancfeco, Bpril 2let. U. C. TEAM. ,. , ( C. S. HARDY, D. C. Singles H. H. BHALY -02. n , , |C. S. HARDY, D. C. Doubles - t R G _ HuNT ' , 02 C. S. HARDY, C., beat S. P. HARDY, S., 6-4 5-7 6-0 W. ROTH, S., beat H. H. BRALY, C., 7-5 6-4 S. P. HARDY and H. A. WEIHE, S., beat C. S. HARDY and R. G. HUNT, C., 6-1 6-2 Final Score : STANFORD 2. CALIFORNIA 1. HARDY HI-.NT 160 BKALV season of 1901. ' Manager, - REUBEN G. HUNT. The interest in Tennis during the past year has been greater than in former years, owing to the construction of a court upon the Campus. Several successful tournaments have been held. The team selected to represent California in the Intercollegiate meet consists of Paul Selby, ' 01, and J. Drummond MacGavin, ' 04. A record of the season ' s tournaments follows: Class; Cournamnu, rtobrr IflCICf. Winner, - Winner First Class, Winner Second Class, - Winner Third Glass, - - G. L. BAKER, ' 03. - R. G. HUNT, ' 02. - G. L. BAKER, ' 03. C. B. HILLEGAS, ' 04. Jirst Class H. K. H. L BRALY, BROWN, P. SELBY, BRALY, 6-4 6-3 I BRALY 1-6 6-4 6-1 R. J. G. HUNT, DIBERT, I HUNT, } 6-0 6-2 J. D. MACGAVIN, HUNT, 6-4 6-2 I HUNT, 6-3 6-0. Secon Class. E. M. OTIS, ) HASKINS, T. W. HASKINS, j 9-11 6-4 6-2 BAKER, X. L. STARK, G. L. BAKER, STARK, BAKER, 6-3 6-4 K. L. JONES, 6-2 2-6 6-2 [ 7-5 6-3 K. S. JONES, j WAYNE, WAYNE, H. WAYNE, ) ' 6-1 2-6 6-4 0. YOUNGS, r 6-2 8-6 RATCLIFF, W. H. RATCLIFF, RATCLIFF, 7-5 6-0 W. WIGHT, 3-6 6-3 6-1 1 BAKER, 8-6 8-6. CbirO Class. J. V. POSEY, ) C. L. GORRILL, GORRILL, r POSEY, E. A. WEYMOUTH, f 6-4 6-4 l 6-4 6-2 P. W. ALEXANDER, C. B. HILLEGAS, i HILLEGAS, ' 6-8 6-3 6-2 ' HILLEGAS, C. A. CURTIS, l " 6-4 6-4 j HILLEGAS, f 6-4 6-1. t anC icap JFinals. G. L. BAKER (scratch) beat C. B. HILLEGAS (15) 6-0 6-0. G. L. BAKER (scratch) beat R. G. HUNT (owe 30) 6-2 6-3 4-6 4-6 6-1. 161 3llntrrcla$0 tournament, tl9arcl), 1901. jfreshmen vs. Sopbomores. F. L. BROWN, ' 04, beat G. L. BAKER, ' 03, 6-3 6-1 3. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04, beat W. H. RATCLIFF, ' 03, 7-5 6-8 11-9 BROWN and MACGAVIN, ' 04, beat BAKER and RATCLIFF, ' 03, 6-4 6-2 Juniors vs. Seniors. W. G. HUNTER, ' 01, beat G. H. GORRILL, ' 02, 6-1 4-6 7-5 R. G. HUNT, ' 02, beat P. SELBY, ' 01, by default HUNT and GORRILL, ' 02, beat SELBY and BRALY, ' 01, by default jfresbmen vs. Juniors. F. L. BROWN, ' 04, beat C. H. GORRILL, ' 02, 6-3 6-3 J. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04, beat R. G. HUNT, ' 02, by default BROWN and MACGAVIN, ' 04, beat GORRILL and HUNT, ' 02, 6-0 8-6 CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY FRESHMEN SDoublrs Ct)amptonsl)ip, iHDarcl), 1901. FINAL MATCH P. SELBY and J. D. MACGAVIN beat F. L. BROWN and G. L. BAKER 4-6 6-1 6-1 6-3 FRESHMEN 3 SOPHOMORES JUNIORS 2 SENIORS 1 FRESHMEN 3 JUNIORS mglrs Championship, 1901. Champion, PAUL SELBY, ' 01. Second, J. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04 Championship determined by a round-robin tournament between P. SELBY, ' 01 J. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04 F. L. BROWN, ' 04 G. L. BAKER, ' 03 J. DIBERT, ' 04 SELBY beat BAKER 6-3 3-6 6-3 7-9 6-4 SELBY beat BROWN 4-6 6-1 6-1 6-3 SELBY beat MACGAVIN 6-3 1 -6 6-4 4-6 7-5 SELBY beat DIBERT 6-2 6-0 6-2 MACGAVIN beat BROWN MACGAVIN beat BAKER MACGAVIN beat DIBERT 6-3 6-2 0-6 2-6 6-4 6-3 0-6 8-6 6-2 6-4 8-6 11-9 SELBY MACGAVIN 162 The present year has been an epoch in the history of the Boating Association. Formerly, the Association contented itself with a few members and with impromptu races; bat, with the opening of the year 1900-01, it resolved to enter a wider field. The immediate result is shown by the two successful semi-annual regattas which have been held, and which were of inestimable value in arousing a greater interest in rowing, and in teaching the men the art of handling an oar. The first of these regattas was held September 29, 1900, and the interclass championship was won by the Senior crew, Morse, Beck, Barley and Magee. The other crews entered were: Juniors Baird, C. Redewill, Hill, and F. Redewill; Soph- omores Cerf, Ailing, Gould, and Kington; Freshmen Nicholls. Wardwell, W. H. Foster, and Moore. The outrigger skiff races were entered by Cerf, Kington, Moore, and Harley, and were won by Cerf. There were also three swimming races, 50, 100, and 440 yards respectively, McConaughy, ' 01, winning the 50 and 100-yard races, and Stanley Symmes, ' 03, winning the 440. The officers of the day were: Referee, President Wheeler; Starter, W. B. Goodwin; Judges, Prof. Magee and R. T. Fisher. ' 01; Timers. Prof. Soule and Mr. Chas. Stewart: Clerk of Course, Fred. M. Foster. The spring regatta, which came off April 13, 1901, showed a marked improvement in watermanship over the fall regatta. The championship was won by the Sophomores: Pitchford, Moore, Smith, Cerf, and Coxswain Smithson. The other crews entered were: Seniors Morse, Griffiths, H. C. White, Magee, and Cox- swain Moulthrop: Juniors Duden, Pickett, Childs, F. M. Foster, and Coxswain Baird: Freshmen Muller, Wardwell, J. B. White, W. H. Foster, and Coxswain Milton. The officers of the day were: Referee, Prof. Magee; Timer, G. W. Anderson; Judges, Prof. Soule and Mr. ( ' has. Stewart; Clerk of Course, Fred E. Reed, ' 03. The 163 outrigger skiff race between E. B. Harley, ' 01, and H. L. Breed, ' 00, was won by the former. The difference of time between the fall and spring regattas is worthy of note, as showing the improvement in rowing. In the fall regatta the final time was Seniors, 6.57; Sophomores, 7.15: in the spring regatta, Sophomores, 5.50; Seniors, 5.55. For the future the prospects are very bright. Mr. W. B. Goodwin, Yale, ' 90, who has generously given his services for the past year as coach, will continue to serve in that capacity until next fall at least. Two four-oared coxswainless shells have been ordered at Cornell, one of which will be here early in the sum- mer, and the other soon after. A crew will be sent to the Astoria regatta next August, and later to the Victoria regatta. If possible, there will be a race with the University of Washington then; but, if not possible, it is intended to have a crew from the Northern University enter the fall regatta here. The officers of the Association are: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Directors, B. H. CERF, ' 03 PRANK BAIRD, ' 02 FRED M. FosTER, ' 02 JAS. K. MOFFITT, ' 86 PROF. W. E. MAGEE and J. L. DIBERT, ' 00. 164 The Handball Association of the University of California was organized and became firmly established in 1900. Two courts were erected on the lower Campus, and hardly an afternoon passed without their being used. General interest in the sport was soon aroused and has continued to increase materially up to the present time. Interclass tournaments have been held, as well as games with the Affiliated Colleges, all of which proved very successful and interesting. At present the Association has about two hundred members, all classes being represented. By next year it is to be earnestly desired that Handball will be placed upon the same basis as all other College athletics under the one management. If this is done, Intercollegiate Hand Ball will undoubtedly result ; and it was with that end in view that the present Association has labored on so persistently. Stanford, during the last term, has developed some good material, as has also California. Among our most prominent players are: R. L. Williams, ' 04; AY. J. Pitchford, ' 03; A. B. Moulder, ' 03; W. E. Conlin, ' 01; J. H. Arnold, ' 02; W. T. Turner, ' 01; S. H. Sinsheimer, ' 04: C. A. Wigholm, ' 04; B. F. Brown, ' 03: K. A. Roos, ' 04 ; W. V. Richardson, ' 01 ; A. Heyman, ' 04. For developing the lungs and all muscles of the body ; for training the eye as well as the judgment ; for developing agility and alertness, no better sport can be mentioned. Nothing is more exciting and interesting than to witness a closely contested game of Handball. The rules are few and easy to understand. To become proficient one must undergo systematic training, " practice makes perfect. " California has the material and this material should be developed, the College must see to it, that Handball lives and thrives. In the very near future a sub- stantial regulation court should be erected, where the students may assemble and witness the contests. In this way College interest will be assured. By all means, let us have Intercollegiate Handball. 163 Basket Bail Manager, ETHEL CATTON, ' 01. Captain, EMMA STOER, " 02. Little or nothing was done in Basket Ball during the first semester, but this term has seen new life put into the sport. Several practice games were played, and one match game. The team was good and was fast becoming invincible, when the interference and objections of those in authority put an end to all match games and probably to the sport itself. What honors the team has won belong to it alone, for it has worked unaided and unencouraged by the great body of women students. But now it is a question whether the game is to continue as a sport and win the place it deserves among the athletic pastimes of the University, or whether it is to die out through opposition, as it has at Stanford. There is every reason why it should live and become more popular than ever, for next year the girls go to their own gymnasium and an outdoor court. Let us hope that the new conditions will serve to bring Basket Ball again into strong, vigorous life. TEAM LINE-UP. FORWARDS Emma Stoer (Captain), Alice Farno, Reba Cerf. CENTERS Hannah Hampton, Edith Driscoll, Carrie Stephenson. GUARDS Maude Wildes, Kate Gompertz, Mary Putnam. SUBSTITUTES Mabel Gaines, Eda Reichenbach, Beatrice Snow, May Spencer, E. Sullivan. Scores of arnes. PRACTICE GAMES. California, California, California, California, California, 12, Polytechnic High School, 19, Mission High School, 19, Polytechnic High School, 14, Atalantas, - MATCH GAME. 13, Stockton High School, - 4. 8. 1. 4. 166 Club. The Archery Club, organized in 1900, has as yet accomplished little, owing to lack of means for the purchase of bows and arrows. Since the Associated Women Students have come to the Club ' s aid, and devoted to it the larger part of the proceeds of the Cushion Tea, it is expected that the necessary equipment will soon be obtained. The Club has been meeting regularly every Saturday morning in Co-ed Canyon, to practice with the equipment which has been loaned by friends. Mr. Harold Havens has acted as coach. Interclass contests will be established in the near future. LaDies ' Ccnnts Club. The Tennis Club is one of the most enthusiastic of the Sports and Pastimes Association. As it possesses but one court, the membership is limited to thirty- two. All members pledge themselves to a certain number of hours ' practice each week. Try-outs are held each week to prepare for the finals, in which the Club Championship is decided. The champions will represent the Club in contests with other colleges. Mrs. Hearst has very generously promised new courts, which will make the practice much pleasanter, and permit the enrollment of a larger, membership. The officers for the term are the following : Manager, - IDA XEAL MOODET, X)2. Advisory Board: IRENE HAZARD, XM. AXNETTE POKTEK, " 04. NELLIE BALDKIDGE, X)3. 167 a. w. . a. c. i3oat The Women ' s Boat Club was first organi zed last fall. It rented the equipment of the University Boat Club, and the members, few of whom had touched an oar before, devoted themselves to learning the elementary principles of rowing. The members numbered twenty-four, and they rowed two afternoons in a week. During the second term, work was done on a different principle. All had learned to row a little, and, accordingly, regular training was commenced and crews organized. The Club is divided into two classes, those who wish to train for crews and those who wish simply to row for amusement. The latter are bound by no rules, and undergo no training. Mrs. Magee has undertaken the training of the crews, which, as laid out, is very systematic and thorough. The first requisite for girls who aspire to the crews, is that they know how to swim. With this end in view, Mr. and Mrs. Magee have been going with a number of the girls every Saturday afternoon to Sutro Baths. A second requisite is good lung power. To gain this, the girls spend some time each week running over the hills to hare and hounds. Each girl on the crew is expected to take " Gym " work. The crews spend two hours a week rowing together, under Mrs. Magee ' s especial direction. It is hoped soon to arrange for meets with other institutions. The greatest need of the Club is that of a boat-house and boats. The arrange- ment of renting from the University Boat Club is only temporary, and has proved unsatisfactory: the boats and house could be obtained only on two days of the week, and the hours conflicted with the college work of some who otherwise would have been among the most active members. The entertainments by the Associated Women Students have established the nucleus of a fund; but, unless some philan- thropist is found willing to solve the difficulty, this form of sport among the women will be handicapped by the heavy expense involved. ' s field Club. The Women ' s Field Club was organized in January, 1900, to take the place of the Cross Country Club, which disbanded in the spring of 1898. Long tramps on the hills are held regularly every other Saturday afternoon, usually with some one of the University instructors as leader. This year, expeditions have been made to the Cliff House, the Caves, Joaquin Miller ' s home, and other points of interest. The number of active members is limited to twenty-five. The officers for this year are : President, ... MARY EDITH McGREW, ' 03. Secretary, ------ MAUD L. STOCKING, ' 03. Chairman Executive Committee, - - - KATE S. HANNAH, ' 03. 168 Well, they won. But they won upon a very narrow margin. Perhaps it was Miss Eraser ' s challenge to Hotle ; Perhaps it was the defiant toss of her head ; or perhaps it was her reproachful, timid little gesture. But, whatever the cause might have been, at any rate they did it, and Susan B. Anthony would of a surety have found a moral in their victory. But, after all, what is a victory or a defeat, when we know that the team did its best, and that the College was represented by its best? Our boys put up WILLSIE M. MARTIN OWEN E. HOTLE FRED E. BORTON a fine debate a California debate clear, logical, convincing; convincing enough, in fact, to win over one judge and cause the other two judges at best to feel uncertain. Springer opened up, and quoted Marshall. Borton followed and answered with well-chosen cases. His manner was quiet and earnest. Miss Fraser waved a bouquet of flowers toward Borton, and told him to be nice and abide by Marshall. Further- more, she demanded charity (not for herself, but for the Philippines). Hotle, in a strong, logical style, proved that charity begins at home, that to extend the 170 guarantees of the constitution to the Filipinos might be charity to them, but it certainly would not be charity to ourselves, and that in reality the only way in which these guarantees could be extended to the islands would be by admitting them into the Union as states. Marrack, in the best Stanford speech of the evening, made an argument founded upon the expediency of the extension. His manner was simple, pleasing, and natural. Martin, with the prestige of the Carnot behind him, answered with inexpediency arguments. And he came up to expecta- tions, too. He had all of the magnetism, force, and fire that had won him the medal but a few months before. Springer then rebutted, and it was all over but the shouting and the decision of the judges. And we know what happened. And the saddest of all is to think how near it came to being ours. But then, as was said before, no one could utter a word of dissatisfaction; and let it be said to the credit of all California men, no one did utter a word of complaint or of reproach. Derails of tbr Dfbatr. Si BJECT: Resolved, that the guarantees of the Constitution should extend to all persons and territory under the permanent control of the United States, except to persons living in tribal relations. PROVISO: The phrase, " the guarantees of the Constitution. " is understood to mean not only the securities for personal liberty, but also the provision, " but all duties, imports and excises shall be uniform throughout the United States. " (Art. I, Sec. 8.) AFFIRMATIVE : John E. Springer, ' 00, Anna Eraser, ' 00, Cecil M. Marrack, ' 01, (of Stanford University). NEGATIVE : Fred. E. Borton, ' 00, (Hastings Law College), Owen E. Hotle, ' 01, Willsie M. Martin, ' 00, (of California). Held at Metropolitan Temple, San Francisco, on May 5, 1900. The decision was awarded to the affirmative. in Unfortunately, this year we cannot imitate the epigrammatic brevity of the last " Blue and Gold, " and say, " The Carnot was won as usual. " Our series of Carnot victories has taken a rest for a year; that is all. But our defeat has also its redeeming features, for who knows but that, had we won again, Stanford might have quit Carnoting in disgust; and now we need have no compunctions about rolling up a new series of victories. In the Stanford " Sequoia, " early in the term, Richard L. Sandwick, ' 95, Stanford ' s medalist of the first Carnot debate, prayed in mournful tones: " Too long I have been hailed as I feel lonesome; give me a begone appeal, Fate at last the Seventh Carnot Debate, Alfred Morris, the second honor. But we must not us unkindly, for against Morris, we have our honor street, ' 98, Fryer, ' 99, War- The Carnot this year in the commodious new As- California students and one the only ones, out of a Uni- members, to support their representatives were Messrs. WILLIAM B. GKEELEY the only man to win a medal, colleague. " And to this woe- turned a kindly ear and, in chose as medalist William Stanford man to obtain the think that Fate has treated Stanford ' s Sandwick and list of Flaherty, ' 96, Over- ner, ' 99, and Martin, ' 00. took place on February 8th, sembly Hall, wherein sixty California instructor were versity of three thousand University team. California ' s William B. Greeley, ' 01, Jesse H. Steinhart, ' 01, and Leon E. Martin, ' 02; and their Cardinal opponents were William A. Morris, ' 01, Cecil M. Marrack, ' 01, and John F. English, Jr., ' 01. On the whole, the speeches were better than the average, and extremely even in quality. The arguments were clear-cut and cogent, and were effectively advanced. The contestants spoke easily, colloquially, and with more of that elusive quality known as " spontaneity " than has been usual. The arguments met in a few main propositions, and the speakers attacked their various opponents heavily; thus there was little of that supreme indifference to opposing arguments which has charac- terized previous Carnot contests, and made them more like competitions in declaim- ing essays than debates. This year ' s event was essentially a debate. Especially in the rebuttal was this noticeable. Each of the speakers seemed to have taken a hint from Martin ' s whirlwind rebuttal of last year ' s debate, as the various reply speeches this year were above the former standard in directness, force, and effectiveness. 172 JESSE H. STEINHART Steinhart, who opened the debate, presented a close-knit, convincing argument of great force. He spoke in an easy, colloquial manner, but with great sincerity and earnestness. English followed him as first on the negative, and addressed the audience in more of a persuasive than a convincing manner. Toward his opponents, he assumed rather a patronizing air. His argument itself was neat, ingenious, and original, and, altogether, he showed vast improvement over last year. Next followed Greeley, the only veteran on California ' s team, and he came up to all our expectations. He spoke with great earnestness and power, and delivered a solid, convincing addr To meet him, came Marrack, Stanford ' s redoubtable debater of last year ' s Carnot and Inter- collegiate contests. He spoke with his accustomed clearness of argument, and elegance of diction, and with the peculiarly persuasive appearance of sound learning which characterizes him. The unsound points in his argument were mercilessly laid bare by Morris of the affirma- tive, who followed him. LEON E. MAX Th e latter, destined to carry off the honors of the day, was direct, concrete, and earnest, though a bit too self-assertive and dogmatic he :ied almost to be laughing at the other speakers. He attacked both English and Marrack fiercely as he went along, and made his speech almost a rebuttal argument by so doing. His argument itself resisted the counter-attacks of the opposition. Martin closed for the negative, speaking earnestly and vigorously. and he impressed the audience as being thoroughly sincere in his whole argument. Thus stood the case when the judges retired; and when, finally, after a wait that seemed interminable, but was only five minutes. Mr. Thomas, on their behalf announced, as judges have announced since Adam ' s day. that they wished they had six medals to bestow, but that, as there was but one, it had been unanimously decided to award it to William our hearts beat as we sat there, ready to leap up and hurrah for our William William Alfred Morris of Stanford; then finally for the first time since ' 95, we tasted of defeat in a Carnot contest. To be at a Carnot, and not cheer for our new Carnot medalist, was a peculiar sensation, but we trust it will not be experienced again for many years. Let us be frank: our team did well, excellently; they debated for all that was in them. That they did not win was no fault of theirs but only of their opponents. Derails of rbr Drbatr. QUESTION : Resolved, that the French Administrative Law is incompatible with the spirit of a democratic republic. AFFIRMATIVE: Jesse H. Steinhart, U. C.. William B. Greeley, U. C., William A. Morris. S. NEGATIVE: John F. English, S., Cecil M. Marrack, S., Leon E. Martin. U. C. JUDGES: Hon. G. H. Cabaniss. C. P. Pomeroy, and William Thomas. Held at Palo Alto, February 8. 1901. The medal was awarded to William A. Morris of Stanford. ITS Patients ' JBrfmte. ACH year a debating contest takes place between teams repre- senting the Students ' Congress and the Hastings College of the Law. The past year kept up this precedent, and on November 22 the debate was held, resulting in a victory for the men from across the bay. Since the inception of these contests, far the greater number of them have turned out successfully for the Congress men, but in 1899, and 1900, victory went to the Law team. This year ' s victory was due not only to the eloquence and clearness of intellect of the Law College debaters, but also partly to the oratorical power of our own Daniel Daniel F. McGarry. You don ' t know Daniel ? Well, then you ' ve missed a lot; in fact, you may count that one of the grand lost opportunities of your University life. Daniel was not with us long; he entered in August, a Freshman; hypnotized the Congress, by some Hermann act, into giving him a place on their team ; the Students ' Congress lost the debate; and then, his mission in College accomplished, Daniel left us for a niftier and not-so-easily-worked world. The trio of Hastings ' debaters, Messrs. Roy G. Hudson, Walter Rothschild, and Frank W. Aitken, ably supported the affirmative of the question : " Resolved, that municipalities should own and operate plants for the su pply of water, light, and surface transportation. " Their opponents were Messrs. Alexander Adler, ' 02, Monroe E. Deutsch, ' 02, and (last but not least) Daniel F. McGarry, ' 04. The negative as a whole presented a cogent, well-knit chain of argument, and obtained the vote of one of the judges. But the affirmative ' s statistics, in bales and cart-loads, together . with McGarry, proved too much for the debaters from Berkeley. This year, to encourage men to try for the team, the Congress presented its representatives with debating emblems. As a means of arousing interest in debating at Hastings, these contests have proved invaluable ; in fact, nearly all the law men who have represented us in Intercollegiate debates, received their first incentive to enter for the teams from these contests ; and, above all, these debates serve, in a measure, to force home the realization that we are all members of one great University, whether our seat of instruction be in San Francisco or in Berkeley. EDctatlg of tljr SDrbatf. QUESTION: Resolved, that municipalities should own and operate plants for the supply of water, light, and surface transportation. AFFIRMATIVE : Roy G. Hudson, ' 01, Walter Rothschild, ' 02, Frank W. Aitken, ' 03. (Hastings Law College). NEGATIVE : Alex. Adler, ' 02, Daniel F. McGarry, ' 04, Monroe E. Deutsch, ' 02. (Students ' Congress). Held at Stiles ' Hall, Berkeley, November 22, 1900. Decision given to the affirmative. 174 fresliman opHomore Debate. The class of 1904 have done a thing unprecedented in college debating annals ; namely, overcome their Sophomore opponents, not merely vanquishing them, but soundly drubbing them. Such an act augurs well for the future of debating in our University : for the debate was of a distinctly high order, possessing none of that immaturity of thought, poverty of expression, or bombast, that so frequently characterize our lower-class debates, especially on the Freshman side. The question debated was: " Resolved, that the present system of centralized government in France is unfavorable to the stability of the Republic. " The Sophomores upheld the affirmative, their representatives being S. Bruce Wright, C. F. Stern, and Walter J. Burpee. Their Freshmen rivals were E. E. Wood, E. K. Safford. and Max Thelen, who supported the negative. Resides the usual desire for victory on the part of contending underclassmen, additional zest was given to the contest, by the offering on behalf of the A. S. U. C. of two debating pins, one to the best Sophomore, the other to the best Freshman debater. These trophies the judges awarded to Walter J. Burpee, ' 03, and Max Thelen, ' 04. Several new tricks in debating were introduced, noticeably the " right half around left end " perambulation of Burpee, which " brought him naturally and logically to the second division of his argument. " The debate was excellent throughout, and some of the arguments delivered would not have been out of place at a Carnot or an Intercollegiate contest. The interclass debate is here to stay, and as an institution is well worthy of support, because of the training it gives the men who are destined to be our intercollegiate debaters, and the opportunity it gives even-numbered classes to wallop their rivals. Details of rhr Debate. QUESTION : Resolved, that the present system of centralized government in France is unfavorable to the stability of the Republic. AFFIRMATIVE : C. F. Stern, S. B. Wright, W. J. Burpee, of 1903. NEGATIVE : E. E. Wood, E. K. Safford, Max Thelen, of 1904. JUDGES : Dr. J. T. Allen, Dr. W. P. Montague. Mr. G. H. Boke. Held at Stiles ' Hall. December 7, 1900. Judgment was given to the negative. The A. S. U. C. pins for the best individual debater on each team were awarded to W. J. Burpee, ' 03, and Max Thelen, ' 04. fresliman Debating octet . The Class of 1904, upon its entrance into the University, gave evidence of an unusual interest in debating. Following the example of the Class of 1902, it was decided to form class debating societies. Two organizations, one of the men, and one of the women, were established; but, for the sake of mutual strength, the two societies were consolidated at the beginning of the second term. The union has proved a fortunate one, and has done much to perpetuate the debating spirit of the class. Officer:?. President, --------- H. GREENSFELDER. Vice-President. - Miss B. I. WILSON. Secretary and Treasurer, ----- Miss F. M. CHAMPREOI. US Owing to a large and enthusiastic attendance, the meetings of the Students ' Congress during the past year have aroused unusual interest. The parliamentary method of procedure, now employed, has proved an unqualified success. In the debates on important questions of the day, the members have shown familiarity with the subjects, and a high standard of argumentative ability. Following the custom of previous years, a debate was held with the Hastings Law College, in which the Congress Team, although putting up a good argument, was defeated. During February, the annual banquet was held in San Francisco, the members of the Carnot Debating Team being guests of the occasion. Through- out the entire year the Congress has sustained its reputation of being the leading debating organization of the University. Speaker, Clerk, Treasurer, - Speaker, - Speaker Pro Tern, Clerk, Treasurer, Officers. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. JESSE H. STEINHART, ' 01. C. W. EDWARDS, ' 01. M. NEWMARK, ' 03. - M. E. DEUTSCH, ' 02. L. E. MARTIN, ' 02. J. M. KOFORD, ' 03. MAX THELEN, ' 04. The necessity of having more than one debating society in the University has long been recognized ; and this want was finally supplied at the beginning of the second term by the organization of the Senate, as a friendly rival of the Students ' Congress. The meetings are modelled after the sessions of the United States Senate, and the members are apportioned among the various States of the Union. The Society has proved itself a marked success, and has done much to strengthen the interest in debating in the University. President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, - Officers. W. B. GREELEY, ' 01. R. R. SERVICE, ' 02. C. G. BAILEY, ' 03. R. L. LANGWORTHY, ' 03. pljflomatljean Council. For several years past, the interest in debating among the women students has been increasing. This interest has found expression in the Philomathean Council, organized in 1899, as the Women ' s Debating Society. The membership has not yet equalled the hopes of its founders, but the interest has been active. Meetings are held every two weeks in Room 18, North Hall, and the subject of each debate is assigned four weeks previous to the time appointed for its delivery. There are no dues, and membership is open to all women students. President, Secretary, - Officers. 176 Miss ANNIE D. COULTER, ' 00. Miss DAISY E. STEELE, ' 03. JOURNALISM The OCCIDENT has passed a year of usefulness and activity, and has taken its stand as an unprejudiced critic of college life, as all admit, save perhaps the Chi Phis. Its literary features, too, have been of a rather higher order than usual. New and attractive departments have been added ; the ADE-quate " Fables in Slang, " the sourballed " Bricks Without Straw, " " From a Freshman Point of View, " " Step Philosophy, " and " Even as You and I, " all display student life and opinion in a chatty, informal, unconventional manner. The " University of California Prize Literary Competition, " held under the auspices of the OCCIDENT, this year brought forth a dearth of good literary material ; and the poems and stories in the paper, which were non-competitive, often surpassed in merit the prize winners. Twice during the year, the college women edited the OCCIDENT, and displayed some of that administrative ability that has characterized the past year, the first of the reign of Queen Co-ed. But, unfortunately, in literary power these issues were somewhat lacking. The OCCIDENT is gradually, even if somewhat slowly, emerging from its former partisan policy to its true position, that of a college literary weekly, representing all sentiments, views, classes, and even sexes. Editorial Staff. FIRST TERM. ALEXANDER GORDENKER, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. ALEXANDER ADLER, ' 02, Exchange Editor. JOHN J. EPPINGER, ' 02, Athletic Editor. JAMES M. KOPORD, ' 03, News Editor. HARRY E. MAGEE, ' 01. MONROE E. DEUTSCH. ' 02. ELLEN BARTON, ' 02. RICHARD W. TULLY, ' 01. CELESTE C. GRANICE, ' 01. OMA DAVIES, ' 02. BUSINESS STAFF. RALPH S. PIERCE, ' 01, Manager. G. H. WEED, ' 02, C. L. BIGELOW, ' 01, Associates. SECOND TERM. MILTON H. SCHWARTZ, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, ' 02, Managing Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. ALEXANDER ADLER, ' 02, Literary Editor. JAMES M. KOFORD, ' 03, News Editor. JOHN J. EPPINGER, ' 02, Athletic Editor. HARRY E. MAGEE, ' 01, Exchange Editor. RICHARD W. TULLY, ' 01. CELESTE G. GRANICE, ' 01. OMA DAVIES, ' 02. ELLEN BARTON, ' 02. CHARLES AYERS, Affiliated Colleges ' Representative. A. L. PRICE, ' 04. BUSINESS STAFF. NATHAN J. FEIBUSH, ' 02, Manager. S. M. LEVENSON, ' 04, Assistant Manager. 178 THE DAILY ALIFORNIAN The past year has seen the CALIFORNIAN spring into the position that befits a newspaper, that, namely, of a newsgatherer. Hitherto, so long as the paper had no extensive blank spaces, all was well. Everything went, and the CALIFORNIAN was rated, by student opinion, a good paper. But we now realize how really deficient as a news-paper it was, when we see the enlarged, newsy, readable paper that the past year has given us. Special editions ' were issued, just before intercollegiate contests ; and these were replete with accurate and interesting information about our various teams, as well as with copious illustrations. Another new feature of the past year ' s CALIFORNIAN has been the puzzle department. In this respect the CALIFOKNIAN is imitating rather closely its proto- type, the EXAMINER. The puzzles always concerned the meaning of the various articles in the paper, and frequently much ingenuity was required in deriving the meaning by rearranging letters, words, and even whole articles. To anyone who solved the meaning of one day ' s paper, permission was granted to take a copy of the succeeding issue. But one problem seemed insoluble, for during the whole term no solution was forthcoming. The puzzle was that of February 7th, and read thus: " e m n i s n-n w a. 1-. toortua. " Whosoever solves this is entitled to a free copy of the 1910 " BLUE AND GOLD. " The Student Body much more liberally supported all the college journals during the past year than ever before ; especially is this true as to the CALIFORNIAN. And where before many students took it, and forgot to pay for it, now they both take it, and (unheard-of thing !) pay for it. JEOttorial Staff. FIRST TERM. EDWARD A. DICKSON, ' 01, Editor-in-Chief. FREDERICK M. ALLEN, ' 02, Managing Editor. JOHN M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02, Exchange Editor. STUART G. MASTERS, ' 01, Athletic Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Miss MURIEL EASTMAN, ' 01. Miss M. E. GATES, ' 02. B. MACOMBER, ' 01. R. L. LANGWORTHY, ' 03. J. A. BREWER, ' 03. W. L. FINLEY, ' 03. G. C. MANSFIELD, ' 02. A. F. LEMBERGER. ' 03. Business Manager, J. W. S. BUTLER, ' 01. SECOND TERM. FREDERICK M. ALLEN, ' 02, Editor-in-Chief. GEORGE C. MANSFIELD, ' 02, Managing Editor. JOHN M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02, Exchange Editor. WILLIAM A. POWELL, ' 02, Athletic Editor. A. F. LEMBERGER, ' 03, College World. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Miss E. E. LEDGETT, ' 01. Miss M. E. GATES, ' 02. Miss A. G. LEWIS, ' 02. R. L. LANGWORTHY, ' 03. A. J. WOOLSEY, ' 03. W. L. FINLEY, ' 03. J. A. MORIARTY, ' 03. B. F. KIERULFF, ' 03. Business Manager, F. E. REED, ' 03. 180 " Caltfornian " staff. Our Magazine has, for some reason or other, never been a particularly popular institution. Its articles are always signed with the names of men of ability; its stories are clever. But to student-taste it never appeals; and, confining its attention to alumni and faculty, it soars serenely over the heads of the students, by whom it is unread, unnoticed, and unconsidered. To some extent, this aloofness from student-life has been diminished by the present editorial board. The editorials now even deign to consider such " vulgah things, don ' t cher know, " as football games, rallies, and rushes. If the Magazine would just condescend to descend about sixty feet more, it would be on the same footing as the rest of us, and would become a truly representative college monthly. The prize competition of the year resulted in the selection of some really excellent stories, and gems of poems, all of a higher standard than the College has seen for some time. Many of the descriptive and expository articles, also, were very interesting and instructive, howbeit somewhat prosy. The Magazine serves as a connecting bond between alumni, faculty, and students, and, as such, and as an exponent of literary work of a permanent, rather than an ephemeral value, it deserves cordial student support. taff of ttyt i Counsellors PROFESSORS WILLIAM CAREY JONES and THOMAS R. BACON. Editor-in-Chief BARLEY M. LEETE, ' 01. Associate Editors Miss AGNES FRISIUS, " 01; Miss K. COURTENAY JOHNSTON, ' 01; NATHAN M. MORAN, ' 01; WINPIELD H. DORN, ' 02; CLIFFORD H. WOOD, ' 03; ROBERT W. RITCHIE, ' 02; J. RAYMOND CARTER, ' 02 (Staff Artist). Alumni Editors -Miss MARY BELL, ex-officio; PROFESSOR WILLIAM E. RITTER, President of the Associated Alumni; CHARLES S. GREENE, President of the Alumni Association; Miss EMMA HEFTY, Secretary of the Associated Alumni; JAMES SUTTON, Secretary of the Alumni Association. Business Manager WALTER N. FRICKSTAD, ' 01 (First Term); BRYAN BELL, ' 03 (Second Term). Assistant Manager NORMAN F. TITUS, ' 04. 182 Umurrsirv Cbromclr. The one publication in our University that distinctively presents the highest thought of our collegiate life, as revealed in public and University addresses, lectures, and essays, is the " University Chronicle. " It is eminently the Faculty publication, and is a living testimonial to the breadth and thoroughness of our scholarship. The " Chronicle " appears bimonthly, and in it are contained reprints of such lectures, addresses, and essays of members of the Faculty, and of visiting scholars, as have an enduring value. There may be found in it also accounts of meetings of all the governing bodies of the University, Regents. Academic Senate, and Academic Council, together with a summary of the business of importance trans- acted by them. Works of research along scientific and literary lines are reviewed, and accounts of the meetings of scientific and literary associations briefly presented. In short, it aims both to present to the world some valuable results of our University ' s scholarship, and to keep the members of the University themselves in touch with the larger world of scholarship. tBmor ]3ubliranons. Among these are the following: University Register. Annual Announcement of Courses of Instruction in the Colleges at Berkeley. Catalogue of Officers and Students in the Colleges at Berkeley. Biennial Report of the Presidents Annual Report of the Secretary. Annual Report of the Professor of Agriculture. Agricultural Bulletins. Library Bulletins. Circular of the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. Annual Announcement of the Hastings College of the Law. Annual Announcement of the Medical Department. Annual Announcement of the College of Dentistry. Annual Announcement of the California College of Pharmacy. Bulletins of the Department of Geology. Lick Observatory Bulletins. " Chaff " is the annual publication of the Dental Department of the University of California. It is to the dental students what the " Blue and Gold " is to the students of the Colleges at Berkeley. " Chaff " has been in existence for six years. It now averages each year some one hundred and fifty pages. No department of the Affiliated Colleges other than the Dental Department has any publication of any kind. " Chaff " strives to portray the life of the faculty and students in the simplest manner possible, and is under the direct management of the Junior Class. It is dedicated each year to a member of the faculty, who is chosen from point of his length of service. The Class of 1902 " Chaff " is dedicated to John M. Williamson, M.D., who holds the Chair of Anatomy in both Medical and Dental Departments, and is also President of the San Francisco Board of Health. All the literary matter and almost all the art work is done by students of the Dental Department. A picture of the present staff of " Chaff " appears on the opposite page. The names of the members of the staff are : lE itor. JOHN W. PEOPLES, ' 02. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. ERLE C. PARKS, ' 02. CLARENCE C. RICHARDSON, ' 02. HORACE N. HENDERSON, ' 01. FRED. J. KINLEY, ' 03. JBusiness Manager. THOMAS A. STARK, ' 02. ASSISTANTS. LELAND D. JONES, ' 02. artists. JOSEPH A. CAREW, ' 01. ARTHUR F. COOPER, ' 02. IRVING R. BAILEY, ' 03. OLIVER J. HOWARD, ' 01. JEANETTE H. BOARDMAN, ' 03. RAY MCCLINTON, ' 02. FREDERICK B. DAVIS, ' 02. JOHN B. JONES, ' 03. 184 Chaff " taff. (Hintoersity of California |3ri5e Literary Competition. RICHARD WALTON TULLY, ' 01, JOHN II. NEWKIRK, ' 03, MARTHA NANCY GADDIS, ' 03, BARLEY M. LEETE, ' 01, MARTHA NANCY GADDIS, ' 03, STANLY COGHILL, Hastings, MARGARET TROILI, ' 01, HARRIET HOWE, ' 01, CARL S. HANSEN, ' 01, JOHN M. NEWKIRK, ' 03, MARTHA NANCY GADDIS, ' 03, MAY ELEANOR GATES, ' 02, JOHN M. NEWKIRK, ' 03, D. ALEXANDER GORDENKER, ' 01, FANNY E. SNELL, P. G., D. ALEXANDER GORDENKER, ' 01, JESSIE M. WYBRO, ' 03, JOHN W. S. BUTLER, ' 01, - MURIEL EASTMAN, ' 01, ffirst Germ. Second Germ. First Prize Story. Second Prize Story. Duplicate Second Prize Story. Third Prize Story. First Prize Poem. Second Prize Poem. Duplicate Second Prize Poem. First Prize Vignette. First Prize Story. Second Prize Story. Third Prize Story. Fourth Prize Story. First Prize Poem. Second Prize Poem. Third Prize Poem. - First Prize Vignette. Second Prize Vignette. Third Prize Vignette. Fourth Prize Vignette. }jOri?e Literary Competition. OMA A. DAVIES, ' 02, LESLIE M. TURNER, ' 03, - D. ALEXANDER GORDENKER, ' 01, CHARLES F. STERN, ' 03, - STANLY COGHILL, Hastings, D. ALEXANDER GORDENKER, ' 01, First Prize Story. Second Prize Story. Third Prize Story. Fourth Prize Story. First Prize Poem. Second Prize Poem. EARL H. MCCOLLISTER, ' 03, . . . JESSE H. STEINHART, ' 01; ELIAS M. HECHT, ' 01, ' 8 ccioent Literary Competition. Competition. ' . ' 01, - Junior Day Competition. ' S Day play. CORINNE BARRY, ' 03, - ... Story. LOUISE WHITEHEAD, ' 01, - Poem. First Prize. Second Prize. LILA McKiNNE, ' 02, - - - Farce. ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE, ' 02, Curtain Raiser. MAY ELEANOR GATES, ' 02, ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE, ' 02, PAUL A. SINSHEIMER, ' 01, Farce. - Curtain Raiser. Farce. 186 187 ear ' s At the close of the last academic year, Professor Frank Soule, who had been serving as Acting Professor of Military Science and Tactics since the departure of Major Sidney Cloman in 1898, severed his connection with the Military Department, giving place to Lieutenant Henry De H. Waite, U. S. A., Retired, who was detailed by the government to take charge of the work. The new Commandant assumed control of the Department last August, and has since been work- ing earnestly to promote the effi- ciency of the Cadet Corps. The most noteworthy feature of the year ' s work has been the division of the Cadets into three battalions, instead of into two, as heretofore. It was thought that in this way more opportunity for the training of officers would be provided, as there are now twelve companies to be officered, instead of eight. A number of the most efficient Junior Cadets are now afforded the opportunity of drilling as First Lieutenants, while nearly every Junior who desires to do so, and whose record has been satisfactory, may secure an appointment as Sergeant. Thus practically all may, if they wish, have the privilege of receiving an officer ' s training and the benefits accruing therefrom. Another important feature has been the reorganization of the Artillery Detach- ment, which was disbanded several years ago, but which has now been again put on a substantial basis, being well organized and thoroughly equipped. No changes have been made in the Signal Detachment. The Band has reached an unusually high standard of excellence during the past year, and is entitled to much com- mendation for its services to the students at rallies and athletic contests. As in former years, the Rifle Team has met with practically uniform success in all of its match shoots. Upon the whole, the year has marked a steady progress in the affairs of the Department, and the new Commandant is to be congratulated upon his success in this, the first year of his connection with the University. HENRY De H. WAITE, Commandant of Cadets. 188 Officer . HEXKY DE H. WAITE, First Lieutenant U. S. A., Retired, Commandant. j -irl anD taff. Captain and Adjutant, R. W. HARVEY. Captain and Quartermaster, B. A. HAMMOND. Captain and Commissary, F. G. GOODENOW. First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice, D. T. BAKER. Sergeant Major, J. MARKLEY, Jr. Quartermaster Sergeant, L. I. REED. 13anD. First Lieutenant and Leader of Band, A. C. REDEWILL. Second Lieutenant, H. A. HOLLZER. First Sergeant, R. P. WHEELOCK. .Irttllrrv Drtartwtrnt. First Lieutenant, J. B. SAWYER. Second Lieutenant, G. B. LORENZ. Sergeants, R. H. HENDERSON, T. L. HAMLIN, L. A. WOMBLE. Signal t?rtacbmrnt. Captain, W. E. CONLIN. First Lieutenant, J. R. PINKHAM. Second Lieutenant, C. T. DOZIER. Sergeants, F. BISHOP, F. H. DAKIN, G. H. TAUBLES, A. W. PERRY, B. D. SAWYER. 15attalton. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, W. W. DOWNER. Sergeant Major, F. M. FOSTER. Company a. Captain, G. L. ALLEN. First Lieutenant, 0. P. RATHKE. Second Lieutenant, A. A. ALEXANDER. Sergeants, C. C. DAKIN, R. A. HOLLEY, B. R. BOWRON, A. R. MORRISON. Company 35. Captain. W. B. BAKEWELL. First Lieutenant, C. L. BARHAM. Second Lieutenant, A. KEMPKEY. Sergeants, H. V. JOHNSTON, L. B. CHANDLER, C. I. RHODES, H. M. CHILDS. 189 Company C. Captain, J. W. S. BUTLER. First Lieutenant, J. M. ESHLEMAN. Second Lieutenant, P. T. CLAY. Sergeants, W. K. CRAWFORD, F. BAIRD, L. A. H. KLING, A. W. GOODRICH. Company 2). Captain, C. L. CARLSON. First Lieutenant, N. VANDERBILT. Second Lieutenant, J. S. Ross. Sergeants, L. E. MARTIN, E. T. ZOOK, L. B. BRAINARD, W. D. ROOT, E. E. EVERETT. cront Battalion. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, E. W. ROLAND. Sergeant Major, J. J. EPPINGER. Company E. Captain, R. T. FISHER. Firs t Lieutenant, F. U. BUGBEE. Second Lieutenant, R. S. SPRINGER. Sergeants, C. H. ASPLAND, C. S. DAVIDSON, E. D. VAN LOBEN SELS, H. McKoox. Company ff. Captain, W. W. BRADLEY. First Lieutenant, W. V. RICHARDSON. Second Lieutenant, J. R. CARTER. Sergeants, W. A. POWELL, 0. H. ROESNER, R. P. ARNOLD, W. R. DURBIN, C. L. GORRILL. Company (5. Captain, C. W. McCoNAUGHY. First Lieutenant, R. G. HUNT. Second Lieutenant, E. H. PEAKCE. Sergeants, B. W. REED, W. B. ALBERTSON, C. H. LASHLEE, W. R. ROBERTS. Company 1t - Captain, N. M. MORAN. First Lieutenant, E. M. WEIGHT. Second Lieutenant, S. C. WALKER. Sergeants, E. P. GARDINER, R. R. SERVICE, McC. GRAYDON. 190 ?lurD Battalion. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, E. J. WAGOR. Sergeant Major, L. A. DECOTO. Company U. Captain, J. 0. OSBOKN. First Lieutenant. M. E. DEUTSCH. Second Lieutenant, C. P. HOLT. Sergeants, 0. C. PRATT, C. R. PARKER, M. P. STANSBURY, W. W. W. SMITH. Company Ik. Captain, S. C. FANEUF. First Lieutenant, R. H. KELLEY. Second Lieutenant, A. ABLER. Sergeants, C. F. ROWELL, A. R. FAULL, G. C. MANSFIELD. Company X. Captain, J. C. GUSTAFSON. First Lieutenant, I. B. RHODES. Second Lieutenant, W. H. POPEHT. Sergeants, F. F. GOODSELL, L. ARCE, R. S. HAWLEY, H. FOWLER. Company) flfc. Captain, E. W. ALEXANDER. First Lieutenant, F. M. ALLEN. Second Lieutenant, C. 0. ESTERLY. Sergeants, L. B. SMITH, J. COGHLAN. 102 First Lieutenant and Leader: A. C. REDEVVILL. Second Lieutenant: H. A. HOLLZER. First Sergeant: R. P. WHEELOCK. Second Sergeant: L. E. CARPENTER. CORNETS: H. E. Briggs, C. E. Butler, M. V. Lawry, A. C. Redewill, E. L. Soule, E. C. Stevens. TROMBONES: F. Cuttle, F. A. Dick, F. E. Howard. CLARIONETS: E. H. Baxter, J. E. Burgess, I. Karmel, E. A. Powers, F. H. Redewill. TUBAS: L. E. Carpenter, 0. Overall. BARITONE: H. E. Hendricks. TENORS: C. H. Patterson, E. G. Thunen. ALTOS: A. E. Drucker, L. A. Elmore, H. A. Hollzer. PICCOLO: B. 0. Lacey. CYMBALS : A. C. Blumenthal. SNARE DRUM : L. G. Smith. BASS DRUM : F. V. Kington. BUGLES : W. A. Brinck, B. T. McLean, L. H. Patty. 193 Alumni CommijgjgfoneD fficerg association of of California. In response to a call issued by Colonel G. W. Bauer of the Class of ' 97, the Alumni Commissioned Officers Association was organized at a banquet held at the Spreckels Rotissere on September 1, 1900. A second banquet, at which eighty officers and members of the Faculty were seated, was held at the same place on December 8, 1900. The Association gave a very successful full-dress military ball and reception in February, at Native Sons ' Hall. There were present on this occasion, besides the members of the Association, the following: Maj.-Gen. Shafter and Staff, U. S. A. Officers of the U. S. S. Wisconsin. Maj.-Gen. Dickinson and Staff, N. G. C. Officers of the U. S. S. McCollough. Brig.-Gen. Warfield and Staff, N. G. C. Officers of the U. S. S. Manning. Brig.-Gen. Seamens and Governor ' s Staff, N. G. C. Capt. Jansen and Staff, Troop A Cavalry, N. G. G. Col. O ' Neill and Staff, First Regiment, N. G. C. COLONEL GEORGK W. BAUKR MAJOK PKRCIVAL DOLMAX On the invitation of Captain H. de H. Waite, and through the courtesy of President Wheeler, the Commander and Staff of the Association will review the University Cadets twice a year. Regular meetings of the Association are held on the second Friday of every month at the San Francisco Club, 16th floor, Call Building. The aims and purposes of this organization are: 1st. To bring together in close social intercourse all those w ho during their college course have shown a taste for military science and tactics. 2A. To bring all officers commissioned from the University of California to a full realization of their duties and their privileges. 3d. To foster and promote the efficiency of the University Cadets by bringing together those who have proved themselves to be interested in the welfare of the Cadet Regiment. 194 The University Rifle Team has become a permanent feature of the Military Department, being an outgrowth of the annual Junior target practice: and, though the lack of a convenient range greatly interferes with a general interest on the part of the cadets, there is a keen contest for positions upon the chosen squad. A series of matches, usually by mail, is arranged with companies of the National Guard, and with various other shooting organizations in the State. Captain Waite. in command of the cadets, has taken the initiative in again reviving the Intercollegiate shoot, which the University of California has successively won for ral years p;. The gold medal offered by the Department last year for the best average score was won by Pearce, ' 00, in a close contest. Colonel G. W. Bauer, commanding the U. C. Alumni Commissioned Officers Association, has this year offered two medals, gold and silver, for the first and second best average scores. With these prizes in view, a keen rivalry for their possession stimulates the members of the squad. Members of the team selected for the Intercollegiate contest are awarded a Rifle Team button. At the Interclass shoot for 1901, teams of five men each, the Juniors won from the Seniors and the Sophs, with scores of 208, 206, 193, respectively. X. Yanderbilt and I. B. Rhodes won first and second places in the Junior shoot with scores of 106 and 105. The Junior record is held by Frickstad, ' 01, at 109. Both Vander- bilt and Rhodes have this season made the University record score of 48, the Championship however being still held by Pearce, ' 00, on a Creedmore ruling. 195 The 1900 Team under Captain Pearce was victorious, with a single exception, in a series of seven matches. It successively defeated teams from companies of the N. G. C. of San Rafael, Redlands, Riverside, Visalia, and Fresno, and from the S. F. Police, finally meeting defeat at the hands of the Azusa Sharpshooters. The 1901 Team under Captain Baker was defeated in its first match at San Rafael, and has since won contests with companies of Petaluma, San Jose, Santa Rosa, and Livermore. It has a series of six matches still to shoot. It hopes to lower the Intercollegiate Team Record of 418 this season. Members of Team in Picture are: D. T Baker, ' 01, (Captain) N. Vanderbilt, ' 02, (Manager) J. Mitchell, (Coach) H. Bradley, ' 00 S. Dickson, ' 03 C. H. Gorrill, ' 02 C. L. Gorrill, ' 02 W. B. Hames, ' 02 H. F. White, ' 04 W. W. Evans, ' 03 R. M. Hardin, ' 03 I. B. Rhodes, ' 02 W. N. Frickstad, ' 01 C. P. Holt, ' 02 196 In August, 1900, those students and graduates of the University who had served as Volunteers in the late Spanish- American War, met and formed a permanent organization, to be known as the Veterans Association, University of California, and the following officers were elected : Presi- dent, H. G. Matthewson, Vice-President, Captain H. de H. Waite, and Secretary, H. M. Brace. Monthly meetings have been held at which reminiscences of former service were interchanged, com- rade days recalled, and experiences thrilling enough to win the heart of a Desdemona related. At Stanford University a similar organization of " old vets " flourishes, the two societies meeting jointly in an annual re-union on April 27th, that ever-to-be- remembered date when their members answered " Here! " to the President ' s call for volunteers. Eastern Universities are now following the example of California and Stan- ford, and there is a probability of an Intercollegiate Association being formed. The Veterans ' Association has a membership roll of ninety-three men, the following being the active members thereof, i. e., now attending College : President, X. VAXDERBILT. Vice-President, Capt H. DE H. WAITE. Secretary, R. H. KELLEY. Bayer, T. P., ' 01, Corporal Co. I, 1st Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Blackman, H., (Phar.), Private Hospital Corps, U. S. A. Brace, H. M., ' 04, Private 18th Co., Signal Corps, U. S. V. Biittgenbach, W T ., ' 03, Private Co. B, 1st Regt Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Colton, A. S., ' 02, Private Co. G, 6th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. 197 Colton, C. M., ' 01, Corporal Co. G., 6th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Drake, B. S., ' 02, Private Co. C, 2d Regt. Inf. Oreg., U. S. V. Drum, W. P., ' 01, Corporal Co. L, Engineers, U. S. V. Hughes, A. F., ' 03, Sergeant Batt. A, Heavy Artill., U. S. V. Kelley, R. H., ' 02, Private Co. I, 7th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Matthewson, H. G., ' 02, Sergeant Co. I, 1st Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. McGregor, R. R., ' 01. Q.-M.-Sergeant Co. L, 1st Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Newton, F. E., ' 03, Corporal Co. K, 8th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Nutting, E. M., ' 04, Private Co. L, 14th Regt. Inf., U. S. A. Overturf, J. H., ' 04, Sergeant Co. I, 2nd Regt. Inf. Neb., U. S. V. Rohrer, C. W., ' 04, Private Co. M., 7th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Turner, L. M., ' 03, 1st Sergeant Batt. D, Heavy Artill., U. S. V. Vanderbilt, N., ' 02, 1st Sergeant Co. D, 8th Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Waite, H. de H. (Faculty), Captain Troop E, 1st Regt. Cavalry, Ohio, U. S. V. White, H. C., ' 01, Private Co. C, 5th Regt. Inf., Ohio, U. S. V. Wistrand, A., Hasting ' s, Private Co. B, 1st Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. Zan, M. D., Hasting ' s, Sergeant Co. B, 1st Regt. Inf. Calif., U. S. V. ]98 COLL CS3 199 The Young Men ' s Christian Association aims to increase and deepen the spiri- tual life of the men at the University. It is exerting a great and growing influ- ence for good. Its growth has more than kept pace with the growth of the University. In the last two years the membership has increased from two hundred and twenty- four to three hundred and sixty, and the average attendance at the Wednesday meetings from forty to seventy-five. Enrollment in Bible Study classes has increased from seventy-five men to two hundred. The Mission Study class has grown from four to twenty members. There are now in the Association sixteen Student Volunteers. The University was represented at the Pacific Coast Students ' Conference, Dec. 28th Jan. 6th, by thirty-five men, as against twenty-five at the preceding Conference. The addresses of John R. Mott, Jan. 16th 21st were largely attended, and were a powerful stimulus to the religious life of the University. The various activities of the Association are constantly being multiplied and developed. The hand-book furnishes information of all kinds to intrants, and to others unfamiliar with the University and its surroundings. At the beginning of each college year, the Information Bureau and the Reception Committee assist the Freshmen in securing satisfactory quarters. The Freshmen Receptions are largely attended. About 750 were present at the one held in August, 1900. The " feeds " or informal banquets to members, which occur once each term, are usually attended by about 200 men. The Employment Bureau has for its task the securing and free distribution of work to students. This work has grown rapidly since it was taken over by the Association from the Students ' Aid Society, in 1897. The cash value of work put into the hands of students in 1898 was $1,104.05. In 1899, $3,015.90, and from August, 1900, to January, 1901, over $1,750.00. fflcers : March 19011902. Chairmen of Committees : President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary - Treasurer General Secretary - R. R. SEEVICE, ' 02 L. J. BARKER, ' 03 W. C. KERR, ' 04 J. M. NEWKIRK, ' 03 W. CLIFFORD SMITH, ' 03 FRED. CUTTLE, ' 02 Bible Study Religious Meetings Missionary Membership Finance - Social - F. F. GOODSELL, ' 02 J. D. MADDRILL, ' 03 I. B. RHODES, ' 02 - L. I. REED, ' 02 W. CLIFFORD SMITH, ' 03 C. W. PETIT, ' 03 West Berkeley Boys ' Club - - A. J. TODD, ' 04 Blue Book - - - G. C. MANSFIELD, ' 02 General Work - - W. H. PHILLIPS, ' 02 200 It was a happy thought which planted upon this coast the College Young Women ' s Christian Association, for of all their organizations, there is no other that wields such a potent influence among the women students. Founded on March 13th, 1889, it led a somewhat precarious existence for the first few years. Women students were few, and the organization, while strong in spirit, lacked in numbers. The first meetings were held in the old Philosophy Room in North Hall, and the President used to wander about the Library to get a few girls to- gether, and then sometimes had to be the whole meeting herself. In 1898, things were put on a different basis, and the President, Mrs. Henry Fiske, nee Grunsky, infused new life into the organization. The membership list was thoroughly revised old names weeded out, and a vigorous campaign instituted to increase the numerical strength of the Association, until, by the last census, the roll has nearly reached the three-hundred mark. Aside from the different phases of work, such as Bible Study, and College Settlement, the organization has permanently established the Summer Conference at Capitola. Inverness in " 99 was an experiment, but Capitola has come to stay. Here again the generous hand of Mrs. Hearst made itself felt. She contributed $1,000, providing, thereby, for the speakers and outside expenses. Altogether, the ten days from May 18th to the 28th were enjoyably and profitably spent, and, from present indications, the conference of 1901 bids fair to be even better. The Missionary interest in the Association has also undergone a phenomenal growth. Aside from the assistance which the general Association gives to Miss Hill in India, the Capitola girls have adopted an orphan girl in Ongole, who is at present domiciled in the Baptist Mission at that place. The Y. W. C. A. has also done much to supplement the work of the Associ- ated Women Students, and assisted in the arrangement of the sacred noon-day concerts which were given in Hearst Hall during the Lenten Season. The officers for the present term are: President, Lfllie Janes, X)l; Viee-Presidents, Florence Montgomery, t)l, Mary Page, Q3; Treasurer, Grace Boggs, 02; Secretaries, Grace Cook, " 03. Elsie Nutting, X; General Secretary, Ella Bnnnell, X)l. 201 Ctje Hearst Bomesttc 3Ttttu0trie t . SK1 1111 VMM BOUT twenty-five years ago, was born the idea of establishing some kind of an industry, whereby young women who desired to obtain an education might have an opportunity for self support. This was one of Miss Hicks ' ideals, but it would require money to establish such an institution and support it till it should be able to take care of itself; and it was not till June, 1900, that the longed-for plan was made possible by the generous offer of pecuniary support from Mrs. Hearst. At that time, Mrs. Hearst and Miss Hicks made definite arrangements for the coming year. Miss Hicks, acting for Mrs. Hearst, secured a house on Haste Street, which was adapted to the needs of such an institution. It was fitted up by Mrs. Hearst with all the necessary equipments for the work ; and not only this, but it has been made homelike and beautiful by the addition of pictures, restful and satisfying to eye and spirit. Miss Helen R. Clough was chosen as teacher, and on August 21, 1900, the institution opened, and the work began with thirty-five girls. Since that time, the number has increased to fifty, which must be the limit, till a new abode be provided, sufficiently large to hold all the young women who need self-help. The name chosen for the institution was the Hearst Domestic Industries, in honor of the noble lady who is so generously providing for it, the latter part of the name being descriptive of the kind of work done. It is hoped that the art of cooking may soon be added to that of sewing, and, if the experiments continue successful, other lines of work may be taken up. Each girl in the H. D. I., as the name is abbreviated, has her regular scheduled hours of work, and is expected to be in her place on time, and to sew industriously during the appointed period. In addition to the training received, each is paid twenty cents per hour for her work. Soon after the system was in smooth running order, the members drew up a Constitution, and Miss Grace Moody, ' 03, was elected President. The two most important requisites for entrance to H. D. I. are, first, a good moral character; second, need of self-help. No Freshmen are admitted to the institution; the reason for this is, that during the Freshmen year there is a chance for a girl to show what her character may be, and whether she needs the aid of the H. D. I. At the beginning of this term, Mrs. Hearst arr anged a series of musicales to be given by Mr. Robert Tolmie, of San Francisco, for the instruction and pleasure of the young women. These musicales, which occur twice a month, have been a decided success, and are a source of much enjoyment and benefit. l)t Ottoman Club. The Newman Club of the University of California was organized on the 8th of December, 1899. The objects of the Club are : to bring the Catholic students and instructors of the University into more intimate intellectual and social relations with one another ; to provide for the wider dissemination of University ideals among the Catholics of the State, and to give to its members an opportunity of supplementing their University work with a more intensive study of Catholic philosophy and literature. Active membership is open to all Catholic students and instructors of the University ; honorary membership may be extended to any one interested in the aims and purposes of the organization. During the present semester the Club celebrated the Centenary of its patron, Cardinal Newman, with public exercises. On that occasion, Reverend Peter C. Yorke delivered the oration, which oration was significant as being the first suc- cinct expression of the attitude of the Catholic Church in California toward the University. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler presided at the meeting, and Pro- fessor Charles Mills Gayley read an original ode commemorative of the life of John Henry Newman. The officers for the present term are: President LAURENCE S. OTooLE, " 01. First Viee-President - THOMAS E. STAXTON, " 03. Second Vice-President ------ JOHN A. MORIABTT, " 03. Secretary MARGARET OTooLE, " 03. Treasurer JOHN C. LMEGROVER, " 03. Lctoi traugg cl)olargtyp Club. This Club is composed of all holders of Levi Strauss Scholarships in the University. It is now nearing the end of its third year of existence. Among its objects are, the creation of a bond of unity and fellowship among all those who owe the broadening influences of a university life and education to the beneficence of Mr. Levi Strauss, and the expression each year in some tangible form of its appreciation of his kindness. The members of the Club each year also strive to make smoother the entrance into the University of those Freshmen who have obtained Strauss Scholarships. These are among the Club ' s objects, and to its ideals it has successfully attained. The Club ' s officers for the past year have been: President -------- WALTER W. BRADLEY, " 01. Vice-President Miss FLORA A. D. BACIGALUPI, 02. Secretary - - - Miss E. V. BACGH, " 03. Treasurer --- JAMES M. KOFORD, " 03. 202 association. The General Science Association supervises the work of the various science sections. Each section has a Chairman, who is a Vice-President of the General Association. The different sections meet several times each term to listen to papers on scientific subjects from members of the section. The officers are: PROF. MERRIAM ... President. DR. WILCZYNSKI Secretary and Treasurer. VICE-PRESIDENTS: DR. LEWIS ... Chairman of Mathematics, Physics, and Astronomy Sections. PROF. RISING - - Chairman of Chemistry Section. PROF. HERSAM - - Chairman of Geology Section. PROF. SETCHELL - ... Chairman of Botany Section. DR. BANCROFT - Chairman of Zoology Section. O. C. ftelD Club. The U. C. Field Club is an organization which aims to encourage amateur mountaineering in general, and to afford opportunities of taking tramps about the hills and mountains near the University. The Club has no scientific ideal for which to strive (though any such interest is welcome), but aims solely to promote the pleasure of its members. During the spring, trips have been made to various points, including Tamalpais, and the redwoods on this side of the Bay. The most important trip was one to Mt. Diablo, on which all the pleasures and interests of roughing it were enjoyed for three days. The Club expects to make a second campaign in the fall, which will include another trip to Diablo. f fleers. H. G. BRADLEY, ' 00 President. DR. W. JEPSON - - - Vice-President. H. HALL Secretary. 204 cinion. The work of this organization during the past year has consisted of a systematic study of evolution in its bearings on religion, the work being based upon Mr. John Fiske ' s " Through Nature to God. " Nine meetings in all were held, at each of which some phase of the subject was presented in a lecture by some speaker of authority, after which a general discussion of the topic under consider- ation took place. Among those who addressed the Union at these meetings may be mentioned President Jordan and Professor Lovejoy of Stanford, and Professor Howison, Professor Stratton, Professor Bakewell, Dr. Montague, and Dr. Moore of our own Faculty. The officers for the past year have been: President, ------ PROFESSOR GEORGE H. HOWISON. Secretary, - - - - DR. E. C. MOORE. Treasurer, --------- JAKES K. MOFFTT. Councilors, ----- JAMES SUTTON, FREDERICK C. TORREY. Gmtocrgiti? fining association. Organized in 1892 by the Faculty of the University, to provide board at cost price. The officers are : President, - ... - PROF. M. W. HASKELL. Secretary, PROF. C. L. CORY. Manager, - - - - - - -H.S. BRAXSFIELD. students ' Cooperative S Organized 1884. President, ------ PROF. M. W. HASKELL. Director, ...... PROF. K. C. BABCOCK. Director, ------- E. R. LEACH. " 01. Director, ------- J. H. WHITE, " 02. Director, - - ..... T. W. BELL, 03. Secretary and Manager, ----- W. C. JCKGEXS. . -. -:,- , ltt Club. Director, WILL KING. FIRST TENORS. A. C. NAHL, ' 01. H. M. SCHUSTER, ' 02. L. G. SMITH, ' 02. C. C. WILLIAMS, ' 03. FIRST BASSES. W. R. CHILDS, ' 01. G. K. FISH, ' 03. W. B. BUNDSCHU, ' 03. C. 0. BERGER, ' 04. B. HENLEY, ' 03. SECOND TENORS. J. D. HOFFMAN, ' 00. W. B. BAKEWELL, ' 01. W. L. BROWN, ' 03. G. M. COLEMAN, ' 00. R. H. MERRILL, ' 03. SECOND BASSES. W. A. POWELL, ' 02. D. D. MACLAREN, ' 03. R. W. McCoRMicK, ' 04. G. C. DAVIS, ' 03. C. D. STARR, ' 04. Accompanist, G. C. BRIGGS, ' 01. Club. 0. H. REICHMAN, ' 02. C. D. STARR, ' 04. J. DlBERT, ' 04. R. H. MERRILL, ' 03. E. F. BISHOP, ' 02. W. L. BROWN, ' 03. J. S. Ross, ' 02. E. J. WOODBURN, ' 02. H. S. BONIFIELD, ' 02. G. E. NEWLIN, ' 02. W. R. CHILDS, ' 01. Director, A. W. BLACK. FIRST MANDOLINS. SECOND MANDOLINS. GUITARS. Banro Club. Director, A. W. BLACK. FIRST BANJOS. SECOND BANJOS. CELLOS. L. G. SMITH, ' 02. President, J. D. HOFFMAN; Vice-President, W. R. GHILDS; E. J. WOODBURN, ' 02. E. H. HOWELL, ' 04. A. W. BLACK. B. HARWOOD, ' 04. G. M. BROEMMEL, ' 03. T. A. STODDARD, ' 03. L. I. REED, ' 02. A. W. PERRY, ' 02 C. P. HOLT, ' 02. A. W. BLACK. B. J. SHAY, ' 03. J. J. CARRIGAN, ' 03. Secretary, D. D. MACLAREN. 206 cr 5 307 C|)e rt Association, The Art Association aims to carry on in a small degree the work which Mrs. Hearst so ably began, of bringing the students of the University into closer touch with the fine arts. Several times during the term, art exhibits, lectures, and concerts were given, for which all students were entitled to tickets. Among the entertainments of the past year were, notably, two meetings at the house of Mr. Irving M. Scott, where pictures of several of the great masters were exhibited. Oriental Art was illustrated by Professor Armes in his lecture on the " Color Prints of Old Japan, " in which a most interesting account of the Japanese ideas of art was given. There were also several lectures on literatures, one by Professor H. Morse Stephens, whose subject was Kipling, and, later, a lecture on Helen of Troy, by Professor Louis Dyer of Oxford. But perhaps the most interesting of all was Professor Blanchard ' s dramatic recital of Macbeth in which the play was brought before the audience in a most moving manner. Besides these entertainments, a classical concert was given by the Berkeley Piano Club. The active membership consists of the women students of the University. The Association is, however, supported solely by the associate members, who are some eighty in number. HBoarfi of SDtrrctors. President Miss EVA POWELL, ' 01. Secretary Miss E. MARY RATCLIFF, ' 01. Corresponding Secretary, Miss ANNE HOLMES, ' 01. Treasurer, . Miss MARY POWELL, ' 02. Miss JESSICA DAVIS, ' 03. Miss MARY JEWETT, ' 02. Miss LUCILE GRAVES, ' 03. Miss LILA McKiNNE, ' 02. Miss INEZ SHIPPEE, ' 02. Miss ABBY WATERMAN, ' 03. Miss MARY D. KITTREDGE, ' 03. Women ' s Choral The Women ' s Choral Society is still a new organization, but it has already fifty- two active members. Practice is held every Thursday evening in Hearst Hall, with an average attendance of four-fifths of the membership. Two concerts, successful in every respect, have been given during the past year. At the first, on November 9, the members made their first appearance in caps and gowns. They were assisted in the program by Mr. Clarence Wendell of San Francisco. The second concert was held shortly after Easter. The Society also sang at the Women ' s Football Rally, at the dedication of Hearst Hall, and at Professor Le Conte ' s birthday celebration. The Society ' s musical director is Mr. David Loring. Miss Ruth Loring acts as accompanist. Miss Alice B. Wythe, ' 02, is President, and Professor J. H. Senger Advisor. 208 The Chess Club has been in a flourishing condition since its reorganization in 1897. At present it has an active membership of twenty. In all Intercollegiate chess contests with Stan- ford, the U. C. Chess Team has been victorious. In all probability a telegraphic chess tournament The team chosen to play in this contest will be composed of Hohfeld, ' Ol; Chase, ' 01; Epstein (Dental), Franklin (Law), and Rhuart, ' 01, with Lamberson, ' 02, as substitute. There is also a probability of a contest with the San Francisco Chess Club. will be played with Harvard. Officers. President, - Viee-President, - Secretary and Treasurer, W. N. HOHFELD, " 01. - A. B. RHCART, X)l. - G. R. PERKBJS, ' 02. Club. In making this announcement in the College Annual, the Whist Club desires to state that, although it was formed two years ago from the select spirits that congregated in the North Hall basement card room, it plays whist with thirteen cards, and not with five, as some may have suspected. The Club is in a most flourishing condition, and is self supporting, though not from the kitty. By the generosity of the Trist Whist Club of San Francisco, the Gnb meets in its rooms on alternate Saturdays, there to play whist. The U. C. Whist Club has taken part in no tournaments this year on account of the graduation of three members of the team, none of whom could be induced to take a P. G. just to play cards. Neither has the Club had any matches, probably because no ladies belong. Strange, isn ' t it, when " Cupid " is President? Last year the Club ' s team came second in the P. C. W. A. Tournament, and also in the match for the Payot trophy. ' ' Cupid ' thinks this is pretty fine. So would we, if we knew anything about it. Aain 3u?s. President, - - L. S. SCHOENFELD, ' 02. Vioe-President, -------- rj. GRAFF, Dl. Secretary and Treasurer, - G. R. PEEKKS, XEJ. 209 APOLITICAL CLUB S .tr Lil 1 IV i VL, vJ v jjf Republican Clttfc. It has been customary for many years to organize at the versity a Republican Club every campaign year. The object of the Club is to unite the Republican voters, and to promote in the University the principles of the Republican Party. During the last campaign, rallies were held in Berkeley and in San Francisco, the Club closing the campaign in the latter place with a joint rally with Stanford. The speakers from California were W. B. Greeley, J. H. Steinhart. and J. W. S. Butler. The Club is a member of the Association of College Republican Clubs, which has extended its organizations throughout the country. The officers of the Club are : President, R. S. PIERCE, ' 01. Secretary, - J. M. ESHLEMAN, ' 02. Treasurer, J. H. ARNOLD, ' 02. Executive Committee, - R. T. FISHER, ' 01, M. E. DEUTSCH, ' 02, H. L. ROTHCHILD, ' 02. . C. 3Sr| an anti Intension Clut). A remarkable feature of the late presidential contest was the interest shown by college men. Students and Professors of nearly every prominent University in the country were allied to one or the other of the great parties, and participated in the discussions. The Democratic students of the University of California were by no means passive in their admiration for and belief in the principles of their party as interpreted by Jefferson, Jackson, and Bryan. Early in the campaign, the faithful assembled and organized the University of California Bryan and Stevenson Club. Under the leadership of its officers, the Club carried on an active and aggressive campaign, holding successful mass meetings in Berkeley and in San Francisco. At the intercollegiate Democratic rally in San Francisco, the speakers representing the U. C. Democrats were J. 0. Osborne, J. M. Koford, and C. W. Edwards. The following officers were elected : President, - . - . CLARENCE W. EDWARDS, ' 01. Vice-President, H. M. LOVE, ' 01. Secretary, - JOHN MARKLEY, Jr., ' 02. Treasurer, - JOHN W. MEUX, ' 02. 210 Zeta fata Chapter eetabUebrlj 1870. Frater in Gubernatoribus. Arthur Rodgers, Ph. B., California, ' 72. Fratres in Facultate. George C. Edwards, Ph.B., California, ' 73. Carl Copping Plehn, Ph.D., Brown, ' 89. Joseph C. Rowell, A.B., California, ' 74. William Evelyn Hopkins, M.D. , California, ' 79. Joseph N. Le Conte, Jr., B.S., M.M.E., California, ' 91. Walter M. Thome, M.D., California, ' 93. Francis W. Skaife, D.V.S., McGill, ' 90. Wallace I. Terry, M.D., California, ' 90. Medical Department. Walter Scott Rutherford, California, ' 98. Senior. William Anderson Scott Foster. Josiah Howe White. Juniors. William Crim Robbins. Norris Lincoln Stark. Edward Huguenin Pearce. Edgar Thomson Zook. Sophomores. George Clarke Davis. Frank Sullivan Glass. Arthur William Foster, Jr. George Temple Davis. Freshmen. Robert Brent Mitchell, Jr. Herbert Hubbard Minor. Irving Whitmore Robbins. Harry Samuel Minor. Absent on l ave. 212 CJn Lambda Cbaptrr Cgtabltefhrti 1S75. Fratres in Urbe. Joseph B. Garber, A.B., California, ' 92. Brewton A. Hayne, M.A., California, ' 83. Seniors. Charles Alston Pringle. William Hubbard Cooper. Elwyn Wilfred Stebbins. Juniors. John Faxon More, Jr. Thomas Wilson Dibblee. ' Gerard Clement. Sophomores. George Lindley Sessions. Barclay Henley, Jr. William John Wagner. Freshmen. Fletcher McNutt Hamilton. Ralph Wheeler McCorinick. Oscar Andresen Schlesinger. Samuel Mossman Stow. ' Absent on leave 213 Belta Cpstion. So. STbcta Etta Chapter establish 1 876. Fratres in Facilitate. Martin Kellogg, M.A., LL.D., Yale, ' 50. William A. Merrill, Ph.D., Amherst, Adolph C. Miller, Ph.D., California, ' 87. Fratres in Urbe. William E. Greene, A.B., Bowdoin, ' 63. Thomas E. Ricard, B.S., California, ' 87. Benjamin P. Wall, Ph.B., M.D., California, ' 76. Anson S. Blake, A.B., California, ' 91. E. E. Goodrich, M.A., Yale, ' 69. Allen M. Sutton, New York, ' So. Charles S. Nash, Amherst, ' 77. Nelson E. Dornin, California, ' 96. J. Brockway Metcalf, California, ' 97. Law Department. James H. Bishop, California, ' 97. Thomas P. Bishop, Ph.B., California, ' 99. William Kennedy White, B.L., California, ' oo. Seniors. William Beaumont Schaw. Laurence Lincoln Greene. Arthur William Goodfellow. Stanley Moore. Juniors. Edward Francis Bishop. Hugh Goodfellow. Bosworth Dunne Sawyer. Ralph Dodge Merrill. Frank Edward Bishop. Harold Hyde Braly. Frank Moss Ballard. Lloyd Alexander Womble. Logan Bertram Chandler. Hewitt Davenport. Gurney Elwood Newlin. Sophomores. Charles Henry Hudson. Thomas Wilson Haskins. Charles Edwin Hume. " Frank Maddux Evans. Leslie Webb Symmes. Freshmen. John Van Gieson Posey. Robert Pierce Sherman. Roger Chickering. Stanley Richardson Sytnmes. Wilder Wight. Benjamin Harwood. Absent on leave. 214 fcrta i)tta Cbaptrr stabksbrt $ Fratres in Facilitate. William Dallam Annes, M.L., California, ' 82. George Malcolm Stratton, Ph.D., California, ' 88. Charles M. Bakewell, Ph.D., California, ' 89. Herbert C. Moffitt. M.D., California, ' 89. Warren Olney, Jr., A B., California, ' 91. William Henry Gorrill, A.B., LL.B., California, ' 95. Fratrts in t ' rbe. Charles A. Keeler, California, ' 93. Whitney Palache, California, ' 86. Medical Department Benjamin Bakewell. California, ' 98. Seniors. Charles Matthew Coleman. Charles William McConaughy. Ralph Talcott Fisher. Paul Selby. Walter Burling Bakewell. John Dietrich Hoffmann. Harold Marston Nock. Juniors. Frank Clement Doremus. Sophomores. Traylor Wilson Bell. James Loring Barker. Walter Lyman Brown. William Woods Hush. Leo King Kennedy. Erie McBoyle. Freshmen. Karl Richard Jones. William Henry Ramsauer. Seymour Husled Phelan. Oliver Gale. Alexander Sterling Bunnell. Ab-ent on leave. 215 Beita CJjeta. California 9Up!)a Cbaptrr estafaltshrtj 1873 ErrstnbltisbrJ) 1SS6. Frater in Gubernatoribus. Jacob Bert Reinstein, M.A., California, ' 73. Fratres in Facultate. Samuel Benedict Christy, Ph.B., California, ' 74. Edward Booth, Ph.B., California, ' 77 William Carey Jones, M.A., California, ' 77. George Frederick Reiohardt, California, ' 97 Fratres in Urbe. Edwin Tyler Peck, Miami, ' 59. Perry T. Tompkins, B.L. , California, ' 92 Leonard S. Clark, M.A., Wisconsin, ' 59. Louis Titus, California, ' 93. William H. Waste, Ph.B., LL.B., California, ' 91. Frederick W. Koch, B.S., California, ' 96 Burton L. Hall, Ph.B., California, ' 91. Caspar W. Hodgson, A.B., Stanford, ' 96 Duncan McDuffie, B.L. , California, ' 99. Medical Department. Harold P. Hill, A.B., Stanford, ' 98. Howard G. Hill, A.B., Stanford, ' oo Post Graduates. Gifford H. G. McGrew, A.B., Butler, ' 73. George Dudley Kierulff, Ph.B., California, ' 96 Victor Hendricks Henderson, B. L., California, ' 99. Senior. Franklin Underwood Bugbee. Juniors. Middleton Pemberton Stansbury. Harry Allardt Kluegel. Sophomores. John Reid, Jr. Earle Charles Anthony. Freshmen. Scott Hendricks. Frederick Lawrence Brown. 216 Ashley Richard Faull. William Kay Crawford. Arthur Wallis Kierulff. Stanley Victor Walton. Theodore Seymour Hall. Elbert Allen Brim. Benjamin Weiser Reed. Erntst Percy Gardiner. Darwin De Ver McLaren. Harold Luzerne Paddock. Philo Leonard Lindley. Maxwell Claypoole Milton. l tgma {)i. .34)1)3 -Beta Cbaptrr eetabltisbrlJ 1SS6. Fratres in Facilitate. Charles A. Noble. B.S., California, -89. Albert W. Whitney. A.B.. Beloit, 91. William H. Wright, B.S., California, ' 93. Fratres in Urbe. Joseph S. Eastman. M.D., Hanover. ' 75. Frank L. Coombs, A.B., Columbian, ' 76. Fisk M. Ray, Ph.B.. Albion, ' 89. Elliot H. Pierce, California, ' 98. John F. Deane, California, er- ' oi. Medical Department Hudson Smythe, California, ' 99. Juniors. Orville Charles Pratt. Charles Nicholson Wright. Frank Cushing Button. George Martin Broemmel. Sophomores. Harry Gerald Butler. W T aldo Coleman. Walter Barbour Bundschu. Freshmen. Eugene Sherwood Sheffield. Alstan Halsey Sheffield. Absent on leave. 217 amma Beita. Delta ft Cbaptcr establish ISS . Fratres in Facilitate. George H. Howison, M.A., LL.D., Marietta, ' 52. Fletcher B. Dresslar, Ph.D., Indiana, ' 89. Law Department. Oliver Dibble, Ph.B., California, ' 99. William Ede, A.B., California, ' 99. William H. Smith, California, ' 98. William Horsley Orrick. Seniors. David McClure Gregory. Murray Scott Orrick. Juniors. Alfred Dixon Flaw. Moulton Warner. Henry O ' Reilly Pixley. Philip Tuggle Clay. John William Meux. Arthur Francis Kales. Allen Ralston Curtis. John Drummond McGavin. Sophomores. Bryan Bell. Charles Gilnian Norris. Walter Russell Williams. Joseph Paulding Edwards. Ed ward Burnham Robinson. Absent on leave. Freshmen. Roy James Somers. 218 Carleton Allsopp Curtis. Beta Jj6t C banter Cstablishr IS92. Fratres in Facilitate. George Henry Boke, Ph.B., California, ' 94. William Harrington Hollis, B.S., California, ' 96. Medical Department. Walter Murray Dickie, Ph.B., California, ' 98. Henry Thomas Rooney, California, ' oo. Donald Thompson Baker. Alfred Ernest Brune. Philip Warren Alexander. Eldon Wright Moreland. Seniors. Howard William Squires. Robert Edwards Braden. Juniors. Warren Walter Smith. Sophomores. Emile Rector Abadie. George Knight Fish. Freshmen. Charles Michael Otto Berger. Orval Overall. Guy Fawkes Rankin. Henry Raymond Judah. Walter Orrin Howell. George Clarke Briggs. f Du Ray Smith, Jr. Edward Fantz. Bertrand Lyle York. Andrew Morris Frei. Carl Tufte Wallace. Absent on leave. -- (Eta Cbaptrr stabltfiljrlJ 1894. Sorores in Urbe. Mrs. Louis Theodore Hengstler (Helen Andros), California, ' 96. Mrs. Winthrop J. V. Osterhout (Anna Landstrom), California, ' 97. Mrs. Guy Hyde Chick (Clare Mott), California, ' 96. Mrs. Alfred C. Wyckoff (Girlie Elston), California, ' 98. Margaret Webb, California, ' 98. Charlotte Hoffman, California, ' 99. Katherine Stack, California, ' 99. Elizabeth Rothermel, California, ' 99. Seniors. Mabel Lucinda Williams. Margaret Frances Hill. May Bess Graham. Louise Kellogg. Edna Gearhart. Helen Louise Martin. Grace Emily Fish. Alma Mary Brown. Alice Reed Collier. Juniors. Inez Shippee. Zena Allison West. Edna Faith Wyckoff. Sophomores. Marguerite Eleanor Campbell. Pearl Pitcher. Gertrude Pearl Curtis. Freshmen. Grace Foulds. True Aiken. Margaret Henderson. Delia West. Tallullah Le Conte. Gertrude Thayer. Mary Randall. Cora Patton. Ethel Hartson. Absent on leave. 220 tgma 3lpJ;a Cpstlotu California -Brta Chapter Cetabltshrt 1S94. Post Graduate. Vance Craigmiles Osmont, B.S., California, ' oo. Seniors. James Bennett Southard. William Ross Childs. Arthur Charles Nahl. Juniors. Frank Elmo Ely. Ralph Larose Phelps. Forest Beamer Caldwell. Elwood James Woodburn. Robert Welles Ritchie. Sophomores. Lawrence David Hyde. Carl Power Jones. Bayard Taylor McLean. Jay Clyde Nurse. Freshmen. Thaddeus Rowland, Jr. William Theodore Watson. Walter Scott Nicholson. Absent on leave. 221 Cj)t alpha Delta Delta establteljrD 1895. Fratres in Urbe. S. C. Bigelow, A.B. Williams, ' 45. W. C. Pond, D.D., Bowdoin, ' 48. John Russ, A.B., Middlebury, ' 60. Horace Davis, LL.D., Williams, ' 48. J. K. McLean, D.D., Union, ' 58. Clinton H. Ball, Union, ' 96. A. L. Mann, M.A., Middlebury, ' 60. Law Department. Perry Evans, California, ' 99. Seniors. George Arthur Sherman. Ivan De Lashmutt. Junior. John Henry Cooper. Sophomores. Ralph Albert Fenton. Fred Parker Morey. Peter Naylor Hanna. Absent on leave. Freshmen. George Gay lord Watson. Burnham Mandan Ray. 222 Earle Derby. alpha ft Cbaptrr Cstablishta IS95. Prater in Facilitate. Thomas W. Page, Ph.D., Randolph-Macon, ' 87. Fratrcs in Urbe. Morris C. James, Johns Hopkins, ' 94. Robert Turner, California, ' 95. Walter G. Bonta, Vanderbilt, ' 89. Chester W. Judson, California, ' oo. Walter L. Thomas, University of the South, ' 90. Francis C. Pache, Ph.B., California, ' 99. Law Department Laurence T. Wagner, California, ' 98. Charles E. Reith, B.L., California, ' oo. William B. Craig, California, ' 99. Brooke M. Wright. Seniors. John Winchell Spencer Butler. Albert Marion Walsh. Henry Gage. Juniors. Otto Herman Reichman. William Watkins Cunningham. Sophomores. Chester Pritchard Wagner. Anthony Gregory Cadogan. Freshmen. David Whitelaw Tulloch. Louis Albert Kling. Edward Martin Hussey. Henry Marius Hansen. Lee Sylvester Kerfoot. Vivian Walter Hoxie. Tyrrell Latham Hamlin. George Frank Brewington. James Leonard Fozard. Robert James Dunphy. Alfred Le Roy Bledsoe. Alexander William Macpherson. Anthony Warfield Meany. Absent on leave. Beita Upstlon. California Chapter CstahliebclJ 1896. Fratres in Facultate. Alexis F. Lange., Ph.D., Michigan, ' 85. Herbert M. Hopkins, Ph.D., Columbia, ' 93. G. B. Wakeman, Ph.D., Brown, ' 84. William H. Alexander, M.A., Toronto, ' 99. Harold C. Bradley, A.B., California, ' oo. Charles E. Fryer, B.L., California, ' 99. Fratres in Urbe. Samuel Hackley, Hamilton, ' 52. Alfred C. Wyckoff, California, ' 97. Silvanus D. Waterman, Bowdoin, ' 59. John A. Elston, Ph.B., California, ' 97. Thomas S. Elston, Ph.B., California, ' 99. Seniors. Nathan Montgomery Moran. William Buckhout Greeley. Frank George Goodenow. Frederick Edmund Cooley. Juniors. Harold Heathcote Harvey. Challen Rogers Parker. George Benjamin Lorenz. James Roy Pinkham. William Arthur Powell. Sophomores. Edwin Hill Brooks. John Abernethy Brewer. Charles Frank Stern. Edwin Moore Garrison. John Aloysius Moriarty. Ralph Lewis Langworthy. Robert Sibley. Thomas Albion Stoddard. Thornton Anthony Mills. Arthur Montague Cooley. Otis Dyer Baldwin. Freshmen. James Arthur Todd. Ralph Watts Wardwell. Norman Frederick Titus. Wallace Henderson Foster. Herbert Clifford Cheek. Absent on leave. 224 j appa j appa lamina. Chapter, lEetabltebrli 1S97. p 1SSCMSS5. Br=rBtabliBhrJ. Sorores in Urbe. Mary Bell, California, ' 98. Georgia Loring Barker, California, ' 94. Anna Edmonds, California, ' 82. Florence May Jones, California, ' 98. Mrs. A. E. Kelly, Ohio Wesleyan University, ' 83. Fanny McLean, California, " 85. Mary Isabel Stockton, California, ex- ' oi. Post Graduate. Alice Humphreys, California, ' oo. Seniors. Ethel Beaver Catton. Eva Powell. Georgiana Caroline Garden. Juniors. Emma Elizabeth Moffat. Marian Ramon Wilson. Edythe Lillian Adams. Annie Marie Jennings. Helen Powell. Annabel Elise Wenzelburger. Mabel Donaldson. Gwendolyn Terese Mathews. Sophomores. Leila Marion Graves. Alma Henson Sherman. Edna Mary Wemple. Gertrude Davidson. Absent on leave. Freshmen. Elsie Everson. Irene Hazard. Elizabeth Mills. Helen Clare Lillis. Lucile Graves. Elsa Lichtenberg. Sadie Alexander. IB Belta Can Belta. 35rta mrp Chapter gtabltebrt 1898. Fratres in Facultate. Armin O. Leuschner, Ph.D., Michigan, " 88. Kendrick C. Babcock, Ph.D., Minnesota, ' 89. David Raymond Curtiss, A.B., California, ' 99. Fratres in Urbe. Herbert Wilmarth Bailey, B.L., California, ' oo. Percival Dolman, B.S., California, ' oo. Fred Ross Fairchild, B.L,., California, ' 98. Percy Weller Hall, California, ' 99. Wayne McCloud, B.L., California, ' 99. Philip Rawthmall Thayer, B.S., California, ' 98. Seniors. Alexander Colt. Ralph Hamilton Curtiss. Benton Alvin Hammond. William Corbaley Hunter. Walter Gladden Hunter. Juniors. Herbert Samuel Bonifield. Alfred Stearns Holmes. Charles Parker Holt. Edwin Meritt Rector. Russell Severance Springer. Herbert Augustus West. Raymond Patterson Wheelock. Clarence Carrigan. Albert Read Baker. James Fulton Kutz. Absent on leave. Sophomores. John Neri Carrigan. Frederick Adam Spengler. Freshmen. Francis Gunnell Kutz. James William Boothe. John Ernest Dibert. Melvin Garfield Jeffress. 226 California tSamma Chapter Btabli6hfU S99. Fratres in Urbe. Harry A. Yeazell, A.B., Ohio State, ' 90. Roscoe Leigh Logan, B.S., California, ' 99. Law Department. Lloyd Nudd Scott, B.S., California, ' 99. Joseph Vincent De Laveaga, B.L., California, ' oo. Medical Department. Earle AJmeron Stone, B.L., California, ' 99. Dental Department. Fillmore White, California, ' 99. Seniors. Hugh McCaskey Love. Edward Thomas Ford. Thomas Henry Emerson. Stuart Galbraith Masters. Herbert Tnrbitt Moore. Harley Marion Leete. Juniors. Charles Sprecher Davidson. Grover Chester Noble. Sophomores. Frederick Augustus Gowing. Charles Arthur Kenyon. Howard Edmund Hendricks. Stanley James Smith. Clifford Harvey Wood. Albert John Howell. Freshmen. De Quincy Adams. Edgar Henry Howell. William Adams. Jesse Cameron Pickett. George Foster Beard. Claude Dudley Starr. 227 Philip Jones. Can California (Sanuna 3fata Chapter stablifihrfc 1900. Fratres in Facilitate. Exum Percival Lewis, Ph.D., Columbia, ' 88. Frank Freeman Ellis, B.S., California, ' oo. Max Alaric Plumb, B.S., Tufts, ' 97. Frater in Urbe. William Henry De Beel, B.L., Roanoke, ' 86. Law Department. Phil Brent Arnold, B.L., California, ' 99. Post Graduate. Clarence Warren Peck, B.L., California, ' oo. Courtney Barbara. Seniors. Coniah Leigh Bigelow. Albert Wentworth Palmer. Edward Augustus Powers. Juniors. John Marks Brewer. John Allen Clay. Frank Lamberson. Claude Harmon Lashlee. Harold Stanley Shaffer. Sophomores. William Baxter. Parker Simmons Maddux. Frederick Edwin Talmage. George Ely Quinan. Samuel Judsou Van Ornum. Richard Morten Austin. Freshmen. William Fulton Elliott. 228 Edward Alfred Hamlin. Bfita Btlta Bclta. }Jt Cbantrr establtshrTj 1900. Julia May Abbott. Frances Vic Carter. Magdalene Ferrier. Nettie Grace Abbott. Post Graduate. Louise Hamlin Johnson, California, ' 99. Seniors. Katherine Courtenay Johnston. Evelyn Mary Ratcliffe. Juniors. Florence Gertrude Howard. Martha Elizabeth Cilker. Grace Eaton Woods. Sophomores. Mary Edith McGrew. Freshmen. Georgia Kinkade Rattan. Gertrude Esther Ticknor. Marie Louise Johnston. Ruth Esther McGrew. Lois Elise Jameson. Henrietta Alice Wade. Cfjeta Beita CJji. IDelta Drutrron (Eetailishru 1900. Fratres in Urbe. J. C. Hallock, C.E., Rensselaer, ' 91. George W. Haight, A.B., Rochester, ' 74. Daniel E. Hayes, B.S., Bowdoin, ' 59. Frank Morton, A.B., Dartmouth, ' 80. J. S . Rathbone, Rensselaer, ' 64. W. F. Southard, M.D., Tufts, ' 69. Post Graduate. Wilfred Reginald Hodgkin, B.L., California, ' oo. Senior. David Monroe Barnwell. Oliver Wendell Hunter. Weldon Fairbanks Barnes. Max Enderlein. Juniors. McCullough Graydon. Sophomores. Aaron Edward Jackson. Joseph Jay Scott. Shirley Cyrus Walker. Charles Grant Bailey. Freshmen. Howard Thompson Wayne. Absent on leave. 230 Beta California rta Chapter CstablishcD 1900. Soror in Urbe. Mrs. Hiram Van Kirk, Indianapolis, ' 03. Elma Anton Korbel. Juniors. Claire Madeleine Haas. Eva Laura Bramlet. Sophomores. Maude Estelle Schaeffer. Sarah Theresa Huber. Freshmen. Mary Philbrook Martenstein. Elizabeth Kennedy. Mary Cynthia Day. Dora Bramlet. Camilla Virginia Meyer. Elizabeth Jane Adams. Jessie Marvin Parks. Katharine Johnson. Absent on leave. 231 1898. Fratres In Facultate. Albert Edward Chandler, B.S., California, ' 96. William Inch, A.B., California, ' 99. Hastings Law College. Ezra William Decoto, B.L., California, ' oo. Graduate Students. Asa Horatio Cogswell, A.B., California, ' oo. Willsie Manning Martin, A.B., California, ' oo. Seniors. Richard Warren Harvey. James Samuel Ryason. Juniors. Judson Raymond Carter. Louis Albert Decoto. John Morton Eshlernan. Calvin Olin Esterly. John Birge Sawyer. Robert Roy Service. Erie Martin Weight. Sophomores. Frank Bowman Alexander. Harry Elwin Briggs. Bruce Forrester Brown. Otto Schulze. Freshmen. Frank Hunter Baxter. Charles Deering Kaeding. Louis Albert Webb. Arthur R. Traphagen. Absent on leave. 232 Bclta. BtabItebrD 1900. Fratres in FaculUte. Arthur Clarence Babson, U. C., ' oo. James Daniel Mortimer, U. C., ' oo. At Lick Observatory. Archibald Jeter Cloud, U. C., ' oo. Prater in Urbe. Clinton Ellis Miller, U. C., ' oo. Seniors. Harry Louis Cornish. Eugene Wellington Roland. Samuel Centennial Fanenf. Richard Walton Tully. Juniors. Frederick Madison Allen. Charles Hatherley Gorrill. Frank Baird. John Jewett Earle. Reuben Gay Hunt. Sophomores. James Mossin Koforrl. Earle Hamilton McCollister. Arleigh Francesse Lemberger. Fred Elroy Reed. Audubon James Woolsey. Freshmen. Edward Carleton Baker. Edward Howard Baxter. Leo Victor Korbel. Raymond Van Wilson. luppa Chapter atablisijjrti 1890. Sorores in Urbe. Mrs. Anson Stiles Blake (Anita Symmes), California, ' 94. Mrs. George E. Colby (Eugenia Landstrom), California, ' 95. Mrs. Frederick Koch (Amanda Krenz), California, ' 97. Mrs. Frederick Turner (Elsie Lee), California, ' 89. Ednah Harmon Wickson, California, ' 98. Katherine Ray Wickson, California, ' 99. Minnie Ray Wilson, California, ' oo. Post Graduates. Grace Sutton, California, ' 95. L olla Harris, California, ' 90. Cecilia Raymond, California, ' 95. Mrs. M. H. Jacobs, California, ' 93. Seniors. Mary Ingle Bentley. Isabel Blanchard Godin. Anna Ruth Hammond. Elsie Lucy Burr. Agnes Frisius. Katharine Cordelia Bunnell. Katherine Foreman Smith. Edith Rutherford Evans. Ida Robinson Wickson. Elizabeth Cecilia Arneill. Juniors. Edith Selby. Mary Powell. Sophomores. Rowena Josephine Moore. Muriel Ransom. Agnes Lawton Arneill. Grace Josephine Boggs. Maud Sutton. Jacqueline Anne Moore. Edna Wilde. Freshmen. Caroline Day. Alice Marie Meyer. Nora Thomas. Absent on leave. 234 Cijrta j u Cpstlon. Z-rta Cbaptrr establish 1SSI. Krrfitablwbrt 1S94. Seniors. William Ross Childs. Arthur William Goodfellow. William Hubbard Cooper. Laurence Lincoln Greene. William Anderson Scott Foster. David McClure Gregory. Stanley Moore. Murray Scott Orrick. Charles Alston Pringle. William Beaumont Schaw. James Bennett Southard. Edward Francis Bishop. Frank Edward Bishop. Harold Hyde Braly. Forest Beamer Caldwell. Logan Bertram Chandler. Philip Tuggle Clay. Gerard Clement Hewitt Davenport- j _ " Thomas Wilson Dibblee. Frank Gushing Dutton. Frank Elmo Ely. Hugh Goodfellow. Ralph Dodge Merrill. John Faxon More, Jr. Edward Hngnenin Pearce. Henry O ' Reilly Pixley. Charles Nicholson Wright. Alfred Dickson Plaw. Orville Charles Pratt. William Crim Robbins. Norris Lincoln Stark. Moulton Warner. Josiah Howe White. Lloyd Alexander Womble. El wood James Woodburn. KLI1ABP480 =.7 XwTff- 97, wVw32 n A ffdd JE Z 2 Xh (a ? X B B . = +, - - 11 : : D 4 X$2XhKLD4, !!IR X = (4 M j) Z R D 4 G. X. B P w T, n A K L + Z, (a-f b) ::X, 2XhD4KL- w B P : : . D 4 = dd, 42 =M C (T A -U) ? C c ! ! + Z f $, ? -B w T t : : a. B. X $ $ ? ? BB 2 X h (a-|-b) 21 + Z Co. ? X T n , w -=- ff = wTJ$f, KLAH X$$ Z18 =- ! ! (2a-|-B)3 : : H. A. , U A -=- Cc , f f 9 X 4 a g, a-fB ! ! 3 1 + Z 96 IIA::,,KLXCc, Xf$bP ? K L, X w T $$ 112 ! ! ? : : w Absent on leave. pin Setta (LEGAL.) Pomcrop Chapter B0tablis!)rtj 1S83. Honorary Members. John Norton Pomeroy. Sheffield S. Sanborn. Joseph Philip Meux. Joseph Claybaugh Campbell. John H. Durst. Charles S. Wheeler. Emanuel Seigfried Heller. William C. Van Fleet. Charles William Slack. Samuel C. Denson. Fratres in Facilitate. Charles William Slack, Ph.B., LL.B. Warren Olney, Jr., A.B., LL.B. William Dallam Armes, Ph.B., M.L. Class of 1901. Thomas Porter Bishop. Perry Evans. James Hall Bishop. Hartley Fiske Peart. Charles Strother Chandler. Allen Lawrence Chickering. William Ede. Brooke Maynard Wright. Class of 1902. Ezra William Decoto. John Maurice O ' Brien. Joseph Vincent de Laveaga. John Rose Robinson. James A. Mackenzie. William Henry Smith, Jr. James Milton Mannon. William Kennedy White. ft 3fota Cbaptrr. CistabltBhrti 1895. F rat res in Facilitate. Joseph D. Hodgen, D.D.S. William B. Lewitt, M.D. A. A. D ' Ancona, A.B., M.D. John M. Williamson, M.D. Instructors, Demonstrators, and Assistants. Charles A. Litton, D.D.S. Frederick W. Harnden, D.D.S. Benjamin M. Stich, D.D.S. William M. Herrington, D.D.S. Paul C. Erhardt, D.D.S. Charles Harry Bowman, D.D.S. Joseph A. Jeffrey, D.D.S. Edmund D. Keefe, D.D.S. Class of 1901. George S. Conner. Guy S. Millberry. Jesse Chilton. John L. Sullivan. Henry S. Stern. Ralph E. Burns. Horace X. Henderson. J. Albert Lindsay. Henry B. Knox. Walter F. Lillard. Elwood F. Herbert. Class of 1902. John W. Peoples. Thomas A. Stark. A. Fennimore Cooper. Pope C. Hartman. Charles W. Benjamin. Herbert J. Graham. Will D. Carlisle. M. S. Samaniego. Irvin E. Hoska. Class of 1903. Horace Hays. Carlos Williams, Richard F. Beamer. George E. Cox J. B, Jones. Charles R. Dickens. John H. Stiueman. Charles M. Moore. 237 Belta gagma Beita, (DENTAL.) Zeta Chapter. stablicibrt 1891. Fratres in Facilitate. Clark La Motte Goddard, M.A., D.D.S. Luis Lane Dunbar, D.D.S. Maurice James Sullivan, D.D.S. William Fuller Sharp, D.M.D., D.D.S. James Graham Sharp, M.D., D.D.S. Harry Putnam Carlton, D.D.S. Howard Delos Noble, D.D.S. Charles Peter Hanselt, D.D.S. Class of 1901. Eugene De Shong Painter. Walter Ernest Janke. Roy Irving Woolsey. Percy DeWitt Gaskill. Jay Fremont Wilson. Class of 1902. Charles Earl Clement. Frederick Bradford Davis. Elton Nathaniel W. Davis. Walter Corey Hall. Robert Elliot Smith. Thomas Parr Stokes. Royal Bertram Giffen. Roy Rosalvin Sibley. Ernest Guy Williams, W. Millard Wadleigh. Class of 1903. Ralph Roscoe Aten. Frederic Eben Webster. James Alvah McBain. Fillmore White. Lloyd Mills Place. Leonidas Anthony Gautier. Henry Lyttleton Taylor. cjma (MEDICAL.) JJbt Chapter. founirli 1900. Fratres in Facilitate. Charles August von Hoffman. M.D. William B. Lewitt, M.D. Wallace Irving Terry, M.D. J. Mora Moss, M.D. Emmet Le Roy Wemple, M.D. Reuben Chandler Hill. William Watt Kerr, M.D., M.A.. M.B., C.M. Thomas Waterman Huntington, A.B., M.D. James Francis McCone, B.S., M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng. John Wilson Shiels, M.D., L.R.C.S., Edin. Fratrts in L ' rbt. George Frederick Reinhardt, B.S., M.D. Edwin Milton Wilder, B.L., M.D. Louis Victor Saph, B.L., M.D. Class of 1901. Walter Murray Dickie, Ph.B. Chester Howard Woolsey, B.S. Milton Byrne Lennon, A.B., M.A. Class of 1902. Thomas Ried McNab. Dan Hazen Moulton. Joseph Martin O ' Donnell, A.B. Beraey Alexander Lendrum. Ernest Charles Foster. Frank Revere Henderson. Edward Topham, Jr. Class of 1903. Oscar Charles Reeve. Paul Edward Bieber, A.B. Wilfred Bertram Hays. Robert Hilliard Goodale. Joseph James Kavanagh. David Emmet Stafford. Class of 1904. John Nolan Chain. Morgan Dillan Baker, Jr. Victor J. Vecki. Henning Koford. Winfred Hansen. lpfja liappa (MEDICAL). JFounJeU 1889. Fratres in Facilitate. Joseph Le Conte, A.B., M.A., M.D., U.S., LL.D. Arnold A. D ' Ancona, A.B., M.D. John W. Robertson, A.B., M.D. Charles L. Morgan, A.B., Ph.G., M.D. Charles D. McGettigan, A.B., M D. Philip Mills Jones, M.D. Charl es G. Levison, M D. Howard Morrow, M.D. Edward Von Adelung, B.S., M.D. Class of 1901. Ralph Orlando Dresser. Harry Elwin Piper. John Nivison Force, B.S. George Philip Purlenky, Ph.G. John Herbert Leimbach. Haydn Mozart Simmons, Ph.G. William Kinkade Lindsay. Lewis Leigh Thompson. Class of 1902. Edward Augustine Hazen, Ph.G. Harry Elwin Clay. Harry Philip Robarts. James Raymond Hurley. Class of 1903. Clarke Loring McClish, B.S. James Alexander Ellis. James Kiah Hamilton, Jr. Earle Almeron Stone, B.L. Herbert Fred True. Clarence Alfred Wills. William Z, Dahl. Class of 1904. Robert Hector, Jr. Will Cunningham Duncan, Eugene Kneeland Smith, George Augustus Wood, 240 mtcron. (MEDICAL). 1896. Fratres in Faculutt. R. Beverly Cole, M.D. C. A. von Hoffman, M.D. D. W. Montgomery, M.D. H. M. Sherman. M.D. J. H. Barbat, M.D. H. C. Moffitt, M.D. T. B. W. Leland, M.D. Washington Dodge, M.D. Harold P. Hill, A.B. Hudson Smythe. L. W. Teaby. Class of 1901. Class of 1902. Ergo A. Majors. George H. Powers, Jr., A.B. Class of 1903. G. H. Powers, M. D. J. M. Williamson, M.D. George W. Merritt. M.D. H. A. L. Ryfkogel, M.D. H. B. A. Kugeler, M.D. William Gilbert Hay, M.D. Clarence Quinan, M.D. Robert A. McLean, M.D. J. Walter Sea well. Benjamin Bakewell, B.S. Fred H. Tebbe. James F. Pressley. Walter Scott Rutherford. George D. Culver. Robert J. Nicholls. Howard G. Hill, A.B. Palmer H. Dunbar, D.D.S. Class of 1904. William Augustus Xewbold. ' Absent on leave. Deceased. 241 Beita (PHARMACY). 1900. Fratres in Facultate. Gaston E. Bacon, Ph.G. William M. Searby, Ph.C. Frank T. Green, Ph.G. Jerome J. B. Argeuti, Ph.G. Fratres in Urbe. Haydn Mozart Simmons, Ph.G., (A K K) F. A. Beckett, Ph.G. Class of 1902. Frederick John Blackburn. Warren Buck Brazelton. James David Elliot. Rolla Dane Fuller. George Gordon Frisbee. Arno Gus Hansen. Joseph Charles Hildretli. Otto Julius Mouron. Leo Adelmo Schroeder. Ray Allen Whidden. 242 243 Chapter in tbr tatc of California. (Establtoljrt trptrmbrr 7, 1898. Fratres in Facultate. President Benjamin Professor Martin Kellogg. Professor George H. Howison. Professor Irving Stringham. Professor Willard B. Rising. Professor Joseph N. Le Conte. Professor Charles M. Gayley. Professor William A. Setchell. Professor Isaac Flagg. Ide Wheeler. Professor Mellen W. Haskell. Professor Carl C. Plehn. Professor Kendrick C. Babcock. Professor E. Percival Lewis. Dr. Herbert C. Nutting. Dr. Herbert M. Hopkins. Dr. William P. Boynton. Dr. Derrick N. Lehmer. Fratres in Urbe. Mrs. Clotilde Grunsky Fiske, ' 99. EHse Wartenweiler, ' 99. Thomas Sidney Elston, ' 99. Ralph Chandler Daniels, ' 99. Harrison Sidney Robinson, ' oo. Reno Hutchinson, ' oo. Post Graduates. David Raymond Curliss, ' 99. Adeline Belle Croyland, ' oo. Agnes Roxbury Jewett, ' 99. James Daniel Mortimer, ' oo. Charles Fryer, ' oo. Victor Hendricks Henderson, ' oo. Ivan Mortimer Linforth, ' oo. Hastings College of Law. Alfred Charles Skaife, ' oo. Frank William Aitken, ' oo. Seniors. Irene Taylor. Mrs. Alice Cummings Stanley. Cornelius George Dall. Wesley Newcomb Hohfeld. Ralph Hamilton Curtiss. Evelyn Marianne Ratcliff. Vivian Beatrice Bryan. Agnes Frisius. Andrew McLellan Wolfenden. Nathan Montgomery Moran. Hiram Franklin Sheldon. Frank George Goodenow. William Buckhout Greeley. Martha Adelaide Ijams. 244 rnior fronor onrtp. 1900. Faculty Members. Professor Joseph Le Conte. Professor George Cunningham Edwards. Professor Charles Mills Gayley. Professor Kendrick Charles Babrock. Victor Hendricks Henderson. Post Graduates. Clarence Warren Peck. Reno Hutchinson. Seniors. Paul Selby. Richard Walton Tully. John Dietrich Hoffman. William Buckhout Greeley. Nathan Montgomery Moran. Charles Alston Pringle. Harry Louis Cornish. William Corbaley Hunter. Laurence Lincoln Greene. Ralph Talcott Fisher. William Pierpont Drum. Albert Marion Walsh. John Winchel Spencer Butler. Milton Harry Schwartz. 245 rntor anl junior INnor octrtp. - JaunUrU 1892. Seniors. Walter Burling Bakewell. Charles Matthew Coleman. William Hubbard Cooper. William Pierpont Drum. Ralph Talcott Fisher. William Anderson Scott Foster. Laurence Lincoln Greene. John Dietrich Hoffmann. William Corbaley Hunter. Howard William Juniors. Edward Francis Bishop. Frank Edward Bishop. Harold Hyde Braly. Logan Bertram Chandler. Hewitt Davenport. Thomas Wilson Dibblee. Frank Gushing Dutton. John Faxon More, Jr. Stanley Moore. Nathan Montgomery Moran. Arthur Charles Nahl. Murray Scott Orrick. William Horsley Orrick. Charles Alston Pringle. William Beaumont Schaw. Paul Selby. James Bennett Southard. Squires. Ralph Larose Phelps. Alfred Dixon Flaw. William Crim Robbins. Warren William Walter Smith. Moulton Warner. Josiah Howe White. Lloyd Alexander Womble. Edgar Thomson Zook. Absent on leave. 246 ni vrc Junior foonor S-onrtp. rjanurU flartb, 1901. Faculty Members. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler. Professor Edward Bull Clapp. Professor Armin O. Leuschner. Dr. Herbert M. Hopkins. Juniors. Frederick Madison Allen. Winfield Hancock Dorn. John Morton Eshleman. Reuben Gay Hunt. William Arthur Powell. Robert Weles Ritchie. Warren William Walter Smith. Judson Raymond Carter. Ernest Duden. Tyrrell Latham Hamlin. Challen Rogers Parker. Louis Albert Decoto. Robert Roy Service. Lloyd Alexander Womble. The Prytanean Society was organized in September, 1900, for the purpose of advancing the interests of the University, and quickening the inner life among the women students. Its active membership is limited to thirty young ladies of the Junior and Senior classes. It includes the presidents of all the different organizations among the women, representatives from each of the sororities and clubs, and other women who have taken a prominent part in College affairs. The society is, therefore, thoroughly representative of all branches of activity among the women. The wives of all faculty members, the most prominent alumnae, and other women who have shown great interest in College work, are included among the honorary members. From this standpoint, the Society is a bond between the faculty women, the alumnae, and the students, serving to help and strengthen the girls, and through them the College. At present the Prytaneans have undertaken the work of endowing a room for University students in the New Berkeley Hospital. To this purpose were devoted the proceeds of the Military Ball, held on April 9th, under Prytanean auspices. The object of the Society is utilitarian as well as social, and other useful work is being planned for the future. Members. Seniors. FLORENCE MABEL PREBLE. ELLA MAY BUNNELL. IRENE TAYLOR. LILLIAN MABEL LOWELL. ANNA LUCIA HOLMES. EDNA TULLOCH OWEN. ETHEL BEAVER CATTON. FLORENCE ETTA MONTGOMERY. MURIEL EASTMAN. EVA POWELL. AGNES FRISIUS. ANN MARIE JENNINGS. GRACE JOSEPHINE BOGGS. EVA LAURA BRAMLET. GRACE EMILY MOODY. ANNABEL ELISE WENZELBURGER. Juniors. EMMA REGINA STOER. RUBY ANNETTE WEDD. ADELE GERARD LEWIS. ALICE LOUISE MARSH. ANNA DEBORAH COULTER. MABEL LUCINDA WILLIAMS. KATHERINE GOURTENAY JOHNSTON. KATHERINE MALOY LAYNE. ISABEL BLANCHARD GODIN. LILLIAN EVELINA JANES. LYDIA LEE DOZIER. MARY FAIRBANKS JEWETT. MAY ELEANOR GATES. ALICE BELLE WYTHE. 248 Boctor fortian. (A STANFORD BALLAD ) fe RESENT arms, ye bold musketeers! Ye tambours roll your drums! Oh, Populace, now calm your fears, - Behold, the great man comes! Ye bugles blare fanfaronades, Ye peelers form in cordon, Now rend the skies with cannonades, To welcome Doctor Jordan! What need have we of bench and bar, Physicians, theologues, Since we have Doctor David Starr, The prince of pedagogues? There is no problem of the State, There is no vital question, Which he cannot assimilate Without impaired digestion. When he goes up against such gents As William Jennings Bryan, He makes them look like thirty cents, And THEN, he ' s not half tryin ' . A famous ichthyologist, On first base he ' s a corker; A facile, fluent journalist, And a superb cake walker. At football games he yells ' rah! ' rah; Leads prayer meetings and germans; He drives an automobile car, Turns handsprings, and reads sermons. He wears bells on his mortarboard, Of motley is his gown, Inspired is his every word And great is his renown! His fame extends o ' er peak and park, His words the babies quote, bis Each seal wears " D. S. X J. " mark Upon his overcoat. When he comes to the pearly gate, " Come in, " will say the warden, " I ' m sure the Lord will abdicate For you, Professor Jordan! " So ' tis of him, we loudly sing, Who can advise the Lord on Pretty nearly everything, - Our David All-star Jordan! 250 of Siliunta. Should you ask me, whence this story, Whence this pale face, and this running With the pillows from the Headlands, With the look of much excitement, I should answer, I should tell you: In those very self-same Headlands Given one night was a party; Such a party as was never! At the party there was dancing, There was sitting down in corners, There was whispering in couples ; And the hot-air of the whisp ' ring. Of the whisp ' ring in the corners. Made the room air very close-close; So the window-panes were shoved up, To admit the evening breezelet: And it blew upon the couples, Blew in soft but steady patches. Blew with chill-creating coldness; And the couples left the corners, Left the corners by the windows! Still the breerelet blew and blew-blew, Till a strange hand was blown inward, Inward blown from out the outside. Should you ask me whence this hand came To the inside from the outside; I should answer. I should tell you, From the uninvited thousands Came this unclaimed hand to Headlands, Came to claw the window sill-sill, Swipe the unprotected pillows! ! ! Thus you see the form retreating, See the form of Biliunta, With the pillows from the Headlands, And the look of much excitement. He is going to his comrade, To his comrade Raymond Whee-Whee. And thus ends this little song of Biliunta. Alumni Commtsstoneti Officers ' Banquet On the same evening as that on which occurred the reunion of Col. Teddy Roosevelt ' s Rough Riders, when they met each other on the field of their glory at Santiago, Cuba, there was held also the annual banquet of Lieutenant-General Geo. W. Bow-wow-er ' s company of heroes, the Alumni Commissioned Officers of the University of California, in the place where they have won their fame, the Spreckels Rotisserie, of San Francisco. The members, to the tune of " Hail, hail, the Chief has came! " executed by a band of wind instruments, marched in double file into the Cafe, the procession being headed by Major-General W. H. Shafter and Captain J. V. de Laveaga. Never before had the trembling waiters witnessed such a display of military splendor, the minimum weight of brass per uniform being twenty pounds. It was unfortunately found necessary to remove the nodding crested helmets, since the management threatened to hold the wearers responsible for all damage to the ceiling. The following was the order of the evening ' s exercises: Invocation by Asso- ciation Chaplain, " In time of war, show yourselves men of peace. " Major-General Shafter acted as toast-master, and in a few well-chosen words complimented the members of the Association upon their brilliant uniforms, and the good taste displayed in the selection of their tailor. (Vociferous and long- continued applause from Litchfield). Eloquent responses were then heard to the following toasts: " My thrilling experiences during the late Spanish-American war, " by Lieuten- ant-General Geo. W. Bow-wow-er. " Bravery, or, what I have done for my country, " by Brigadier-General Perci- flage Doll-man. 252 " Terrible charges I have made, " by Adjutant-General W. C. Jurgens. " Our hero dead " (poem), Major S. Sargentich. " Our hero living " (autobiographical sketch), General J. R. Moulthrop. Major-General Shaf ter then gave a brilliant disquisition on " Revolution in the Science of Warfare. " In it he especially dwelt on the efficacy of wireless telegraphy in communicating orders from a folding-bed to your charging hosts five miles away [loud applause] and the duty an officer owes his country, of preserving him- self at all hazards ( " For what is a body without a head? " ) [Vociferous applause. " Bravo! Bravo! " from Lieutenant-General Bow-wow-er and Brigadier-General Doll- man.] Resolutions from Congress were read, thanking the members of the Association for their heroic conduct during the late Spanish-American war, in defending Grizzly Peak against the dreaded Weyler, and especially in preventing Camara ' s fleet from taking refuge in Strawberry Creek. In token of the thanks due them from the American people, the members straightway voted themselves a dozen medals each. Upon complaint of several prominent members, that their breasts were already covered with decorations of honor, so as to leave no room for further medals, it was carried unanimously that the wearing of medals be not restricted to the breast, but be permitted on any portion of the uniform except the seat of the trousers. After a prayer by the Chaplain, asking the assistance of Providence in pre- serving the lives of these. California ' s proudest and bravest sons, lest the nation be left defenseless against further Spanish attacks, the brilliant function drew to a close. CHangcD l is oarDtng i ousc. Mulgrew used to board at the " White House, " an establishment which is run by a retired minister who is unable to break the habit of trying to reform sinners. Whenever Mull would go to the city, (which has happened regularly every Friday night since he has been in College) he would find, on his return, a tract on the " Evils of Drinking " placed conspicuously in his room. One morning Mull came down to breakfast, feeling out of sorts. The ex-minister presided at the table. He bade Mulgrew " good morning, " and offered him a cup of coffee. " No, thank you, " said Frank. " Won ' t you have some tea, Mr. Mulgrew? " " No, thank you. " " Then won ' t you have some milk? " " No. thank yo " Mr. Mulgrew, Tm sure you ' ll take a glass of water. " " No. thank you. " This was too much for the ex-minister. With scorn and disgust vibrating in his voice, he cried: " Mr. Mulgrew, we don ' t serve whiskey for breakfast! " 23 Co eti (Jftsijer) Ralph Fisher mounts the platform and begins in sepulchral tones : " Fellows, there ' s going to be a funeral. I don ' t like to make the announce- ment I asked Reno to do it for me but he ' s busy about a new scheme to distrib- ute complimentaries however, the funeral is to be Stanford ' s funeral. (Applause in the rear from Bakewell, Coleman, and Selby; dismal silence otherwise). Which reminds me, boys, of a story. In Texas the cows are so thin - - (the story takes so long that even Bakewell, Selby, and Coleman forget to clap at the end). But speaking of cows reminds me that Professor Edward Bull Clapp is here and has promised to say a few words. - - As Professor Clapp is not here, Reno will speak. - - Reno is not in the audience, so I ' ll tell you a little story. There was a little boy who had a clock, and he tried to take apart the wheels and speaking of wheels reminds me that President Wheeler is here. - - ( " We want Wheeler, we must have Wheeler " this from the rooters). As the President has not come yet, the Ladies ' Choral Society will execute a few selections. " The ladies proceed to execute the selections, but the rooters yell louder, and beat them out by one selection. Whereupon Fisher resumes his talk and the audience their conversation (with the exception of Bakewell, Coleman, Selby, McConaughy, Hoffman, and Barker, and the martyred rooters). " Fellows, the young ladies have prepared a surprise, (points to a large W-case which decorates the platform). As the football men are not in sight, the rooters will hunt them up. In the meantime, Roy Service will edify the assemblage with a little talk on ' How to win men. ' " The rooters, by holding out glittering promises, and by main force, round up the football men, and bring them to the platform. Great things are expected. Some think the case contains a statue. Gammon says he " hopes it ' s champagne. " Every man prepares a speech of acceptance. Miss Frisius beams upon them all. Fisher dives down into the box and emerges Shades of Garry and Ad ! with a dinky laurel wreath made of weeping-willow branches ! The air is blue with disappoint- ment. But Miss Frisius and Fisher smile serenely and triumphantly over it all. One by one the football men receive the " surprise. " The rooters, recovering from the shock, are ashamed to look them in the face. " And now, fellows, we ' ll burn the Stanford dummy. " Fisher assists in cutting the dummy down, then chases Reno up, and lets the dummy burn itself. P. S. Miss Frisius smiled serenely through it all. Professor Putzker (in the customary sing-song, and with the usual beating of his bosom). " Ich bin kein Graf, mein Vater ist kein Graf; auf English: I ' m no ' count, my father is no ' count, und so weiter. " 254 Our 3mrDiluman Uncrstors. The University of California as it appeared in the Pre-Coed Age. Ciwr 3foeas of A rumor had reached our ears that in one of the Philosophy Courses it was being taught that there was no such place as Heaven. We immediately dispatched one of our trusty and enterprising young reporters to interview the professors upon the subject. We publish for the benefit of the public the results of our inquiry, thanking the professors for the uniformly courteous treatment accorded to our representative. Professor Putzker, the eminent head of our German Department, was met first by our reporter. The Professor was abstractedly wandering across the Campus, fingering his latest medal for proficiency in modern Greek. He became interested at once. " You ask me for mine idea of Heafen? " he said delightedly. " Ach, dat iss lofely. Dat iss entwancing. Let me commend you, Herr - - Herr - , und your entire class, for intwodoocing so spiwitual. so elevating a subject into your " Blue und Golt. " I haf in dis institootion a pwofessor been for tirty years, und nefer before has a class so goot a subject, so noble an undertaking for its " Blue und Golt " chosen. My idea of Heafen ? Ach du lieber Gott, dat bootiful home of de Holy Twuth ! Dere, at length, shall I find it everywhere. Dere shall I see de divine Goethe, de gweat Schiller ; we shall be dere, tree togedder. Dere shall I also dose behold who, like me, haf worked not for glory or for fame, but for de Holy Twuth. Dere also, de most bootiful angels, who once were Co-eds on earth please do not go to sleep, please listen to my entoosiasm. I will tell dem all of de University of California; I will tell dem of de " Blue und Golt " dere published to teach of Heafen. Ach, ja ! young man, I hope you und all your class will some day dere also come, bwinging your so ideal book with you. But no ; I can no longer speak about it ; my entoosiasm is too gweat; I will weep. Permit me to embwace you, young man, for your so noble work. " The reporter escaped and encountered Prof. O ' Neil. Th e Professor stopped rubbing his hands in gleeful contemplation of the new laboratories, long enough to deliver himself of the following: " Heaven? Well, to begin with, all the cher- ubim smoke, and are willing to trade ; none of the . seraphim object to tobacco. All the inhabitants appreciate a joke, even when it ' s on their relatives. Gardens where refreshments are served after the German fashion are abundant ; the flowers and fruits have odors easily recognizable as various ethereal salts. All waste pro- ducts have commercial value, and are used industrially. Money for the construction of new labs is furnished for the asking. Yes, Heaven is a pretty good place. " Dr. Wilczynski was in a hurry; all he had time to say was that: " Poetry = Mathematics ; . ' . may the Music of the Spheres = Mathematics. " Professor Thomas F. Sanford willingly granted an interview, when he under- stood that nothing should be published with his consent. " My views as to Heaven, " said he, " are, primarily, that co-education does not exist there ; neither are the 2: 6 higher order of archangels compelled to act as advisers to the younger seraphim seeking teachers ' certificates. Further, it is needless to remark that dyspepsia and all that sort of thing will be unheard of. Also, the older angels, I believe, sir, make it a practice to throw hymn-books at the younger ones as a sort of innocent pleasantry : and all the inhabitants tilt back their chairs during the longer anthems. Of course, such vituperative volumes as the B. and G. are unknown. In all other respects, I believe, you may put me down as agreeing with the account given at the close of Bunyan ' s ' Pilgrim ' s Progress. ' That ' ll do, sir. " Professor Leuschner thought that Heaven was a place where there were an abundance of stars always handy to observe, and lots of assistants to do the computing. Professor Slate pondered gravely for a few moments, and then remarked : " Preliminarily, we are not sure, as experimental data are wanting. But I wish it understood that all phenomena manifest in Heaven, as elsewhere, are entirely rational, and to be explained upon purely reasonable bases. Bearing this in mind, it is easy to see that no engineering student who has failed to pass in Physics 5, Analytic Mechanics, will be found in Heaven. Also, all bodies are perfectly homo- geneous and smooth, and move over one another absolutely without friction. Pendulums consist of perfectly massless and inelastic strings furnishing connections between masses concentrated at points, and the given support. Such phenomena are gratifying to the nth degree. One might almost say although this is more in the nature of an hypothesis that the value of g, or whatever celestial quantity corresponds to it, is constant throughout Heaven. I believe, sir, that will indicate my conception of Heaven. " Dr. Merriam, when questioned, had the following to say : " The condition of affairs in Heaven I have found particularly hard to decipher, because of the com- plete absence of animal or plant remains, upon which conjecture may be based. But there are a few evidences of the peculiar conditions prevailing. Thus, from pictures of the inhabitants which I have seen, I conclude that Heaven has an atmosphere, and one dense enough to permit of flying. This points to the presence of considerable carbon dioxide. But some of the inhabitants are represented as having feet with which to walk about; this would indicate the presence of land or other rigid substance, upon which walking might take place. But the authen- ticity of these pictures is questioned by some good authorities. The mention of palm-trees in Scripture indicates a tropical or semi-tropical climate ; an hypothesis confirmed by the costumes represented in the pictures above mentioned. It is curious to observe that the conditions above enumerated are similar to those known to have prevailed in the early carboniferous time upon earth. What this may indicate I do not know. " Prof. Lawson, when questioned, declared that he had few ideas on the subject, owing to the fact that his attention is exclusively directed to the study of the regions located geometrically opposite to Heaven. He observed, however, that since the inhabitants of Heaven are described as unexceptionally decorous, and musical in tastes, no member of the Mining Push ever could be found there. 257 Prof. Christy had little to say, except that no angel ever received the title of " The Bearded Lady " because of peculiarity in the fashion of wearing his beard. Prof. Rising spoke somewhat as follows: " I well hardly feel prepared to speak. Have you seen Professor O ' Neill about it? Heaven is, as I have heard since I can remember a very pleasant place a very pleasant place. It is a restful place, also. I would suggest and this is only a suggestion I would suggest, that I might do well to advise you to consult the the a Bible, the Book of Revelations more particularly, I think there you will find that Heaven is a very pleasant place, as I said. And there are several other aspects of it mentioned ; a lamb, I think, and elders. And the book is not confined to a discus- sion of Heaven. You will find mention of things somewhat different in nature, and purpose ; it may be instructive to you, perhaps. You will find a copy in the library, 1 think or ask Mr. Duggan. Heaven is a pleasant place. " Prof. Maybeck was busily engaged in drawing plans for a stable for Captain Kellner ' s horse, which had been omitted in the Benard plans. He was of the opinion that all the angels were clad artistically in sashes, and that the buildings resembled Hearst Hall. There was nothing else of note that he could think of. Lack of space prevents us from publishing the many other opinions collected. The fact that impresses us most is that no two have the same conception. fierce in There ' s a quick electric motion. And a rapid locomotion, And we all attain the notion, Pierce has risen for debate. With a pair of fiery glances, As one foot now quick advances, While the air his finger lances, Pierce is ready for debate. At three hundred words a minute, As if speed were bound to win it - " Dicey, Bodley, Taine, " begin it, - Pierce has opened his debate. Words come out like scintillations ' " Lection, min ' stry, cit ' zens, nations " - Ever faster variations: Pierce proceeds in his debate. Meteor-like the shower of phrases! Lightning flash of hands in mazes! How the peroration dazes! Pierce has ended his debate. 208 fountain Came to A Lesson in Perseverance for Good Little Sunday School Boys. AUGUST ' 98. Shirley Walker comes to College, and determines to join a Frat. He gets himself elected Secretary of his Class. SEPTEMBER. He does not join sen. OCTOBER. He does not join + e or K E. NOVEMBER. He does not join s x, A r, or x . DECEMBER. He does not join 2 A E, K A, 2 x, z t, etc., etc. JANUARY, ' 99. Shirley decides that the shortest road to a Fraternity is an- other Class-office. He gets himself elected Class President. FEBRUARY. He does not join a Frat. He is still among the barbarians. He does not yet fasten a pin to his vest. He is becoming disconsolate. JANUARY, ' 00. FEBRUARY. MARCH. Another year of weary waiting. APRIL. I MAY. Shirley Walker reaches the summit of his ambition and joins a Frat by founding it (e A x). MORAL. The world turns aside for the man who knows whither he is going. MARCH. APRIL. MAY. AUGUST. SEPTEMBER. OCTOBER. NOVEMBER. DECEMBER. AUGUST, ' 00. There ' s a hat in college, Crammed chock-full of knowledge Hohfeld ' s plug. It ' s not made for fooling Law-and-order " s ruling Hohfeld ' s plug. Will the boys respect it? Will first grades protect it? Hohfeld ' s plug? Kicking feet impale it; Sundry thefts assail it Hohfeld ' s plug. Fire makes it hot and hotter Then it soaks in water Hohfeld ' s plug. Makes him mad as blazes! What a stir it raises! Hohfeld ' s plug!! Dnr of Clmrr ' s Elmer Harris was trying to entertain a Co-ed. Now, Elmer is a nice boy, and he delights in complimenting the fair sex. The ordinary topics of conversation had been exhausted. It was up to Elmer to begin a new one. He coughed, settled down in his collar, assumed a confidential air, and suddenly exclaimed: " Say, Miss Blank. I wonder why some of us are so beastly ugly! " oltloqup of a Bum. Fellows, leave me here a little, let me smoke my pipe in peace ; - Leave me here, and give the whistle when the Widder gets release. Tis the steps of old North Hall where all the bummers congregate, Sizing up the world at random from the Prex to Jimmie Tate. Old North Hall that in the distance overlooks the lesser fry, Sees the spires of Western Berkeley and the sea that ' s never dry. Many an hour I ' ve watched the Co-eds tripping down the sandy walk, Smiled upon the dress reformers, pigeon-toed and stray o ' lock. Here upon these steps I ' ve loitered, nourishing a pipe sublime With the matches gained through credit, and the ' baccy bought on time. Am I mad that I should cherish that which bears such pleasant fruit ? Shall I throw it far asunder, though my purse be at the root ? Never, though my mortal summers to such length of years should come As the many wintered cinch that sends inglorious Miltons home. So I triumph, ere the Co-op find me out and leave me broke ; Leave me with the void pocket, and the time-piece placed in soak. Hark ! I hear the brazen gong sound : shall I go or shall I not ? Can I risk another cinch, and linger still upon this spot ? Shall it not be scorn for me to doubt my power to pull a string ? No ! For Jimmie Sutton ' s patience now has had its level fling. Pleasure comes, but cinches linger. Faretheewell, thou fragrant glow For the blasted thing is ringing, calling inward, and I go. ParD of Seniors. 260 }3rof. Vacation. It seems that when Prof. Sanford goes on his vacation he is in the habit of taking a hammock with him. Last summer he fixed it in a pleasant place between two trees in the hotel ground. One day a young, lady newly arrived, ignorant of the circumstances, ensconced herself in the hammock with a book for a quiet afternoon. When Tommy came home from his walk and found the intruder, he was angry, but not nonplussed. In his usual delicate manner of making known his wishes, he went into the house and prepared a huge poster: " This hammock is private property, please keep out, " which he politely tacked upon the tree in front of the young lady ' s eyes. One day Tommy asked a young lady at the hotel to go out gathering ferns with him. She invited her brother and sister, and, much to Tommy ' s disgust, two other damsels to accompany them. When they reached the canyon, Tommy took out a book, and, sitting on a log, proceeded to read, pouting vigorously the while. The two girls and their brother, appreciating the situation, strolled away, gathering ferns. Not so the others. They pestered the polite Professor with questions and remarks until his unre- sponsiveness wearied them. ' ' Let ' s go home, " they begged at last. " All right. " cried Prof. Sanford with alacrity. They laboriously climbed out of the canyon. " There, " said Tommy, with his most elaborate bow, " is the road home, " and turning on his heel he retreated to the canyon. a Calf of politics. The campaign work for the lionorable sinecure of Sergeant of Anns of the Junior Class, last election, was beautifully and ideally unselfish. There were five candidates, Vanderbilt, Murray, Kelly, Waterman, and Gregory. Just before election and all day of election, Vanderbilt worked for Kelley, Kelley rustled votes for Murray, Murray spieled for Waterman, Waterman for Gregory, and Gregory wasn ' t around that day, or he would have electioneered for Vander- bilt. Gregory got elected. Yes, politics are pure and clean in the Class of ' 02. Part of 361 Bartiett ' s usual selection Is shining Freshman French, But in the last election A flood of votes did drench The candidate I followed The bait I ' d early swallowed, And so I ' m shining shoes. Shine, sir, shine, Have a shine, sir, for your shoes? But do not get in line With those who bet and lose. One pair for a nickel, And two, sir, for a dime - Dame Fortune ' s smiles are fickle, So I must serve my time By giving shoes a blacking; And now, my task attacking, My fate I ' ll not refuse. I ' ve set five pairs a-shining, At last my bet is paid, Yet I see no silver lining To the cloud my folly made, But only five small nickels, While perspiration trickles, Tormenting, down my nose. Shine, sir, shine, Have a shine, sir, for your shoes? ' Tis useless to repine, For I myself did choose. Shine, sir, shine, No more I ' ll shine your shoes; Alas, this plight of mine For a josh they ' ll surely use. 262 Bcuttronomp XXXV. From ancient Hebraic papyri, recently unearthed at Berkeley. 1. And it came to pass in the land of Israel that the daughters of Pi, of Beta, and of Phi came to dwell around about the way leading down unto the fountain of the waters of learning, even the Way of Schaserib, which, being inter- preted, is College Way. 2. And they did pitch their tent and did make fast their tent ropes, for verily they had come to stay. 3. And they did deck their tent within and without ; with all manner of handiwork, with embroidery, and with fine gold needlework ; after the fashion of the daughters of Israel did they deck their tent. 4. And they did deck their tent within with pillows and cushions, yea, with pillows of great price did they deck their tent. 5. And it happened that in the country round about there dwelt many Greeks, the sons of Chisi and others. And these Greeks were of great guile withal ; yea, as of the fox which dwelleth in the Valley of the Strawberry, was the exceed- ing great guile of these Greeks. 6. And it came to pass, after the daughters of Pi, of Beta, and of Phi had established their tent and decked it, they said the one unto the other: 7. Go to, now, let us even cut a wide swath ; let us show these our neigh- bors that we are the Real Thing, yea, verily, that we are It. 8. And with one accord they did brew tea, and did send out into the high- ways and the byways, and all the country round about, messengers, saying: 9. Come all ye of the highways and of the byways, come and drink tea at the tent of the daughters of Israel, even us ; come and see whether or not we are the Real Thing. 10. And there did come unto the tent of the daughters of Israel all of the Greeks who dwelt in the country round about. 11. And their souls were filled with covetousness, yea, with vain covetous- ness were their souls filled, for they did see there the cushions, even the pillows of fine needlework, and the pillows they saw to be good. 12. And lo, when they had drunk their fill of tea, and when they had seen that these the daughters of Israel were even It, they went their way unto their own camps, devising mischief in their hearts. 13. And, therefore, it came to pass that in the darkness of the night these Greeks did steal upon the tent of the daughters of Israel, with exceeding great stealth, and they did carry away the pillows of fine needlework. 14. And lo, when the daughters of Israel did awake in the morning, they saw their pillows, that they were gone. 15. And there was a voice of wailing in the wilderness. Rachel weeping for her pillows, and they were not. 263 ilcire. Climar. Dr. Allen was giving his Sophomore class in Greek a most stirring account of the Battle of Arginusae. The interest the class took in the recital was evident. The lecturer grew eloquent, rising finally to the impressive climax " .... where the Athenian dead were left to die ! " 3jn Mr. Phelps (to a Co-ed): " Where are your feet? ...... Metrical feet, I mean. " fEljr l tSDom of tljc rrprw. Dr. Allen (assigning individual work for next time) " Who has not been assigned work yet? .... Don ' t all lie at once! " Hawthorne, ' 04, was trying to read his own paper to the class in English. He was having as much success as a typesetter has in deciphering a particularly choice scrawl. Finally he exclaimed in desperation: " I defy any man to read my writing. " Quoth Prof. Billy Armes, the martyr: " And yet you intend to hand that paper in to me? " $000 Prof. Rising: " When you write on the other side, turn over the paper. " Dr. Ferguson talks in bunches, with a pause between each bunch. He opened his course in Hist. 54 with this announcement: " To-day I intend to tell you how I propose (as the class consists largely of Co-eds, the Professor received complete attention, at once) to conduct the course. " The fellows began to look relieved. Rumor has it that the shock of disappointment caused one of the Pelicans to faint. W$t 3!nfcrrnre toas not 31ustifiro. Miss Jenkins, ' 03, received a sneaky little 3 in English 5. She hunted up Roger Phelps and told him with conviction: " I am going to redeem myself in ' Beowulf, ' or change my name. " Roger (drily): " When is it going to take place? " Definitions. Prof. Merrill, in Latin 21, illustrates the meaning of nonfeasance, misfeasance, and malfeasance. Nonfeasance is committed when you don ' t do your lesson at all, as for in- stance, Mr. Zook, this morning. Misfeasance is when you do it very badly, as Mr. Pratt, this morning; and malfeasance is when you ask me to do it. 264 absent BmDrD (?) Dr. Lehmer asked one of the Co-eds to put a problem on the board. The young lady remarked that she had solved only the first part. ' ' Shall I put that on the board? " she asked. The Dr.: " Yes, dear, put it on! ' Oh. .llbm! Prof. Putzker (explaining idioms): " ' Die young lady cast her eyes at me. ' Dis does not mean dat she took dem out and troo dem at me, but dat she looked at me and liked me. " Startling DtscoDrrv. The same Professor had been entertaining the class with several autobiograph- ical sketches executed in his own inimitable style. " Yes, it is troo, " he concluded, " I haf done dis, and I haf done dat, but (here he thumped himself on the chest, glared through his specs, and rose on tip-toe), but am not Gottf " ]3unhrr oner more. Albin : " Die students look at me in a way dat distresses me. " Sidney Carton, ' 03. (entering lecture room) " The rest to which I am about to go is a better rest than I have ever known. " " The Only Way. " 265 Cf)e BSallati of fyt There was a Sophomore Who lived on Channing Way; The girls he ' d eye as they passed by, For he was very gay. While walking down the street One pleasant afternoon, The Gamma Phis to his surprise Of him did ask a boon. " Oh! gentle youth, " they cry, " In sorry plight are we; Pray help us out, you ' re young and stout, Not so, alas, are we. " The youth with smiling grace Agreed to do his best; But oh! his heart did give a start At sound of their request. Said they " Alas! our hose Is ruined quite, we fear; And if you ' ll mend our hose, dear friend, ' Twill save us many a tear. " The poor boy stood aghast, Twas such a dreadful blow! He had no skill, nor had he will, For Gamma Phis to sew. He stammered and he blushed, He had no word to say, Their meaning learned, he quickly turned, And swiftly ran away. The moral here is plain, So those who run may read; A Sophomore should shun the door Of Gamma Phis in need. Each Gamma Phi should learn At mending to excel; Think less of books, and more of looks, But naught of poor Munsell. urprise for professor Up in the Mining Building, Professor Christy delivers a course of lectures on Mining to engineering students. Professor Christy has been delivering this course of lectures to engineering students for upwards of thirty-seven years. During all these years the world has changed. Mines have been discovered and exhaus ted ; mining methods have been revised and re-revised ; mining machinery has been invented and discarded as antiquated, only to be succeeded by more modern appli- ances. But Professor Christy has not changed ; nor will he believe that the world has progressed in learning and in scientific methods. Neither have Professor Christy ' s lectures changed. Like Freddy Slate ' s angelic disposition, like Louie Syle ' s sarcastic shots at Freshmen, like the Colonel ' s petrified jokes, these lectures remain unaltered by time or circumstances the same yesterday, to-day, and for- ever. " Why should I change? " queries the Professor; " these lectures embody what was taught at college ; isn ' t that enough for anybody ? If they don ' t use my methods now, I ' m sure it ' s the world that ' s wrong, not myself. " Now, sad to say, all of the students do not appreciate the value of the lectures of the venerable and worthy Professor; and a few who are unusually well endowed with what St. Paul denominates a " superfluity of naughtiness " even poke fun at some of the remarks which are most valuable from the standpoint of the anti- quarian. They will insist, against all sense and reason, that the Professor should teach about things as they are to-day, not as they were thirty-seven years ago. One afternoon, not long ago, these last-mentioned youths resolved to have some fun at the expense of the Professor. The latter gentleman is in the habit of illustrating his lectures by a display of magic lantern views. On the day in question, as soon as the class was seated, he remarked : ' ' I want close attention to-day, for I shall exhibit views of unusual importance : " then, after carefully lighting the lamp in his stereopticon (patented, 1862) the Professor, without looking up, proceeded at once to read his lecture. " It was my good fortune in the year 1857, " he began, " to visit a mine " but just at this point he became aware of a sound of ill-suppressed laughter in the class. Realizing that there had been nothing in his remarks which could be provocative of mirth, the Professor looked up, in a puzzled way, to see what could be the cause of the disturbance. Easier to conjecture than to describe were the feelings of Professor Samuel Benedict Christy when he saw before him, thrown on the screen from his magic lantern, the following announcement : 1 ME7HGCS.-S- For the first time in thirty-seven years the Professor delivered an extempo- raneous lecture ; nor were his remarks at all concerned with the subject of mining. Then he dismissed the class. Then he retired to his office. He vowed vengeance. Rumor has it (though of this we can ' t be certain) that he said, " D n. " He threatened to cinch the entire class, if the perpetrator did not confess; where- upon every member of the section protested his innocence. The man who inserted that slide in the stereopticon has never been found by Professor Christy, although a large reward has been offered for his apprehension. 267 268 As " the apparel oft proclaims the man " , so the Blue and Gold wishes to put innocents on their guard against the wiles of designing Fraternities, by publishing the signification of their mysterious insignia, never before revealed to the public. A - Awfully Psourballed. A T Q Almost Too Ordinary. B e n Blooming Theological Preachers. x + - Childish Phiends. x Cushion Pstealers. A A A Diligent Decorous Digs. ARE Digs Karefully Excluded. ATA Durn Tough Duffers. AT - Divine Upstarts. r + B Grieving For Boys. K A - Karousing Athletes. K A e Kurious Antique Things. K K r Running Kissable Girls. + B K Phaculty Bird Kage. A e - - Phrail Dainty Things. r A Phierce Guzzling Dubs. K - - Phreaks Karefnlly Pselected. ) s A Phrat Standing Desired. n B Peachie Bonnie Phairies. i A E Snobs Accepted Eagerly, i. x Such Chumps. i N Sober Nitsky. e A x Too D d Conceited. e x E - - Thirst Never Ending. z (Our sense of propriety forbids our pub- lishing the signification of these letters.) Cfrings In the closely packed audience that attended the first University meeting of the new year sat Jack Eshleman, Junior, and newly created Second Lieutenant. Anybody could see from the expression on Jack ' s manly visage that he was some- where between the sixth and seventh heaven. This was strange, for since the last drill day he had been terribly sourballed because he had lacked that in- dispensable adjunct to his new dignity, a sword. Somehow, without it, his authority had not awed and impressed his Freshmen to the proper degree. But now it was different, he fairly beame d. Suddenly he spied Kelley, ' 02, a more fortunate brother officer, several rows in rear of him. His rapture burst forth. " Kelley, " he fairly shouted in a gleeful stage whisper, " Kelley, I ' ve got a sword! I ' ve got a sword ! it ' s a nice shiny one; I got it from Mitch. Isn ' t that fine? " But the look of rapture faded from Jack ' s face with startling rapidity, for broad smiles and excruciating giggles were intervening between him and his confidante Kelley. P. S. Jack is said to have remarked that he didn ' t see anything very enjoy- able in University meetings anyway. t tljr fcappa (Era. Miss Wenzelburger (seeing Prof. Senger in the distance, rushes up to him) " How are you, Professor Senger? I am so glad to see you here, etc. . . . etc. . . . (Getting to the point at last) 0, Professor Senger, I have enjoyed the course in Goethe so much! If the rest of it is as interesting as the beginning, I shall never regret having taken the course! " Prof. Senger: " Young lady, I know I am de centipede of de College, and efery von off my hundert legs must be pulled. " - . jprof. Prof. Lawson is wont to illustrate his lectures by specimen minerals. The fellows placed a piece of brick among the bits of rock spread out on his table. The lecture proceeded. The Professor took up one of the specimens. " This, " he said, " is a piece of calcite, and this is a piece of feldspar, and this, " taking up the brickbat, " this is a piece of impudence. " a preDtcamrnt. W. B. Barber, ' 03, and his lady got on a Berkeley street-car. When the cerberus of a conductor came around, unlucky Mr. Barber made the discovery that his money was not where it could do him the most good at the time. The lady was appealed to in desperation, but she wouldn ' t stand for a loan. So they finished their outing on foot. C?r Sl5cant 8?ours. Recorder (to Co-ed at registration desk in Gym.): " All right, Miss Far- well, 18? " " No 21! " said Miss F., then broke off, and reddened, as she saw how badly she had given herself away to the Freshman next in line. 270 }3oor Larry Greene one day decided to call on a young lady, of whom he was very much enamoured. Being desirous of making a hit. he pinned his e x, .i K E, e x E. Skull and Keys, and Golden Bear pins on his front. Then he went to the young lady ' s house, rang the bell, and stood with both hands in his pockets, revealing his numerous pins on his front. " No peddlers, " said the maid, when she saw him there. She took him for a walking iewelry store. 5ot What t?r antrt . John Winkler, ' 02, is not versed in the terms of the cocktail route. One day he was looking for a fellow by the name of Humboldt. He inquired concerning his whereabouts of several of our frat boys who were standing in front of the " Palmgarden. " They sent him inside, telling him to ask for Mr. Highball, who was most likely to know. Winkler did. Miss Claire Haas, ' 02, was devoted to the collection of souvenirs, until the afternoon of September 13, 1900, when her propensities in that direction suffered a rude and unexpected check. For on the day in question, during the progress of one of the interclass baseball games, a ball was fouled over the backstop, and fell near the spot where Miss Haas happened to be. The opportunity was not to be lost ; here was a trophy worth preserving ; so the ball was promptly picked up and placed in the pocket of the enthusiastic collector, who thereupon started to walk away with her prize. But the whole proceeding had been witnessed by the ever-watchful eye of our respected Graduate Manager, as well as by many interested rooters, who derived great delight from the evident discomfiture of that individual, hesitating between gallantry and duty, in doubt whether to recapture the ball or to permit it to be swiped before his face. Before long, however, much emboldened by the reassuring " Get the ball, Reno, " which came repeatedly from the bleachers, the conscientious Manager yielded to the importunities of duty, and started in pursuit of the ball. Just how possession was recovered has not yet been revealed ; but about a minute and a half later, Reno re-entered the grounds and threw the ball to the Umpire, amid the plaudits of the admiring crowd. Miss Haas doesn ' t play in Reno ' s back yard any more, and abhors souvenirs. Cljr 9atbcrmg of tt)f Dartirst. August 15. August 20. f _ August 25. September 1. to Muter. Oh blustering Winter, cold thou art and drear! The Freshman ' s fondly cherished hopes you sear, And drive the youths to drown their cares in beer. The maids with bitter tears beseech your grace, But ah! you turn an unrelenting face, And from your breast each thought of pity chase. Austere thou art, as stern Caucasian crag; Never thou dost unbend to play the wag, Or, like L. Syle, dost spring the time-worn gag. In praise of unity, coherence, mass, In stilted phrase to Freshmen sad you gas, Like tinkling cymbal, or like sounding brass. Corrections dimly understood afright The youth beneath thy sway unhappy wight! He thinks you mad, nor is he far from right. He wonders what on earth you mean by " K, " He puzzles over " taut " for half a day, But " cust " he understands without delay. And so may Heaven help the hapless fool, Whoe ' er he be, that falls beneath thy rule. As well might he be cast in Stygian pool. 272 houls Celebrate. The President felt that he ought to do something for the University and the students. He decided that certain days should be declared University holi- days, upon which classes should be suspended, and Mr. Layman could put on shoes with leather soles. He felt the need of co-operation, so he sent the Vice-Presi- dent and a roll of paper out to hustle up advice. Vic consulted everyone he met, and collected variegated bunches of suggestions. Hohfeld thought the University in years to come ought to celebrate the fol- lowing days: August 22, 1894 When my brother Ed came to College. August 22, 1895 When my thisthers came to College. August 22, 1897 When the U. C. Band first welcomed me to College. October 19, 1898 When I proved to Professor Plehn that the income tax bore most heavily on bald-headed men. September 1, 1900 When I made Phi Beta Kappa. February 8, 1901 W T hen Archie Rhuart soaked my plug in water at the Library. May 15, 1901 When 1 get the medal. Incidentally, Mr. Hohfeld suggested that days of mourning, commemorative of sad events in the history of the University, might be nice, and for them he suggested: September 1, 1899 W T hen my thisther didn ' t make B K. March 29, 1901 When Prof. Page, Prof. Miller, and Judge Sanderson proved that they couldn ' t judge a debate anyway, Hereupon Hohfeld became so excited telling how he had been cheated out of the debate, that even the Zete bulldog got scared and sneaked, so Vic took the hint and escaped. N. M. Moran agreed that the President ' s scheme was a good one, and said that he would see the Prex about it personally. He suggested the following days: January 1, 1890 W T hen my family shifted the accent from the second to the first syllable of my name. September 2, 1897 When I joined the A r, the K A e, and the ONE. April 1, 1900 When I announced my candidacy for Associated Students Prex. April 22, 1901 When, at the request of a large body of the Associated Students, I managed the sham battle. Moran also agreed with Hohfeld that there should be days " set aside for sol- emn, thoughtful, introspective communion with the inner, interior, hidden man. " He proposed: April 10, 1900 When the A. S. U. C. made the mistake of their lives and Fisher was elected. March 22, 1901 W 7 hen the President spoke of me as Morn, and You know the College came near losing me. March 26, 1901 W r hen 1 didn ' t make the debating team. 273 Dick Tully, or rather Richard Walton Tully, was in a hurry, but he stopped for an hour or so to drop in on the Prex, and slap him on the back, offering him the following suggestions: August 22, 1899 When May came to College. September 3, 1899 When I met May, and May met me. December 9, 1899 When the performance of " James Wobberts " proved that I am the rising young dramatist west of the Rockies. October 5, 1900 When I got my new golfs. December 12, 1900 When the University got a great send-off by May and me having our pictures in the paper. Dick thought there might be a few solemn days, too, in remembrance of sad events, for instance : April 20, 1900 When the Czar was defeated by Reno. November 8, 1900 When Prof. Bacon didn ' t think much of May ' s farce. And Dick would have continued had not the Prex left the office hastily. Miss Frisius was found talking to three Professors and twenty Co-eds. She thought the " idea was an excellent one. " ( " No matter if it was to be a big or a little holiday a long or a short holiday let us by all means have a good holiday " were her words). She suggested: September 1, 1897 When the K A o became the finest organization in College by getting me to join. November 3, 1899 When I made my famous " Blue and Gold " speech talking fifteen minutes and taking only two breaths. November 26, 1900 When the most successful Co-ed rally ever held was carried through by myself and Mr. Fisher. May 15, 1901 When I receive my degree. She had only one day of mourning that she desired observed: February 3, 1901 When poor Reno Hutchinson escorted me home and had to walk back all the way from Alameda. Archie Rhuart was the next seen. Archie didn ' t think that there were any days for rejoicing, but for mourning there were the following: September 2, 1899 When I didn ' t make Junior Prex. January 16, 1900 When I didn ' t make the Carnot. January 21, 1901 When by a most -vile conspiracy I was defrauded of my place upon the debating team, simply because I once told Prof. Clapp he wasn ' t fair anyway. January 31, 1901 When the College started to go to the canines. March 29, 1901 When Wesley didn ' t make the team though coached by me, simply because Prof. Page had a letter of introduction to Prof. Gayley ' s wife ' s cousin. May 15, 1901 When I don ' t graduate with my class. 274 Miss Eastman was then interviewed. After showing to Vic Willsie ' s Carnot Medal, his Golden Bear Pin, and his Debating Pin, which she was wearing, she proposed the following days : February 11, 1900 When Willsie won the medal. February 20, 1900 When Willsie proposed and I accepted. September 3, 1900 When I won the Senior presidency by one vote, my own (even though Mr. Emerson stuffed the ballots). January 21, 1901 When Leon made the team. March 10, 1901 When I added a new pin to my collection by joining the Prytaneans. WTien the President looked over these suggestions and many more from prom- inent people about College, he decided that the students would have to struggle along just with Fourth of July and Christmas. Me is taking a rest cure. Tt)f Desolation of tbr Isolation at a 0rm. Cr. " Then memory is the only friend that grief can call its own. " BOHEMIAS GraL. 3 Cast of tRistakrn JDrntitp. A gang in the " Californian " office were raising a rough house. Finally they began pounding on the partition, on the other side of which is Reno Hutchinson ' s office. " Blank blank blank you blankity blank idiots! " came in angry accents through the wall. " Oh, Reno, how can you! " cried the horrified crowd. They found out afterwards, to their relief, that it wasn ' t Reno, but a painter. 275 270 Ctps. Miss L. I. DE Yo That I have an ardent male admirer studying Math, in Switzerland, and that I wear a chess pin and an engagement ring. CHARLEY NORKIS That I draw posters, witness the poster for " Under the Berkeley Oaks, " that my brother is Frank Norris, and that I will some day write stories like him. Miss M. E. GATES That I am a dramatist and a journalist, and that I would make a fine A. W. S. U. C. Prex, if the girls would only believe it. C. F. ROWELL That I have worked my way up to a First Sergeantcy, and that my Captain only bawls me out twice each drill. Miss L. L. DOZIER That the Tri-Deltas are unspeakable politicians. ELISE WEXZELBURGER Second the motion. W. X. HOHFELD That I only accept first sections from Profs, and that I gave Prof. Miller pointers on Economics until he called me down. ARTIE McKEOWN That a record of four safe hits a season, and a substantial drag with the coach, are sufficient to secure for any enterprising leg-puller a position on the Varsity. C. 0. VAX VALER That Berry is one of the finest, squarest, most upright and manly fellows it has ever been my good fortune to meet. FRED BERRY That I know of no one in College whose friendship and esteem I value so highly as those of my honored and admired friend. Van Valer. Miss E. T. MOUSER That I am the most popular Co-ed and the cleverest actress in College, and that the reason why I haven ' t joined a frat is that none of them is good enough for me. PARKER HOLT That I am the handsomest man in the Class, and that when I wear a golf suit my appearance is superb. RUSSELL SPRINGER That I am a A T A, that I was Class Prex, because nobody else wanted the office, and that Fm going to be a Captain. Lou DECOTO That Ez. Decoto is my brother, that that ' s why I was Class Prex and am now in the A t, and that the A is a real fraternity. Miss TRIXCANO My straight tip (on the scales) is 230 pounds. 277 THE MT vv )AILY CALIFORNFAN BBRKELBV, Cll... TUESDAY. JANUARY 1 190 Tttt RUST DEBATE UST EJ Eight MSB Chojeji to CompeU elert-d Rolhtchlll. ! d " -, ' v " i PoirV ' n 7i " d V r !? 5 - " n " " . . n ' jowr. Hclme. H ' . l...n H Tf O t The debate. a nholi. waa not up , ; to the .tanl.rrt . d .ermlnd by lb- , uw fc(10 bv A o , Chrnol preliminaries ( nrevlou year " . I SS jb s SrsS : S SMMsS - " --; ] 1 jxsJ? T SSUKS win he l.iiv I i J k ! formed ln rrt tl1 " f th north !! jf The 1 Ah " IK i the Vnm.lum. from to left. b L::5kS n " A p ? i ISi wMMtts Of ty . " ' : ' ford Kpeaker will It JUmck ! Murrto 01. .M WhJC floor of Ihe room nu be ' and run air ltd round ! Thtar may l taken Dp at any lltne to ( The vulunn- if Call allow itanrlnr A planter cat of Da i " I ' tHer tin- Berk-tey Oaa. puonancc Vlarfi " L tl Supper " haa hern e-ii by th l ' ntverli ot i ' iHfornl M(: y Mr Dovh of Ban Fr i tine, met with fair mo-eta. A few ! - bouka are mill n ml The pro e ale n-lll u towardi th Slwdenli Dropped From Roll- , ' na itnilenti have betn dropped trc the rnll on Hfcnjnt of deficiency Hholannlp. Borne of the may be i tiona over aialn. Prindent Wrtcjkr ' s Return, Pi.ilJent Wheelei d ' d not return H. ik- ' l-T yelrrday ai wa expect- He will arrive to-day on the Over ' .n The Maeano Competition. note wlnnlnc prlaa In th I ' nlv. . of California Macaalne CctnpelttV ( tact term may obtain their rewar i ihtVahJer ' office In the Co-op i c BTidball Tcumimtat. -G m " Bepni TintreUr- rtme ate payable at the nl ce of p. More, or to the authorlanl c- i r ATI atudent. bo have not al- ' " " " n v ' " - f the mailer 1 paid them ihould do ao at once [ 1ner " ' " " revenue of the Vat- HENO HtTCHmSON. I ralty.-_ aa been flolnc much rBlclei ' i Graduate Member PERSONAL FiBnKJJken. ' 00. vttlted th Unlver- J T MrCl ' iilre. -8. vlilted th Unl- vjfcfty yeitTdav H l at preaent err-. Blovtil by the Southern Pacific Com uny In Grejcn. fcDu Ray Smith. ' :. and Hewitt Dav inport. , kill not enter cittecc thU lowing adJBthNMl member. Gallon E. w. un .. Etc " n O. D F Bartlett. W ra .B Rll- preaent en-. ' ' ch " w ' " " ProfeMor Rltter hai received on f the collection made on the tru ' i- if the AtbatroM In the South Pacln.: inder the direct too of Profnaor Al n- mder catcli ProfM r Hitter h.i xen examine, claailfy and re- wet upnn the collirctlon. ' i. rhante of the work In embryology to- a copy of a work by Ptoftt-or 8. S.?i7M; , b r " - ' - ' - ' z-ss- m " " r- " " " - u t week the library r lv.-l Cbat [3ad in tbf Biaftt. A Page of the " Californian. " Corrected by the " Occident " Proof Reader. 278 .famous JJamtings. J-)o. 1, Or fflan mitb tbr hoc. apropos. Not long since. Col. Edwards was conducting his class in Freshie Math., and was lecturing, in his ever peaceful manner, with one of his infinite number of stories thrown in now and then as a sort of a side issue, the said side issues meeting with prolonged, gratifying, and necessary applause. Prolonged was the applause, because it is the very nature of the Freshmen to overdo everything, from the minimum amount of study necessary to avoid a cinch, to the maximum amount of cutting to obtain the same result. Gratifying it was to the Colonel, because a " neat repartee or well-met tale maketh glad the heart of the utterer. " Necessary, also, was the clapping, this to the Freshman, for appreciative listeners find favor with the " spieler. " and he who laughs not passes not. The Colonel had just arrived at an interesting point in the theory of some exponential binomial. saying. " We prove it true for the nth term and for the nth plus one. The theorem is verified for the third term, so ' it is true for that, it is true for the fourth. Here you see that tiresome old, but vastly important, if comes in again. " And into the class-room walked Archie Pierce. 279 ' JHagtc jHtrror. A stands for Anne, wherever she roams She ' ll take our best wishes ; may God bless our Holmes! B is Grace Boggs; her letters she signs, " Yours ever for Service, " significant lines. C stands for Claire, a golden-haired lass, Attracts masculine hearts, and takes them en masse. D stands for Mabel Pearl Demaree, Dwells next door to Smith, ' 02, don ' t you see? E is May Eleanor, with taste for the stage; Just now Richard the Third with her is the rage. F ' s Florence Preble; in political biz She ' s smarter than Hanna a regular wiz. G is for Granice; writes occasional jingle, In which pipe dreams and schooners confusedly mingle. H is for Hutton, an oracle bold; When Profs contradict her, fair er ? ha will scold. I stands for Isabel. Godin? We mean her, The girl of the proud and haughty demeanor. J is for Jarvis, the great financier, In holding up people she hasn ' t a peer. K. stands for Klink, a student antique, Who believes that the tongue was created to speak. L is for Long; an actress is she, But soon will be launched into matrimonee. IVI is for Mouser; books are never a bore, For in the Library she always wants Mo(o)re. N is for Newport, a perfect brunette, She ' ll not be an old maid, I ' ll wager a bet. 280 O is fgr Oma, never minus Louise; Authors and friends are Whitehead and Davies. R ' s for Miss Pratt " Evelina " you know, Whom Carter was trying how high he could throw. Q stands for Quit; but oh, no siree! We ' re in it for bawlouts from A unto Z. R ' s Lulu Rued, the coquette of our class; If we were the Profs, we ' d help her to pass. S stands for Stockwell, of basket ball fame; She ' s noted for high balls, but what ' s in a name? T ' s Irene Taylor, a lovable lass, She ' s last into mischief, and first in her class. U may be thankful you ' re not in this list; In the rest of the book be sure you ' re not missed. V stands for Vivian, the true blonde coquetto; But Cogswell, the tenor, to her was falsetto. means Wenzelburger, of course; Of society ' s latest decrees she ' s the source. X stands for the X-Ray implied in this tom Better keep it away from mamma at home. Y is for Yes, we know all your faults, W T e merelv don ' t tell them for fear of assaults. Z stands for Zero to which we descend, All doggerel ' s mortal, and must have an end. n tBtssionarv. One of the Rough-house Whist Games was in progress in North Hall basement. Cards, tobacco smoke, and profanity filled the air. The game (or shall we say the disturbance ?) was at its height, when a Freshman came in and sat down, unobserved by the players. Hursh was losing both game and temper. The cards were dealt once more. Hursh eagerly scanned his, and threw them down in disgust. " Blank you, Chick, why the blankety-blank-blank don ' t you give me a hand ? ! " he cried. The Freshman arose solemnly, silently but firmly placed two tracts (!) on the profanity-scarred table, and stalked out. The game stopped. 33. anti Department. Any one who offers a correct solution of the following insoluble riddles will get two free copies of the " Blue and Gold, " providing they can be extracted from the Manager. 1. (Proposed by Roger Phelps in Engl. 2 b ), " Does it detract from the music if a pretty girl plays the instrument? " 2. (Proposed by all the girls); " Does Mac Love take his pipe out of his mouth to eat ? " 3. How came Fautz (2 N) to be seen in the Library Alcove containing the Bibles and other religious books ? 4. Why do the men persist in popping into Mrs. Dr. Ritter ' s Hygiene course for Co-eds only ? 5. When Professor Gayley lectured on the greatest book of the 19th century, did he speak of the 1900 B. and G.? 6. What was the matter with the young 2 A E Freshman, who, with his latchkey in his mouth and a cigarette in his hand, was trying to open his frat- house door ? 7. Will Mrs. Manchester ever get tired of asking the Profs questions ? 8. If Charley McConaughy is made a major, is it a case of a miner becoming a major? 9. If a K K r girl is engaged to a A o boy, and he gets cinched out of College, is she a grass-widow? 10. Since Mr. Lincoln Hutchinson is gone, is it a case of a " Missing Link ? " Professor Leuschner Discovers a New Solar System. 282 Attei 1 i_. Return H HftNSEN KftHLER. flth M ., OflKLflhD, Gfll, Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity, 2626 channing way, Berkeley. x jnrf. Co .. ' - . Hansen Kahler, A -, . . y - x REWING CO? ? - .- reat BSooks ' ' anti tije engineers. No one knows just why Professor Gayley designed the course on " Great Books " especially for the benefit of the engineering students. Rumor hath it, that he overheard one of the Mining Push do a little cussing once, and that he at once decided that such fertile imagination would do wonders when guided into the proper literary channels. So with much kind forethought he arranged to lecture on " Great Books " at 2:50 P. M., the very time when engineers are most busily engaged in those terrestrial purgatories, commonly known as the Labs. He had typewritten notices posted in the favorite haunts, by way of bait, and then he sat him down to await developments. Now, an engineering student, albeit brave and hardy, where Math, and foot- ball are concerned, is a very shy bird when it comes to the study of literature. Nevertheless, a few venturesome souls discarded jumpers and overalls, washed the grime from their hands, and sallied forth. They appeared outside the door of the lecture room, meek and timorous, quite unlike their true selves. They looked in and they beheld the place filled, jammed, banked up, and overflowed with girls, women, co-eds, pelicans, maids, and females of every sort and description. The Engineers are not accustomed to this phenomenon. They fled. Back to their hill fastnesses they fled, where never a petticoat is seen from one term ' s end to another ; fled, never again to emerge into the light of an English course ; and the great opportunity of civilizing the wild Mining Push was lost forever. , . prominent 284 Questions for Brfcatr. Mr. Flaherty is often at a loss to find a question to be debated on by his experts of the Argumentation Class. The following are a few suggestions that may help him out: " Resolved, That the mile liquor law be repealed. " We would suggest for the affirmative of this question Fisher, Service, and Greeley, with Cuttle as alternate, and Flaw, Zook, and Nurse on the negative. with Taylor McLean as substitute. " Resolved, That the ' 01 B. and G. was a most refined publication. " Messrs. Masters, Brehm, Emerson, and Sinsheimer would be able to furnish all the necessary references. " Resolved, That the A. W. S. Committee violated the constitution by impos- ing a duty on exit . " On the affirmative: Nutting and W. Finley. On the negative: Fisher, Miss Frisius, and Fred Allen. " Resolved, That a man who volunteers to command the sham battle will do more efficient work than the man who waits until he is asked to. " On the affirmative : Nate Moran and the Lieut. On the negative : The Captains of Companies A, B, C, D, E, F, G, L K, L, M. Leader of the negative, Captain Carlson. " Resolved, That running for office and being in politics is not worth the while. " Affirmative : Winnie Dorn, Lydia Dozier, and Elise Wenzelburger. Negative : Jack Eshleman, Grace Woods, and Billy Powell. We offer these suggestions merely as an indication of the great number of questions with two sides to them that can be found without much trouble. bp }3rnminrnt 285 Retort Courteous. If there is anything that Dr. Price insists on, it is that students recite in a voice loud enough to be heard all over the class-room. He once called on Miss Body, in Latin 39, to read her paper. She did, but in the low tone of voice that so sorely afflicts the Doctor. With pain delineated in every feature, he tiptoed to the back of the room and remarked: " We cannot hear you back here, Miss Body. " And Miss Body calmly replied: " I don ' t want them to hear, Dr. Price. " Prof. Syle (delivering his tri-weekly compliment to his class): " You are the salt of the earth! " Freshie Co-ed (who had had her troubles in English): " And you are the pepper! " }f|n dBlrrtion (Emir. Miss Eby (meeting Miss Corinne Hutton in North Hall corridor): " I forget to speak to you about half the time, Miss Hutton, but I don ' t mean anything by it. " Miss Hutton (in Miss Hutton ' s peculiar freezing tone): " I ' d be obliged to you if you ' d forget to speak to me the other half. " Loring Barker (after chasing Braly for three blocks): Mr. Braly, have you ever thought about joining the Y. M. C. A., to prepare yourself to meet your God? " Braly: " Oh, hell, yes, lots of times. " 31 Wintty IBlast. Mrs. Spero in English wrote a poem. Mr. Winter read it to the class and murdered it. She demanded the manuscript from him, and read it herself with much gusto. It was a beautiful poem, all about roses. When she got through, she remarked to the class " The roses withered, when Winter struck them. " Cljc feltnfe of tljc (Slassrs. f oto 3jt " Your lips are like the leaves, " Peck said, " By autumn crimson-tinted. " " Some people autumn leaves preserve By pressing them, " she hinted. The meaning of this gentle hint Peck quickly did discern. He threw his arms round Winnie ' s neck, And glued his lips to He(a)rn. ilSalmistrp Brpa rtmrnt. Edited by PROFESSOR NOODLEHEAO, X.G.. F.R.E.A.K. Full fortune, past and future, told by reading the hand. Prices reasonable. The following hands have --- ' . - : .- - - V. C. JUKGEXS. In this hand we find the heart line dull and blunt, showing a merciless and mercenary disposition. The callous on finger-tips indicates the handling of much gold. The curved fingers show a grasping nature, and the red palm indicates an itching for filthy lucre. The life line is thin and uncertain, showing that the owner of this hand may at any time meet a sudden and violent end. F. L. MULGKEW. This is the hand of an old and prosperous citizen. In his day he has evidently been a famous politician. He is a past master of the Keg- drainers ' Club and the medalist of Skagg ' s College of Mixology. This hand belongs to a silent man. He has never offered opinion or advice without great coaxing, and he could not be driven to make a speech. He is a religious fanatic, and, if I read the lines rightly, a prominent member of the Anti-Saloon League. E. T. ZOOK. Here we find the heart line thick and irreg- ular, denoting fatty degeneration. The life line ends with a jerk which betokens a similar unhappy end for its possessor. The hand also shows an intense military ambition directed toward cribbing in military examinations. Judging from the size of the mount of Jove, this subject must have a special hatter to furnish his wants, and the Mount of Venus denotes that he is more loved than lovable. Miss E. T. MOUSEK. This is the hand of: species, homo; genus, mouscr. Most mousers are cats, but this one is not, though she would like to be. She was evidently born in France, and the lines show a fondness for powder, paint, and ostrich feathers. She has a jewelry fund of $12.50 per month, furnished by the State, and claims that paste diamonds are as good as any others. The back of this hand is freckled, but its owner is not related to O ' Connor. The curve of the Mount of Mercury denotes a fleet tongue, and the long life line shows this person to be about twenty-seven years of -age. A. MCK.EOWN. This hand shows a tendency toward reaching for highballs. The life line is thin and long drawn out, showing a cat-like tendency to live. The innumerable branchings of the heart line stand for as many love affairs of short duration. One should not be surprised if this hand held five aces on any occa- sion. This hand without doubt belongs to a religious person, probably a member of the Y. M. C. A. He must be an industrious, serious, and conscientious student, admired and loved by members of the Faculty and the A. W. S. Miss MAUDE SCHAEFFER. This is the hand of a disdainful maiden. " I don ' t know you, " it says in the language of nature. Its owner is somewhat vain, and has an inordinate craving for beauty spots. This hand has wielded a broom, but the lines are so firm and rigid that we know the lady would never admit it. She likes frat men, if they are little ; will eat candy, though she prefers peanuts; and the passion of her life is gold-rimmed " specs. " 0. M. NICELY. This is the dainty little hand of a dainty little man, but the knuckles are too large. The heart line has an abnormal development which shows its owner to be contemplating marriage with a flaxen-haired beauty. This hand has a fondness for making musical sounds with a bunch of keys, and the discolored finger-tips show a liking for .005-cent cigars. This person is rather vain, and finds the greatest joy of life in loud sox and red neckties. W. A. POWELL. The long tapering fingers of this hand show a fleet foot and promising lifting abilities. His heart line is curved and somewhat knotted, showing him to be in the throes of a great infatuation. It straightens out at the end, however, showing that he may yet recover. This is one of the most peculiar hands with which I have met, the lines are so formed as to spell K-A-T. He must be exceedingly fond of felines. F. M. ALLEN. This hand shows an irresistible and deplorable tendency to write bad editorials. Its sulphurous color denotes a desire to burn up other people. He delights to indulge in inexpensive enjoyments in the company of co-eds and dress-suit cases, and is attracted by bright colors. The lines show a natural affinity amounting almost to affection on his part for the owner of the first palm read. He loves his enemies, and is mild, gentle, and obedient to all his friends. 0. WELLBORN. This is the hand of a Freshman, though somewhat hardened by a firm grasp on a Co-op directorship. His principal ambition is to raise a few mushrooms on his upper lip. He is a very likely lad and may yet do great things; for instance, he would make a capital soldier if he were able to turn his toes out. 288 J. M. ESHLEMAN. The line of fate here shows the fickle dame to have smiled on the possessor of this hand. I read great ambitions directed toward possible secretaryships of A. W. S. and kindred organizations. The subject has a strong passion for a combination consisting of a blue coat, two co-eds, and free base- ball games. You will notice that the lines of fate, heart, and life are joined in such a way as to form a map of Ireland. His diet is evidently potatoes ; occupation, politics ; and favorite dress, a military uniform. Miss RUBY MORSE. This is one of the smallest hands I have ever held. The lines found here show a sweet disposition to smile on small boys and captains ' uniforms. The life line shows that this lady has already lived a long and eventful life, but there are indications of a great disappointment, which seems to have occurred about eight months ago. It may have been in the line of politics. She will be married in the near future, and will be happy as a trim housewife. F. E. REED. This hand belongs to a natural born reacher. Its dainty slender- ness shows its capability to reach around a good-sized block for an advertisement. The smoothness at the end of the fingers is due to rubbing prospective advertisers down the back, and to giving the glad-hand to future subscribers. The inter- twining of the heart and life lines denotes the fact that the owner of the hand is the victim of a burning passion, which is so closely connected with his life line that it may cause his early death. E. C. ANTHONY. This is the hand of a little girl. She has evidently been spoiled by too much petting. She should have black eyes and dark curly hair. The wavy heart line indicates that she has many admirers (besides herself) and she is very fond of gaudy dress. She likes to make political speeches and eat molasses candy. Has a passion for taking pictures, and her highest ambition is to see her own in print. Miss GrssiE BRESLAUER. This is the strange hand of a very strange person. I am unable to find the slightest trace of a heart line, and the line of fate is so uncertain that it is impossible to tell either her fate or the fate of those who approach her. She likes a good time, and is fond of pink lemonade ; beyond this I can read little. Her age is concealed ; her likes and dislikes vary ; she is hard to please, and rather wilful. The lines agree in but one thing they show a con- trary, mysterious disposition. J. SrrroN. This is the hand of fate. It wields the thunderbolts of academic wrath, and dispenses the laurel wreaths of Faculty approbation. The lines are hard and set, showing a grimness of purpose and absolute proof against leg-pulling. This person seldom answers questions but asks many. Holds the office of Dis- penser-in-Chief of those little brown packages of joy or grief. 289 T " V ife B ; famous }3atnttag;8. JI-Jo. 2, Cdc 3nplus THAT Ray Carter and Charley McConaughy should get their uniforms mixed. Percy Gardiner neglected to make a remark in Psychology. Roger Phelps forgot to swear in English 12 A . Eugenia Mouser stopped hunting hearts. The Dewing girls forgot to talk. Bob Ritchie failed to rubber in English 19 B . Nobody got cinched in Analytic Mechanics. Nathan Moran forgot his dignity. Pearl Brenizer put her hat on straight. Ralph Fisher made a funny rally speech. Barry Cerf forgot to curl his hair. Professor Merrill would excuse his classes a minute before the gong sounds. The " Californian " came out without a typographical error. Professor Maybeck ceased wearing a sash. The fellows quit sitting on North Hall steps. Dick Tully came around without golfies. Just supposing! 290 Cpptral CHEMISTRY. (Organic 8 and 9, Prof. O ' Neill.) Questions 1 5. Tell all you know about everything mentioned in the book. PEDAGOGY. (School-systems, Dr. Dresslar.l 1. How many school children in the English Public Schools, in 1881, had red hair? How many hairs in the head of each? 2. What kind of candy were they found by inspection to prefer? Did they lick their fingers after eating it? 3. How many of the pupil teachers, in 1897, tried to become Queen ' s Scholars, and failed? 4. What did boys in New England do to their teachers of the District Schools in winter? (Briefly). 5. Why did they do so, as stated in Lecture? In answering the above, students are expected to display a broad general comprehension of the subject, expressing their own individual opinions upon the different phases of each question. If, however, any of these opinions differs from those contained in the text-book and lectures, the rascal guilty of such impertinence will be cinched. CIVIL ENGINEERING. (Strength of Materials, Prof. Sonle.) If " Cleopatra ' s Needle were stood upside down so as to balance on the point, 1. First off, find the necessary cross-section of the point to bear the com- pressive strains. 2. Second off, find the cross-section of an elastic cord which, fastened to the top of the column, would just reduce the pressure on the point to zero. BOTANY. (Fundamentals of Botany, Prof. Setchell.) 1. If it takes me 15 minutes to smoke a pipe of tobacco, a) What was the species of the tobacco? b) What was the number of veins in each leaf? c) How many seeds were there in each seed-pod? d) How many smoke rings did I blow ? 2. If cross-pollination took place between a Eucalyptus petaliferus and a Sequoia marvelosa, What would the effect be on their respective phloem-parenchymas? b) Would the number of annual rings be increased, and if so, why? 3. Describe thrillingly how I proved that several typhoid cases were due to an oyster supper. 4. Tell all you know about my trips to San Francisco. PHYSICS. (Physical Measurement, Mr. Drew.) [Answer any three, if yon can.] 1. In Experiment 9, what percentage error would be introduced into the final result by stirring the calorimeter by means of a stick 2.5 cm. longer than the one actually provided? (Indicate method of determining result.) 291 2, 3. What would be the errors introduced, and the result on, 1) The negative; 2) The final picture, a) If the operator stood on his head while taking a picture of North Hall? b) If the lens nearest the plate had a hole in the middle of it, .5 cm. in diameter? c) If the cap were drawn slowly away to the left in exposing? d) If the plate were exposed to the influence of a lighted match for ten seconds after removal from the toning-solution? PHYSICS. (Analytic Mechanics, Prof. Slate.) 1. If a sphere rolls down a plane in a time equal to the angular velocity, which is twice the linear component of the center of mass, how long will it take a cubical block to roll down the same plane, neglecting friction and other negligable resistances? 2. State in concise and idiomatic English, and with logical precision, what reasons you have for expecting to get through this course. GEOLOGY. (General Palaeontology, Prof. Merriam.) 1. If Foraminifera are to be regarded as the first step in the evolution of a protoplasmic mass, how many steps in the same series of evolutionary changes are indicated by the number of spines upon the backbone of a Stegosaurus? 2. What ones of the Brachiopoda may be regarded as the cousins (first removed) of the Ichthyosaurus? MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. (Electrical Laboratory, Mr. Lynn.) 1. If the resistance of 1000 ft. of no. 30 B. S. gauge, D.C.C. copper wire is equal to permeabi i ity O f 1 n cm of air l, what wil1 be the necessary ampere turns on the shunt coil of a Crocker Wheeler 20-kilo Watt-generator, in order to produce a horse power of 200 Watts? 2. How many commutator segments will the generator have? How many conductors in parallel? GERMAN. (Schiller, Lessing, Goethe ' s Faust, Prof. Putzker.) 1. If Schiller is five times as gweat a poet as Goethe, how many souls has de man got, who, understanding seven lankwidges, reads all de works of Lessing? 2. If learning all de rooles in one lankwidge dwives you cwazy, how cwazy iss der Herr Pwofessor, when he haf studied sixteen ? 3fjn Mr. Whitney (to the cl ass) " Is there any problem you don ' t understand? " Class silent. Mr. Whitney turns to " Rough-house " Davis, ' 03 : " Now, Mr. Davis, is there any problem you do understand ? " 31n palaeontology. Prof. Merriam (lecturing): " In Darwin ' s studies in the South Seas " Student (writing rapidly): " D n studies in the South Seas. " 292 crcDitarv jHartfn The Martin family have traditions, and among the proudest of these are their debating traditions. They possess a number of heirlooms of this kind, sayings and formulas handed down from generation to generation. It is a well established fact in the history of this illustrious family of Carnot medalists that an ancestor of theirs, Martincus by name, used the phrase, " Mon- tesquieu says ' forms of government depend upon forms of society ' " with signal success at the time of Charlemagne. Diligent research by a learned antiquarian has revealed that the favorite Martin transition " This leads me naturally and logically to the second part of my argument " was evolved by Rhajpoot Martoon, a Hindoo ancestor, about 1500 B. C. But most wonderful of all, just recently several bricks have been found near the ruins of ancient Babylon with cuneiform inscriptions on them. These have been deciphered, and are an account of the Garden of Eden, more detailed than the description in the Book of Genesis. Curious to relate, it tells of a talented simian that was wont to hang by his tail from the limb of a tree, or dance upon a stump, and address Adam and Eve, and the assembled beasts, birds and fishes. With a copious use of the " broken fin " gesture, this wise ape would thunder forth, " Montesquieu says, ' forms of government are dependent upon forms of society. ' " from tfte Bat A ' a Adler ; in writing he ' s had great success. But in growing a moustache he could not have had less. B is for Bonifield, the big Delta Tau, Who tries to be sporty, but doesn ' t know how. C is Carter, skilled in artistic creations ; Next to art, he loves acting, co-eds, and flirtations. D stands for Du Ray, the Glee Club High Bawler; Since he ' s no longer Prex, his cranium is smaller. E is for Eshleman whom the Lord only knows Gets every office, then stands up and crows. F " is for Fish ' er, significant name Of which both parts are needed to make up his fame. G is for Gordy, the love sick bard On whom the Muse smiles ; he makes verse by the yard. H is Holt ; when in golfs he doth proudly parade, Solomon in his glory was not so arrayed. I is Ike Karmel of tender young age ; Don ' t run up against him, for Iky ' s a sage. J is Jack Butler, a young papa now, Who ' s training Jack Junior to yell Osky Wow. K. stands for Koford, a small fat debater, Who hopes to be " Occident " editor later. 1- is for Leete, U. C. Magazine; And you see how Harley comes to be seen. IVI stands for More, in football quite clever ; Yet he doesn ' t shine in Christian Endeavor. N stands for Newmark, the medal ' s his aim; If he doesn ' t get it, the Profs are to blame. O is O ' Toole ; in Math he ' s a porker ; He passes as French. Who says he ' s a 294 P is for Flaw, and his sweet baby face ; How cute he did look in a kilt trimmed with lace. Q stands for Quayle, a sweet little boy. Admired by the ladies so cunning and coy. R is for Rhodes, an engineer trusty; When it rains, he is " Muddy; " when dry, he is " Dusty. " S stands for Smith; see D, Magic Mirror; His excuse for life is that he may be near her. T stands for Tully, at a full house he grins : : at Poker, but Hearts, our Dickie boy wins. U is for Ulrich, whom you cannot chaff, For Professor Putzker ' s one cry is " Herr Graff. " V s for Van Valer, the Sophomore boss, Who defeated L. Turner, and made Miss Steele cross. W ' s for Womble; most every day With a fair Junior Co-ed he crosses the Bay. X is a thing that is sometimes not known; That is why Kluegel and Gammon are gone. Y is for York; the Widow ' s his friend, His papa ' s pennies with her he doth spend. 2Ts Cupid Zook, that cute little Zete. Has he Skull and Keys habits? Does he come home late? 3 iSrrrfe !_rartp anU a Latin Comrtp. . Cboitttton of a 38. anti g Hail of jfame. The B. and G. has appreciated the difficulty with which our Alma Mater is now confronted, in trying to decide upon whom of her sons and daughters Fame has really smiled. What with the Golden Bear, and the Prytaneans, and the Winged Helmet, and the Alumni Commissioned Peacocks, and the United Janitors, and the Co-op Messengers, and all the other multitudinous Honor Societies, it is safe to assume that only the Japs do not belong to one or the other. Consequently, the B. and G. has decided to introduce an Eastern idea, and establish a Hall of Fame, to which the names of none will be admitted save of those who have satisfied the Examining Board of their eminent fitness for so exalted a position. We are gratified to announce that our plan is meeting with success. Sev- eral members of the University have already been admitted, and the Examining Board is bu sily engaged in passing on the claims of many hundred applicants. The first one to present himself for admission was Ashley Faull. The pro- ceedings here follow in detail: Examining Board. " Name, please? " " Ashley Faull. " " Occupation? " " Ladies ' man. " " How did you acquire your fame? " - - " By wearing a 4-inch collar and a pair of knickerbockers, incidentally my face; by haunting the sororities; and by being undesirable in general. " " Are you any good on earth? " " Yes. " " What for? " - " To be a horrible example for Freshmen with lady-killing ambitions. " " What do the fellows think of you? " " Very little, if they think of me at all. " " Verily, since no man is a prophet in. his own country, you must be truly great. Step down, Mr. Faull, you are elected. " By dint of much elbowing and stepping on toes, the next candidate forced his way to the front of the throng of fame-seekers. Ex. Board. " Name ? " " Tadini Bacigalupi. " " Occupation ? " " Raising Rough-house. ' ' " Why did you come to College? " - " ! was dangerous to the peace of Telegraph Hill. " " What are your famous exploits? " - " First, I told the Captain of the Signal Corps to ahem descend to the infernal regions; second, I raised Cain with the lockers in North Hall; third, I got the first official call-down the Prex gave; fourth, Prof. Sanford called me " Mr. B. " to save time in calling the roll. " " What is your ambition? " " To catch the- - fellows who peached about the lockers. " " Truly, Mr. B., since you have received such marked attention from the Prex you must be famous indeed. Take the pedestal in the corner. " His place was taken by an applicant whose leisurely movements and distingue air marked him as clearly famous. Ex. Board. " Your name ? " " Spat. Briggs. " " Occupation ? " -- " Gentleman. " ' 298 " What are your chief characteristics? " " My Willy-boy hair, my ability to give Paderewski pointers, and the towels er, I mean stocks 1 wear around my neck. ' ' " Why are you famous? " " Because, to quote Mr. S. Briggs, I am the type of a perfect man, and also, because I am the only specimen of me. " " Thank Heaven for that, Mr. B. However, this is not a freak museum, but a Hall of Fame. Get fell out! " Milt Schwartz sauntered up to the tribunal, whistling " All for the Sake of California, " grinned at the Examining Board, and said : " Goot morn, good mornin ' goo well, how gehts shentlemen, I am de Lieut, you haf got a pedelstal, I mean I haf got a bust for your peddel, no! your pesteldel, no! of course not! chess ! pedestal. " The Board looked dazed, then recovered itself with an effort, and asked him what his name was. " Milton H. Schwartz, Teddy for short, " with a graceful wave of the hand. " What is your occupation? " " Yell leading. " " And your profession? " " Acting. " " Are you an actor? " " No! Chess! Of course. Ask Prof. Syle about it. " " What was your most famous achievement, Mr. S.? " " When I played Tom Harrington, and proved to the world that I can do the legitimate, and am not merely a bum comedian. " " How did you get through College? " " By grouping on Chinese and English, and keeping College Spirit alive during football season. " " What makes you think you are famous? " " Because I made the Golden Bear. " " Very well. Mr. Schwartz, you have done many wonderful things for one so young, including getting Senior standing. You may take that pedestal in the front row. " Milt bowed deeply and gracefully, forgot he wasn ' t Lord Ogleby, and got a bad twinge of rheumatism as he straightened himself. Then he snapped his fingers and cried, " Now, fellows, all together, 0810! " And, waving his arms with his usual grace, he mounted his pedestal. " Vic " Henderson next stepped up to the tribunal and announced, " Gentlemen, I am here. " Ex. Board: " Name, please? " " Victor H. Henderson. " " Your occupation? " " Understudy to the President. " " How do you like your job? " " It is a position full of responsibilities. " " What are you known as? " " The Vice-President " " What reason have you for being considered famous? " " There was a picture of me in the B. and G., representing me as blacking the President ' s shoes. " " Anything else? " " Yes. I shine by reflected glory. " " That will do, Mr. H. Your claim is allowed. Take that pedestal behind the one reserved for your master. " As the Board is not being paid for working overtime, the Chairman declared the session closed for the day. Another meeting has not yet been held. Opinion. Professor Clapp " I think that my examinations are usually very easy. " Come mnto spr, U e tEljat ilabor. Prof. Gayley, in his Literary Criticism lecture of January 31 " Get a pony and work up your Greek; come to me, I ' ll show you how to do it. " Prof. Ritter (quizzing the Zoo class on the crawfish), " Now, Miss Everson, tell us something about the joints. There are several kinds of joints in the world, you know. " -Ibcrnr httr. Phil Clay (in Fiji meeting) " Say, fellows, on the level, you ought to quit wearing sweaters, and put on collars. Can ' t you dress like gentlemen and look swell, the way I do? " probable. " I see where a burglar broke into the Co-op yesterday evening. " " Did they catch him? " " No but after a hard struggle Jurgens succeeded in robbing the burglar. " Professor Gayley " It is to be attractive to his lady love that the young man dresses up and sings his songs. You shake your head, Tully but it is true just the same ! " On the early boat from Frisco the Rough-house Push were piled on top of harmless Sam Murray. An old German pranced around with the utmost satisfaction, shouting: " Go it! Go it! Choost once more! Ah! Goot ! Goot ! Iss dot vat you call hazing? " $?ot air. During the Ex in Juris, last Christmas, Prof. Hengstler left the room. Im- mediately cigarettes were produced, and a pungent haze filled the room. Prof. Putzker suddenly put his head into the room. He sniffed the atmosphere, and then remarked: " Hm, dat iss a peculiar admosphere for a gas-stove. " 0. feuccretfful dErperuurnt. Pop Rising " When I add this re-agent, the fumes will disappear. " The re-agent is added. The fumes, which obstinately persist in remaining, are successfully blown away by Pop, with some expenditure of lung power. Pop (looking up at the class with an air of quiet triumph) " You see, the fumes er disappear. " 300 00 13aD. Eddie Dickson and Prof. Haskell in " Calif ornian " office. A picture of a bot- tle has been drawn in chalk on the wall by some wag. Dickson (wishing to display his puritanical principles) " That looks bad. " Prof. Haskell (mournfully) " Yes, it is empty. " of As a question in an examination in History 63, Doctor Ferguson desired the class to describe the appearance of the Roman emperors from Tiberius to Domitian. One of the co-eds answered the question by bracketing the names and wri- ting after them, " All emperors look alike to me. " (That Dobfrlt) Drao. Hohfeld appeared last Class-day without the Senior plug to which he was entitled. His reason was this: " That beggarly Co-op has absolutely no accommoda- tions. Why, I could not get a hat big enough to fit my head. " Or Doesn ' t Look 3ft, Cttljfr. In Elementary Law the discussion was on insanity, drunkenness, etc., as affect- ing the measure of responsibility for crime. Mr. Boke " Suppose the case was not ordinary drunkenness, but that the man was in delirium tremens. Is any one familiar with this case? " Weiler " Oh yes! " Theciass " :::- Btouum ' t 3t jttafcc Pou Suppose you opened the door for Miss Prettyman, And just then one of Prof. Gayley ' s classes let out, and you had to hold the door while 41,031 Co-eds passed through wouldn ' t it EXASPERATE YOU ? ? ? 301 Brbattng Crpout. Richard O ' Connor, ' 04, came to Col- lege with a ' rep ' as a debater. The bunch were soon on to him, and one of them approached him with this spiel: " Say, the University is up against it for good debaters. Now, we hear that you are a cracker-jack, and Prof. Bradley (you know he gives the course in de- bating) has a proposition to make to you. He only takes Juniors in his course, but in your case he is willing to make an exception. If you pass a satisfactory test, he will admit you to his course. " Richard O ' Connor, ' 04, knew all along that he was an " all right " debater, so he said he thought he would like to pass the test. He was taken into the " Calif ornian " office where " Professor Bradley ' s Argumentation Class ' ' was in full swing. Kington was Professor, and duly awed the Freshie by his important and imposing appearance. The Professor requested him to deliver an extemporaneous speech on the retention of the Philippines. O ' Connor took a long breath, opened his mouth, and delivered himself at length. Then Gordenker was requested to act as critic. He performed the task with neat- ness and despatch, assuring O ' Connor at the end that there was hope for him. The Professor then informed him that he had passed the preliminary examination satisfactorily. Then he gave out several subjects, each member to choose a subject and prepare a debate on it. At the next meeting of the class, O ' Connor appeared loaded up with a speech on " Resolved, that the United States should extend a protectorate over the South American republics. " The Professor adjourned the class to North Hall steps, " in order to try out the new mem- ber ' s voice, " so he explained. The Freshman stood forth on the steps and delivered an im- passionate harangue. In the midst of his discourse a bucket- ful of water descended upon him. Hastily the Professor explained that he could not be responsible for the acts of ruffians, and begged him to continue his splendid oration. The undaunted O ' Connor cleared his throat, remarked " Gentlemen, I thank you for your kindness in moisten- ing my parched lips, " and went on speechifying. At the conclusion he was roundly applauded. Then the Professor requested him to station himself at the flag-pole while he (the Professor) would remain on the steps to determine the carrying capacity of his (the Freshman ' s) voice. The obedient O ' Connor took his post two paces in front of the flag-staff, and repeated his speech in stentorian tones. Richard O ' Connor, ' 04, has not yet made any of the California debating teams. 302 plain Calcs from tijr Being an Account of toe Deeds and Misdeeds of the Members of Mr. Hunt ' s Valiant Band of Engineers in the Land of the Calistogans during the Month of June, 1900. 2 htrlrv 15nghr ' s D One evening the astronomy fever struck camp. About a dozen of the boys went out into the open field, equipped with transit telescopes, and began to study the moons of Jupiter. Most of the star-gazers could see only two moons, but Bright proudly announced that he could discern three. Well, try as they would, the other fellows could not locate that third luminary, and at last they gave up the attempt. Attention was next centered upon Venus. After a little study, Shirley mournfully announced that he could see only one moon near Venus. This remark was greeted with laughter, and Mr. Hunt informed Bright that Venus had no moons at all; after looking through the transit of that astronomer, however, he seemed to have some doubts about it. One by one the boys peered through the glass, and, sure enough, were able to locate a bright moon quite close to the planet. Shirley ' s head began to swell so fast that he had to snatch his hat off to keep the band from being split. At last one of the fellows took a handker- chief and wiped off the mist from the eye-piece. Behold, the moon had disap- peared! A man is inclined to doubt his insignificance, when he realizes how a lit- tle fly-speck can revolutionize the entire planetary system. When Bright put his hat on, he found that it was a size too large. Cljc tErtp up 3j)t. t. frclcna. On the first Sunday in camp, about half of the party decided to climb Mt. St. Helena. The trip was a memorable one. For about a third of the way there was plenty of water and shade; but on the other two-thirds there was not a drop of water, and only an occasional scrub oak for protection from the broiling sun. Still the climbers toiled on, buoyed up by the knowledge that each of the three horse- men was carrying a big jug of water for the refreshment of the crowd upon its arrival at the summit. At last, tired, and choked with dust, the boys staggered to the top and eagerly seized the jugs. The fact that the careless chumps who had charge of them had forgotten to fill them before starting is hardly of suffi- cient importance to mention here, although considerable was said about it at the time. The grandeur of the view was overlooked. After a hasty lunch of two steak sandwiches and nine prunes apiece, the members of the party beat all records in getting down to the first creek. Ctjr a stcrp of t c Lost 115ottlrs. A few miles from camp there lived a gentleman by the name of Schramm, the propriet or of a large vineyard, whose wines are famed throughout seven counties for their age and mellowness. He was an acquaintance of Mr. Hunt, and received from him a cordial invitation to visit the camp. One Sunday afternoon he responded to the invitation by appearing, accompanied by three young ladies. Mr. Hunt hastily and unsuccessfully scoured the camp for a fellow with a clean shirt ; and, failing to find any, was obliged to do the honors by himself. When the party was about to leave, Mr. Schramm reached into the bottom of his carriage, remarking that he had brought, as a little present for Mr. Hunt, a few bottles of wine. Mr. Hunt thanked him, and a look of anticipation came into his eyes, for well he knew the virgin properties of Schramm ' s Best. But that look gradually changed to one of anxiety, for Mr. Schramm seemed to be unable to locate those bottles. First he felt carefully over the bottom of the carriage ; then he looked under the lap robes ; finally he removed the seat cushions ; but, look as he would, he could not find a single bottle. Yet he distinctly remembered having put them into the carriage. At last he came to the conclusion that the bottles must have fallen out on the way to camp ; and, after expressing his regret at the loss, and being assured by Mr. Hunt that it was really of little consequence, he drove his party home. That night a very sad and thoughtful expression came into Mr. Hunt ' s eyes, as he heard sounds of unusual and inexplicable revelry issuing from the tents of Womble and Decoto. tEtje iD ' $ Cigarette. For the first two days, the Montana Kid was the life of the party, but on the third day he sent for a package of tobacco. That evening his spirit took a sudden fall. He became thoughtful and silent. His rosy color gradually faded to a sickly yellow, and he took to going outside of the tent every few minutes, " to get a breath of fresh air. " The next morning Joe (the Jap) proudly displayed a newly opened package of Durham, which he said the Kid had given him. 304 GENERAL VIEW OF THE CAMP. ONE OF THE TENTS. THE " RHDBAJtBB " AT WORK. OrR BASEBALL NINE. Os THE WAV IP MT. ST. HELEXA. KIGHT FEET ABOVE THE SUMMIT OF ST. HELENA. 305 Cause for It happened one afternoon, that, as Bright and McConaughy were passing the tent occupied by Mr. Hunt, they espied within a newly-arrived case, the contents of which they knew to be several dozen bottles of soda-water. The tent was empty; the opportunity was tempting; the main difficulty lay in the inability of either of the conspirators to suggest a safe hiding place for their plunder. While they were debating the question, Kempkey sauntered by. The deep-laid plot was cautiously unfolded to him. But Gus was not in a mood for swiping. He argued strongly against the entire scheme. So earnestly and vigorously did he expatiate upon the wickedness of stealing, that he finally persuaded the conspirators to abandon their scheme. The bottles remained untouched until called for and removed by their owner. The next day McConaughy learned than the case belonged to Kempkey, and had been placed in Mr. Hunt ' s tent for safe-keeping. The report having reached camp that deer had been seen in the vicinity, Haines at once became enthusiastic for a hunt. Accordingly, one pleasant Sun- day afternoon, he picked up his trusty rifle, and ventured forth into the hills in quest of game. A few hours later he returned to camp, bearing upon his shoulders, apparently without much difficulty, the prize of the chase a buck(?). He was much envied and praised; in fact, he became a hero in camp, the most admired object in the vicinity. Whereat Booze became jealous. Sulkily the canine betook himself to the mountains, determined not to return until he should have eclipsed Haines ' feat. Eagerly, persistently he hunted, bent on finding some game as worthy of the chase as that of his rival. At last he found it. He espied a curious dark animal with a bushy tail, almost identical in size and shape with that which Haines had proudly brought home. So close was the resemblance that, had it not been for a dissimilarity in color, he could have been sure it was the same animal. After a hard struggle, Booze dispatched his game, then returned to camp conscious of a duty well performed, and expecting the same hearty reception that had been accorded Haines. The ungentle manner in which he was repulsed by the first of the party to whom he presented himself pained and grieved Booze in body and in spirit. How- ever, he quickly sought consolation by fleeing to his master ' s manly bosom. But, when " Wreck " likewise failed to appreciate his efforts, and rewarded him with blows and kicks when he had expected admiration and caresses, the poor dog retired to muse on the ingratitude of mankind, and to realize that there is some difference, besides that of color, between a skunk and a scrawny buck. 3 Course in BriDge ButUnng, It was about ten o ' clock of a balmy evening. There were four men and a six-gallon jug. The jug was nearly full of white wine; so were the men. They halted at a cross-roads, to consult the jug and one another. " Fellers, " said the leader, " it ' s very important that we should get to camp, and still more important that this jug should. Now, if we keep on drinking this 306 way, neither the jug, nor ourselves will get to camp; and even if we did what would be the good of an empty jug? You all know that this road has lots of bridges on it, and I move that we drink only when we come to a bridge. What do you say ? ' ' The rest of the fellows gravely nodded assent, and with a drink for luck, they started towards camp. For the first half mile the scheme worked beautifully, for although there were eight bridges, yet, as the fellows traveled slowly, the distance between bridges was just about right. But after that there began to be trouble, for the second half mile contained only four bridges, and the boys were walking much more slowly. Discontented mutterings were heard, and longing eyes were cast on the jug. Then one of them had a happy thought. " Boys, " he cried, " what are we studying to be engineers for? Let ' s build bridges! " It was an inspiration. For another instant the other three gazed in awe at the spokesman, and then fell to work, with the rails from the convenient fence. As there was no stream near by, the rails were merely laid across the road. The rest of the night was spent in building bridges ; this we know from the innumerable times the road was afterwards found spanned with fence-rails. It was the best-bridged, or rather the most-bridged, road in the State, and the farmers flocked from miles around to see it. As for the boys, they don ' t remember much about the night ' s events. But Instructor Hunt can testify that, as he was strolling just outside the camp about 6 a. m., he was accosted by an unfortunate who said: " Evenin ' , shtranger ! Have (hie) a drink? An ' shay, shtranger! Can (hie) can you tell a feller the way to Calishtoga? ' ' Three other poor wanderers were brought into camp in a farmer ' s wagon during the day. It may prove of historical value to make known that the above is the origin of the proverb, " Never cross a bridge until you get to it. " A Party at Work. Gregory and His Sunbonnet. 307 . CljanDlcr ' s Among all the resorts in Calistoga, the most popular with the fellows was a place called the " Gilt Edge, " where the foaming stein was free at ten cents per. This place became so well known that the expression " taking the edge off the gilt " meant the same in camp as " going to the Wid ' s " does here. One day, when a number of the party, who had been in Calistoga, were about ready to return to camp, Mr. Chandler noticed the absence of one of the boys, and asked what had become of him. On being informed by Luce that he was " taking the edge off the gilt, " Chandler innocently inquired whether Luce meant that he was being shaved. We have heard that Mr. Chandler is to have entire charge of the next Sum- mer School. Well, Sophs, be easy on him, and he ' ll learn in time. toott) Z )ty aMsttnguigftcD (Eljcmsdtirs. ASPLAND By the way in which he sang " 0, Give us a glaws, bah-tendah. " BURKE By allowing Kling to entice him into an innocent little game, and by finding out later on that he was the only innocent thing about that game. ALBERTSON By writing ten-page letters to his cousin (?). GREGORY By wearing a girl ' s sun-bonnet to preserve that charming complexion. HOLLEY As mourning doves coo, " Lord, Baird, don ' t them owls sound lonely? " FANEUF By what remained of his face after Weber shaved him. HANSEN ) DECOTO f v C{ " ching lizards and making them fight. TUOHY By his hairbreadth escape from a mountain lion that was trying to gnaw down his bed. LORENZ By providing the camp with shaving soap (He didn ' t shave, himself). SENGER By trying to keep Booze in his tent, and look tougher than Womble. WOMBLE By trying to keep Booze in his tent, and look tougher than Senger. LUCE By his songs questionable and otherwise. McCoNAUGHY The littlest man with the biggest beard. WATERMAN First he was called Waterman, then HJDman, then H,,Sman. WEBER By what he said when Waterman threw a bucket of water on him. MURRAY By doing two maps, because Senger ' s pickle jar didn ' t agree with the first. ( KLING ) THE RHUBARBS - WATERMAN - By " In de vinter time. " ( SENGER ) THE BASEBALL TEAM By beating the Calistoga nine 17-1 and 28-0. HUNT By being offered ten cents for lemonade which he had furnished a stray picnic party. (We think he took it). JOE (the Jap) By never changing his shirt. m t. }ia trick ' s Owing to the inclemency of the weather, the stupendous spectacular events that were to have been held in commemoration of Ireland ' s patron saint, St. Patrick, were necessarily postponed. For the benefit of the B. and G. readers we publish the order of events for the day : parade. Forming in front of the Delta Upsilon House at 10 A. M. first vision: Grand Marshal, John Aloysius Moriarity, accompanied by his aides, E. N. McCarthy and Richard O ' Connor. OToole Parlor Ancient Order of Hibernians (on foot, each member wearing a green sash), headed by the illustrious president and founder, Lawrence Michael OToole. Grand Float, representing the arrival of our illustrious fellow-Irishman, Jimmy Potatoes, in Berkeley. The Tipperary Band, headed by L. G. Smith, attired in green silk tights, and playing the " Wearing of the Green " along the entire route of march. Second Division : Marshal, Frank Limerick Mulgrew. Aides, Joy Lichtenstein and J. M. Levy. Loyal Sons of St. Patrick, Kilkenny Chapter, League of the Cross Cadets, John Coghlan commanding. Spectacular Float, representing the counties of Ireland Misses Gallagher, Lnnny, Dwyer, and Mrs. Fong. Carriages containing: Orator of the Day, Martin C. Flaherty; Grand Poet, Milton Hoolihan Schwartz ; President of the Day, Edmond O ' Neill. Immediately after the exercises of the afternoon, in which the above speakers will take part, a banquet will be held in the Gymnasium. The following will respond to toasts : " Christopher Colombo ' s Cousin, St. Patrick " ...... Jack W. S. Butler " The Snakes, from Which May St. Patrick Preserve Us " ... Artie McKeown " The Irish Muse " ................ Harry E. Magee " The Day We Celebrate " .............. Edmond O ' Neill " St. Patrick and Veracity " ......... ..... Larry OToole " Up with the Green, Down with the Blue and Gold " ....... ............. William Boutwell Robinson Dunlap (Honorary Member of the Newman Club.) (Too jarrmous. The day before the Big Game Lemberger was peacefully dreaming in Poly-con. Professor Page called on him for the ratio between gold and silver. Lemberger " Thirty-two to nothing. " Prof. Page " You ' re a day ahead of time, Mr. Lemberger. " iJnttUrnts of tljr ijamre iyobbrrte Cour. 310 3amc0 Btobbcrtg Cout. Who wrote " James Wobberts " ? Dick Tully. Who is Dick Tully? Oh! He ' s the man that wrote the farce. These questions are now to be found on the primary charts of every well-regulated modern school. Farce and " James Wobberts " now mean the same thing to all college people. In fact, since " James Wobberts " successfully toured the State, it may fairly be classed alongside " Gentle Miss Gellett " , and " Settled by Debate. " " Barn-storming " has its ups and downs in all climes, but in a California winter the process is simply joyful. At Sacramento " James Wobberts " was troubled by the ghost of a $2.35 debt liberated by our gleeful Glee Club, and the " Bee " said " N. G. " in a tone of voice that gave the cast the shivers. Stockton was like a sweet, sweet dream. The whole town turned out to welcome Tully; but down at Santa Cruz, Milt ' s admirers stayed at home because it was wet. In San Luis Obispo Sinsheimer was to spread the joyful news and give the Fresh- man a reputation, but either the weather or Paul ' s reputation kept the worthy citizens at home. Perhaps it was both. After an enforced stay of six days at San Luis Obispo, a little march to the sea was arranged. Sherman ' s march to the sea was not a circumstance to it. Sherman walked through balmy cotton fields, but " James Wobberts " walked, ran, and sometimes crawled up and down muddy, adobe hills, swam swift-flowing, muddy rivers, and subsisted upon air and rain water. Dick and Milt had a heated argument on the way. Dick said that there were 1177 ties to the mile, and Milt was equally sure that there were only 1131. How the quarrel would have ended no one can say, for the rolling ocean was at last reached, and for the first time it was remembered that even a hungry actor cannot walk on water. A freight raft was at last secured, which, with the addition of a few tubs, was transformed into an ocean greyhound. Gordie never could stand water in large quantities, an d became so sick that he didn ' t smoke on the whole trip. They made their way with a single oar and an old broom, except where it was shallow, for here Charley Thomas got out and pushed. Los Angeles was at last reached, and here it was that the water-soaked actors froze, in the cold white frost of an empty house and a " Times " article that blighted the oranges for miles around. Then they started again. They all went on the train except Dick, who missed the train and started to count the ties to Bakersfield. He discovered that both Schwartz and himself had been wrong in their dispute while on the ' march to the sea ' , for he counted 7711 ties to the mile! Bakersfield is a nice, though a crowded, place. All the hotels were full, and the " James Wobberts " Co. did not carry a tent. A kind-hearted dentist, how- ever, came forward and offered his office as a sleeping place. Here a restful night was spent; that is, all had a rest but Milt, who slept in the operating chair. The spirits of departed teeth filled his mouth until he snored and finally choked. In the morning one of the ladies asked Milt how he enjoyed the night. " Oh, " said he, " I had a delicious, indeed, quite a toothsome experience. " " James Wobberts " reached Berkeley again in a Pullman a thorough success. Monuments to the genius of R. W. Tully Co. are spread throughout California. There is that sole-leather on the railroad track at Los Angeles; there are the files of that Petaluma paper with its two columns on " Our Charley, " and under the dark blue waves of the Pacific, some tribe of mermaids now worship the gold- headed cane lost overboard, sent to them, as it were, by the All Father, the Great Spirit, " James Wobberts. " in fetn Definitions from t c $rto College ANTHONY An instrument for taking photographs. ARMES An attachment on which is worn a red pink. BACON A small, hairy biped of history; not on the pork. BELL One that tolls the announcement that the University of California Maga- zine is out. BERG A nice Berg. BUSH A sturdy growth furnishing flowers and decorations for all Hearst Hall functions. CARTER That which draws things about the Campus. CUTTLE A new species of shell-fish, found chiefly in the neighborhood of Stiles Hall. FEIBUSH A scrub plant growing under the shade of the Tully tree. FISHER A successful angler in the political pond. FLAGG A signal of no cinches. GOODENOW Worthy to be e is K. HARRIS A dealer in second-hand jokes; has an Uncle. KALES A species of green vegetable. KEYS Opens the way to the hearts of the Eds. LAMB Not the one Mary had. MANDEL A big debating ability with a tiny body. MARSH A place where, if your affections are once attracted, you are held fast. MARTIN A bird, more noted for its voice than for the beauty of its plumage. NEWMARK One who wants higher than first sections. O ' NEILL Designation of a man claiming to be a Frenchman, though his name is Irish, and he looks like a Dutchman. OVERALL A baby giant; a giant baby. PADDOCK The enclosure where i -i o gambols gaily and shows tendencies to laziness. PERRY An ordinary lobster, laboring under the delusion that it is a real pearl oyster. POP An explosive, the reaction, however, often failing to occur. REED A growth appearing in spots all over the Campus particularly found in high places. 312 ROOT The species found in Berkeley once was covered with hair-like appendages. SCHLESINGER A being of uncertain gender, produced by an education in a girls ' boarding school and a sudden immersion into Chi Phi-dom. SMITH Indefinable, on account of enormous number and variety of species. SNOW Rather scarce in Berkeley, but always welcome. SPRINGER One who bobs up serenely. STOWE A maximum of brawn with a minimum of brain. TKINCANO A ponderous subject. WHEELER That which makes things move; the power that is greater than Vic Henderson. WHITEHEAD A Co-ed wearing a smile, and wielding an active pen. is. a. Owing to an excessive and heretofore unsuspected distaste for publicity, the members of the Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity declined to allow their picture to appear upon their fraternity page. In deference to their wishes, we have post- poned its publication to this place, where we hope it will not be overlooked by their many friends. as ftirral of (Cljrm. Prof. Miller " Give the principal dates when Clearing-house certificates were issued, Mr. Smith. " Mr. Smith " Which one do you want? " Prof. Miller " I ' ll leave you to determine which were the most important. " Mr. Smith " I mean, which Smith do you want? " The students of Palaeontology call the Lab where the fossils are kept the " boneyard. " One of the fellows was absent. A co-ed noticed this and asked him next day: " Why weren ' t you at the ' boneyard ' yesterday? " " AVhat? " he gasped. " Why weren ' t you at the Palaeontology Lab yesterday? " she repeated. " Oh! " said he, overcoming his emotion, " one of my relatives was buried yesterday, but I couldn ' t get out to the cemetery. " at tlie jlicbaDa Samc. Prex Wheeler and Bispham, the tenor, sitting on the bleachers. Bispham (in that peculiar English accent) " Who is aw the remarkably tough-looking nut who calls the numbers? " Prexie " Oh, that is Wreck Womble. " a EDifimtion. Professor Armes, or, rather, Billy Armes, asked Miss Vervalin to define " pan- demonium. " She solemnly announced that " pandemonium was hell before if had cooled down. " Billy just as solemnly remarked, " Thank you, Miss Vervalin; I did not know that it was on record that hell ever had cooled down. " Cbat 43romulf milr. by ttjc $tl)cr Professor Clapp and another Professor were riding on the local train. There are various brands of liquor advertised in the local train. One of the signs reads: " Try the famous Blank ' s whiskey, recommended by leading chemists and U. C. professors. " Said his friend to Professor Clapp " That sign doesn ' t look very well. " Said Professor Clapp to his friend (and his face turned pale as his eye caught the sign) " Great heavens! Of course, that is the place where I buy my liquor, but I must see that this advertising of the fact stops instantly! " 314 Wet ano Dtr 00005 One hot day last August, Miss Lydia Dozier was in the City, and someone told her that at - ' s candy store they sold a delicious cooling drink called ' Grenadine Punch. " ' Cashmere Punch. " Miss Dozier hied herself to the store and calmly ordered a economical. Down at Pacific Grove last December, Jack Eshleman and Eddie Dickson sat down to write letters at the same table. After both had been scrawling away for an hour, Eddie asked Jack for a stamp. Jack glanced over and read the address on Eddie ' s envelope. He discovered that they had both been writing to the same girl. So they decided to enclose both letters in the same envelope and save postage. Cheap. Joe Xewfield was asked by Sam Murray to lend him a dime. Joe did so, but as he handed over the coin, he said, dramatically: " Say, Sam, don ' t forget to pay me back this aft, because I ' ve got to take a girl out to-night. " ;fallfn. California has indeed reason to be proud: One of her students was spoken to by Mme. Melba! This enviable and distinguished individual is A. R. Faull, ' 02. (Since going to press, our reporter has learned that the mirabile dictu is only hocus-pocus, and that Melba merely requested an attendant to remove " that super " from her path. " The mighty, how have they fallen! " ! CTlir Inuu. Du Ray Smith and Loco ditto copied a problem from CabiU ' s paper in an Ex. CahiH ' s solution, however, was not correct. So when Du Ray and Loco got their papers back, Loren Hunt had marked on each: ' ' Wrong; for correction, see CahiH ' s paper. " facing thr JSoujorr. Do you remember the Cushion Tea? Yes, the time the girls put on more powder than usual, wore flour instead of flowers in their hair, and charged an exit fee. Bon Woolsey was there, of course. It was toward the close of the function that interested friends took Bon aside. " Say, how did you get that powder all over the side of yonr fac " I don ' t know. It ' s nothing, " stammered Bon, blushing. " I guess I must have run up against some girl ' s head. Yes that ' s all see, Fve got it all over my shoulder, too. " (!!) 315 During the Grau Grand Opera season Mulgrew thought he ' d see one of the performances by supeing. The stage manager at once sized him up for a big husky, and nominated him Captain of the Guard. At a certain word, spoken in French, he was to lead in his trusty cohort. Mul ' s knowledge of French wasn ' t equal to the occasion. The word was sung, and never phased Mul. The stage manager irately hustled Mul onto the stage. There he stood, blinking his eyes in the glare of the footlights. At a certain high note Mul was to pick up the leading tenor ' s sword. The great artist sang the note, but Mul did not budge. He prolonged the note till he thought his lungs would burst, still no motion by Mul. At last Frank dropped to what the Parleyvoo wanted of him, and picked up the sword. Alas! it was too late. Mul pays from $2 to $5 now to see Grand Opera. 0. popular iUeutrnam. Lieutenant Kelley, ' 02, commands Company K. In practicing for the sham battle, Kelley marched his trusty troops far ahead of the others to take the post assigned him, in the street in front of the Pi Beta Phi house. The charming dwellers therein straightway flocked into their front porch to witness the military spectacle which the gallant Lieutenant was evidently arranging for their special benefit. The privates entered heartily into the plans of their beloved commander. " Three cheers for Captain Kelley, " they shouted in resounding unison. The girls fled into the house, while Kelley departed with his company at double time. 0n Unsafe 3bbrctotatton. Professor Slate was lecturing before his class in Analytic Mechanics upon the subject of rotation. " When a sphere rolls down hill, " said he, " a part of its energy is spent in pure rotation, and a part in other ways. I will now put the formulae upon the board. " He then wrote as follows: The class agreed with him. a Cage of Cart ' er. Pausing in fear of the muddy street, With frowning face perplexed and sweet, While hand-grasped skirts showed an ankle neat, ' Twas thus Miss Jarvis stood. With handsome face and attire correct, In his " R and G, " slim and erect, The figure the co-eds think perfect - ' Twas thus Ray Carter strode. With the clinging maid securely pressed To the firm support of his stalwart breast, As the unseen onlooker saw with zest, ' Twas thus they crossed the road. 316 J iflan IB JB iflanp tunes a iflan as I3t prafes LanfemtD rs. " Marshall, ' 01, is, or rather was, an upright Christian lad. Up in his native wilds, where he was one of the very few civilized young men, he was given a Sunday-school class of young ladies but that is another story we were going to say he went to College. At College he went to church in his Senior year we will not say how many times before, but he went and took a nice front seat. At the close of the service an elderly deacon made a dive for the innocent boy and gave him a hearty hand- shake. " Is this your first year at College, " he asked. Now Marshall was a Senior, and he swelled up in true Senior style and said, crushingly : " Sir! I have been here four years. " The old gentleman would not crush, his eyes filled with tears, and with a voice trembling with emotion he declared in pulpit style : " You have been a long time finding your way home, my poor boy. " Marshall has not been to church since, and it is rumored that a class of young ladies up in Vacaville is looking for a new instructor. n Armenian Jj3un. Billy Armes to Co-eds ranged in rows on North Hall stairs " You don ' t look very sorrowful, yet you are all in tiers. " Mulgrew elevated his feet onto the " Occident " editor ' s desk, shoved his plug back from his high forehead, slowly blew forth a mouthful of smoke, and spoke. " Fellows, " said he, " I ' ve got chromatic aberration. Do you know how I got it? " Nobody knew. " Well, I got it from looking through the bottom of a glass too much. " ail in a frorse Car. The College Settlement had held a banquet. The West Berkeley horse-car was fuller on its last trip than ever before in its history and by far the fullest thing on the street that night. The three most conspicuous persons on that car were " Judge " Hawley, " Brick " Johnson, and a Co-ed, for the reasons here set forth. The Co-ed arises from her seat near the front end of the car and drops her nickel in the slot machine placed on the forward door of the car for that pur- pose. Everybody notices her except " Judge, " who is near the rear of the car, and " Brick, " who is on the back platform. Pretty soon " Judge " steps gallantly forward, and, holding a dime in plain view, smiles sweetly at the Co-ed, and drops it in. The Co-ed blushes slightly, and everyone smiles. A moment later in comes " Brick. " With a remark about how they don ' t pay fare this way in Oregon, to attract every one ' s attention, and a smile at the Co-ed which causes his ruby lips and ruby hair to unite, he drops in a dime and retires amid roars of laughter at his witty remark about Oregon. Who saw the Co-ed home? Well, " Brick " is only a Freshman and will learn better. 318 3 Drscmfiant. Rufus Balaam was asked if he was conversant with his lineage. " Yes, " he replied, " I am a direct descendant of " " What? " interrupted a bystander, " the ass? " Wljrn l?attitbornr scorro. Prof. Gayley (in Engl. lc) " Mr. Hawthorne, do you see what I am driving at? " Hawthorne " Yes, I see, but I think you are entirely off your base. " .forgrt 5ot tbr LattJ. (M yPwll and Ed Wi hurrying to class and overtaken by a shower): M. P.: " Quick, raise your umbrella. " E. W.: " Wait, are you sure it is proper? " tBul ' s }3lrDgr. Prof. Perry, who is now in Switzerland, used to exact a signed pledge on every Ex paper to the effect that the student had neither given nor received help during the Ex. This is Mulgrew ' s statement: " No assistance was given by me, as no one would be fool enough to expect any from me; neither was I in close enough proximity to receive assistance from others. " Wasn ' t 5rrrssan Jftrr Ull. Three maids from College, a Senior, a Junior, and a Sophomore, felt very thirsty one warm day last fall. Nothing would assuage their pangs but ice-cream. But (here is where the story gets sad) they only possessed 10 cents between them. At last a solution of their dire difficulty suggeste d itself. They wended their thirsty way down to Shattuck Avenue and pawned the watch of one of them for 30 cents. Gleefully they entered Mason ' s, there to encounter a gentleman of their acquaintance, who immediately treated them to soda. N. B. We will mail the names of these young ladies to any one sending us his address and a 2-cent stamp. a Josh of jf-tshrr ' s Chat Was a Josh. Our beloved Prexy, Ralph Talcott Fisher, is well known among his intimate friends as a huge josher. He and some of his friends have been known, under the influence of an attack of the funny feeling, to become so daredevilish as to put up ponderous jobs on the long-suffering Oakland car conductors. One day Ralph started for home with more than the usual amount of malevolence in his heart. He climbed on the car, stowed his legs away after some difficulty, and awaited the coming of the conductor, in whom he recognized an old butt. " Fares, " growled the conductor. Ralph Talcott, intent on making his life a misery, calmly handed him four nickels. The conductor just as calmly rang up four fares, for, unnoticed by the fiendish josher, three old gentlemen had boarded the car when he did. i NOTE. Please don ' t josh Ralph about this, for he has sincerely repented). 319 Tommy Sanford does hate to write on the blackboard. He generally breaks the chalk and his nail at the same time. One day, after disdainfully scrawling away on the board, he turned to the class and remarked: " I do hope that when we get our grand new University, we will not have to write on the blackboard, but will have little nigger-boys with blue coats and brass buttons to do it. " Last term Professor Tommy Bacon used to give his lectures on the French Revolution in the Observatory. It so happened once that Leroy Smith had to catch the three o ' clock train. In order not to disturb the class, he climbed out of the window. Just as he was disappearing from view, Tommy looked up and detected his flight. He stopped lecturing, and said to the class: " If my lectures are so unpopular as to force a member of the class out through the window, you had better all go out through the door. Class is dismissed. " Professor T. Sanford (to class): " For Friday, get at the co-operative store, and read the first five thousand pages of Bunyan ' s " Paradise Lost. " Class: " Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! 0! Ha! Ha! Ha! 0! Ha-a-a-a! " Professor T. S. (disgusted): " No joke! I ' ll tell you when I am going to make a joke. " Tommy S. was talking of the Celtic elements in the English language. " Let me think of a good Celtic word, " said he, " ah yes, Whiskey is the first word that comes to my memory. " Pelican " Couldn ' t it be this way, Professor Sanford? " Tommy " It could, but it isn ' t. " 0ooD Samaritans. Not long ago, Pop Rising was invited out to dinner. Unluckily he forgot both the house number and the name of the people whose invitation he had accepted. He did remember the street, though. He was not long at a loss, but quickly decided to ring every door-bell in the block, and ask the people if they expected him for dinner. About in the middle of the block lived some friends of his, and they, when he rang their bell and inquired, told him to come right in, that they had been waiting for him. They had not, however. 31n Bfoumlf. Howard to Carter: " What makes everybody look at us every time the phrase " windy bluffs " comes up? " 91 (Samr of Back pmmon. 320 The two " Calif ornian " Freds, Allen and Reed, were down in the Oakland ' " Enquirer " office, where the ' ' Calif ornian " is printed. Allen was finishing a bad editorial, when Reed sauntered over to him, munching the last of a bag of candy. " That was fine candy of yours, Fred, " he observed. " What candy? " queried the editor. " Oh, the candy I swiped out of your overcoat pocket. " " There wasn ' t any candy for you to swipe out of my overcoat pocket, " was the disconcerting reply. Then explanations were in order, and Reed went and confessed and apol- ogized to the foreman of the office, whose little girl ' s candy he had devoured. He had chosen the wrong overcoat. Jl tBonologur. Scene Berkeley. February 26, 1901. Geo. Mansfield hitting his first pipe. 7:30 P. M. " What an evening for a quiet smoke, just among ourselves. A pipe, my fame for a pipe. 7:32 P. M. What consolation a pipe breathes forth. A smoker ought to be at peace with all the world. 735 P. M. How like a philosopher I feel ! Co-eds ? Oh, they are all right. I wish there were more of them. 7:37 P. M. Changed? Sure I have. I tell you Fm at peace with everybody. SonrbaH ' s gone up in smoke. 7:40 P. M. Say, boys, this is all right, you ' re missing it. 7:42 P. M. (Rises suddenly and staggers weakly to the nearest support) " Gee! What ' s the matter with the house, fellows? Watch it turn round ! Oh, my head ! Oh, my stomach ! 7:45 P. M. Ugh ! Oh! Ugh ' . " (Curtain). X. B. This will be George ' s first chance of knowing that the pipe was filled with the strongest tobacco in the house. tir lirrorr Courtrous. Mr. Heaton called on a young lady in his course for future teachers. The young lady by way of reply stated that she was not prepared. " What would you say on such an occasion to a pupil of yours ? " inquired Mr. Heaton, the pedagogue. " I ah think er I would say, Fm afraid I gave you too long a lesson, " answered the wily Co-ed. Ourrv. " Wouldn ' t it Pierce you to get cinched in Math ? " bonllirr t-trape for Siiutant ;Jnrg;rn6. 321 innocents 21 ShocU. Last summer the Chi Phis moved from their old quarters on Bancroft Way. Two old grads, a s x and ax , came over to pay them and Berkeley a visit. The front door was open, as usual, but the house looked unusually clean and tidy. No one was home, except a Chinaman who had a deplorable lack of knowledge of the English language. The house looked preternaturally and suspiciously neat. The old grads wandered around till they came upon a Bible lying on the parlor table. That was too much. They fled, and never stopped running till they reached the Deke House. ins Suspicions .lllavco. " Tot " Pearce entered Pop Rising ' s bedroom late one evening to get a book he knew was there. He heard Pop approach, and, not wishing to be seen, crawled under the bed. " I thought I heard someone, " said Pop, ha lf aloud. " No, " answered Pearce, from under the bed. " Are you sure? " asked Pop. " Yes, " said Pearce. And Pop retired to sleep the blissful sleep of the innocent. jfate. Jack Eshleman and Miss Ledgett were promenading in Co-ed Canyon. A Freshie was doing some target shooting in close proximity. " Look out! " shouted Jack, in alarmed accents, " don ' t shoot one of us, the other couldn ' t get along alone. " tEljf Drumming of Blumrmfyal. Blumenthal has endeared (?) himself to College in many ways. This was one of his initial feats. The precocious youngster accosted a couple of fellows in North Hall, and asked them where Bandmaster Howard was. They said they didn ' t know. " You see, " explained Blumenthal, " I ' m too small to drill, so I want to join the band and be drummer-boy. I can drum great. " " Is that so? " spoke up one of the crowd. " Well, you ' ll have to pass an Ex first to show what you can do. Come down to the Armory and I ' ll tell Captain Smith to examine you. ' ' Blumenthal followed the fellows down to the Armory, where he was introduced to " Captain Smith. " A drum was produced, and a crowd of curious idlers drifting in from nowhere in particular, the " Ex " was adjourned to the Botanical Garden. There the Freshman stood bravely forth and performed on the drum. Rolls, tattoos, quicksteps, and marches he executed to the entire satisfaction of " Captain Smith " and the rest of the Examining Board. A consultation was held. Then the candidate was informed that he would probably get the coveted position provided he could drum equally well while marching. So they strapped the drum onto Blumenthal, formed fours, and put him at the head of the procession. Up and down the Campus they went with the kid drum- ming his level best. Finally he had to stop from sheer fatigue. As yet Blumen- thal is only permitted to clash the cymbals in the band. 322 Cut ft Cngltet) 0015. Prof. Armes: " And a ship actually was blowed up in the harbor. " Class (sotto voce): " Well, Til be blowed. " 31 5arrouo Cscapr. Prof. Dresslar (lecturing in Fed. 16.) " History that everything is going to the de - ... teaches one not to believe - to the dogs. " 13lacfe Miss 0. E. N., ' 04, like all other inexperienced Freshmen, had an unbounded respect for all Seniors, and a great desire to meet a real live specimen. She boarded an electric car one afternoon with a friend. Glancing inside, she caught sight of the revered black and battered head-gear. Here was a chance to meet a real Senior at last. She nudged her companion, who was a Soph Co-ed, and asked for an introduction. The Soph took one glance and turned away in disgust. And, as the black plug turned toward her, Miss N. read upon it the words " Chimney Sweeper. " Jlarn: DvDc ' s Ctjrmr. Larry Hyde wrote a theme. It was on " Irrigation in California. " Larry delivered himself thuswise on the subject: " Irrigation in California is carried on chiefly by means of windmills. There are two kinds of windmills, some good, and some not so good. . . . Flumes extend into the mountains, the water flowing down hill into the valleys. " Down hill was marked " superfluous " by Prof. Syle, and the theme was returned with the postscript, " Bad! Worst I ever saw. ' n Prof. Syle ' s judgment as a critic is unchallenged, but poor Larry happened to have copied his theme (minus a few of his own embellishments) verbatim from " Le Conte ' s Geology. " P tn Orrr 3rts. 323 Cj)e Cushion Cea The Co-eds gave a Cushion Tea, To help their sports along; And what they did, and how ' twas done, Is the burden of my song. The pillows were solicited From Co-ed clubs galore; And candy in abundance, too, To gain your cash the more. The Kappa Alpha Thetas sent A cushion, all so nice, Embroidered in the finest style With cunning little mice. The Prytaneans ' pillow was Adorned with college views, Twas pretty near the only thing They ' ve made yoUM care to use. The choral pillow, very loud, Had many bars to rest; Although it sold so low, they say, It brought of notes the best. The cushion of the H. D. I. Was backstitched all around, With buttonholes and unmatched stripes And darns that have no sound. The archery club ' s donation has Just set all hearts a-quiver; The .eds are striving valiantly, Their victims to deliver. The maids who study chemistry Sent a pillow, I confess, Adorned with flasks and test tubes, and Perfumed with H 2 S. The girls all dressed in old-time style, Their hair all powdered white, And danced the stately minuet, Until the shades of night. But, of all the evening ' s features, the Most touching one, no doubt, Was their guileless way of charging You ten cents to get out. Beauties of Co efcucation. It was a balmy spring morning, so balmy that Perry Vilas, ' 04, could not resist the temptation to go down to the track and do a little training by himself. He returns to the Gym about 11:30 and finds the door locked. After considera- ble knocking, a Co-ed appears and asks him what he wants. Perry finally per- suades her that he wants his clothes. With the help of numerous other Co-eds from the rear, the articles appear one at a time all except a necktie and one sock. Vilas finds his way home with his clothes on his arm, and decides to train with the team in the future. P. S. Any young lady knowing of the whereabouts of a yellow, blue and green variegated sock and a bright red tie, kindly return to Perry Vilas, care of U. C. Recorder. Was it a spistahe after Sophomore Co-ed: " Is Mr. Eshleman a Y. W. boy? " Junior Co-ed: " Yes, and a faithful one, too. " 324 Junior Opinions. In accordance with a custom adopted by several of the Eastern Annuals, the " Blue and Gold " made a canvass of the Junior Class upon a number of important questions, the result of which is here made known: The Class of 1902 voted unanimously that the greatest loss it has sustained is Du Ray Smith. There was a division of opinion as to who had done most for the University; Tadini Bacigalupi, however, won over Ben Reed by ten votes. Artie McKeown, in the opinion of the class, will probably be the winner of the University medal. As class beauty, Lou Decoto polled the heaviest vote, while Cupids Zook and Schoenfeld tied for second place. " Napoleon " Murray, it appears, is most likely to be Colonel. " Col. " Eddie Pearce also made a strong run. C. C. Dakin was voted unanimously to be the most prominent member of the class. Graydon is the best athlete, at least so the votes indicate. " Bump " Smith is declared most likely to succeed in graduating with ' 02. Nate Feibush and Arthur Cohn tied for the honor of being the biggest fusser. Parker Holt led all the other candidates who thought they were the most admired of the class. Bobbie Newmark was declared to be the most versatile. " Wreck " Womble was voted to have the most gentle nature. Concerning the professors there was great diversity of opinion among the class. The count showed Prof. Sanford to be the most polished and sarcastic, the neatest and handsomest prof; Prof. Dresslar the most popular, broad-minded and brightest; Prof. Putzker the best teacher; Mr. Hus the easiest to recite to; Prof. Syle the meanest to the Freshies; Prof. Paget the hardest to bluff; Prof. Slate the favorite prof; (This vote was particularly heavy among the miners and engineers). Col. Edwards the wittiest: And Prof. Merrill the pleasantest. Military 1 was voted to be the favorite course; Military 2 the most valuable, and the Pedagogy Department the best conducted. The class prefers the Widow ' s sodawater for liquid refreshments. Strawberry Canyon is the most popular locality. Its stage favorites are Milt Schwartz and Bess Pratt. The average age of the class could not be determined as the co-eds absolutely refused any information on the subject. The average expenses of the class were found to vary from 50 cents per month by Ike Karmel to $200 per month by W. C. Robbing. elections from jfamous " It is cheaper to borrow than to buy. " (Prof. Dresslar, Wisdom of a Peda- gogue, page 123). " A good coke should ring with a metallic lustre. " (Prof. Christy, Handy Reference-book for Miners, chap. Ill, pg. 57). " Always examine your lens with a magnifying glass. " (Ibid, chap. IX, pg. 200). " Don ' t let the furnace fall into the muffle. " (Ibid, chap. X, pg. 230). " All are cinches; it only depends whether you get recked or wrecked. " (Ex- periences of a Freshman, pg. 49). " It has been my consolation in life never to expect anything of people, so I never get disappointed. " (Prof. Merrill, Autobiography, chap. VIII, pg. 195). " The fear of examinations is the beginning of wisdom. " (Myra Winn, Col- lected Works and Proverbs, Vol. IV, chap. 10, pg. 369). " Glass, luck, and chemical apparatus, alas! how soon they break! " (Ibid. Vol. VII, chap. 2, pg. 19.) " Some of the finest girls in College are co-eds. " (Frank Mulgrew, Sayings of an Irish Philosopher, pg. 10). " Do others, and don ' t let others do you. " ( A rare MS. in the possession of the Co-op.) " It never rains but it pours from the windows of North Hall. " (Collected Works of O ' Connor and Woods, ' 04, Vol . 175, chap. XXXIX, pg. 46). " The worst enemy of mankind is conceit. " (Collected Works by Blumenthal, ' 04, Vol. 13579, chap. MDCLXVI, pp. 2468-80). " Philosophy and Metaphysics are the essences of body and soul. " (Percy Bayer, Logical Essays, No. LI. Vol. 23, pg. 1). " A rough-house counterbalances all the pleasures of life. " ( " Bingo " Sessions, ' 01, and " Danny " Dannenbaum, ' 03. " Rough-house Notes, " Report for 1901.) lament. Restless shades of Billy Friend! They have painted old North Hall; This sacrilege will never end, Soon the campus they will spoil. We ' d forgotten Stanford ' s boldness When she stole the Senior C; We had even borne her coldness When we won the great trophy. But the very hardest trial We must bear, when truth is said. Is there ' s no use in denial, They have painted North Hall red! 326 a ttctrcat. There was a rough-house on North Hall steps. In a noble effort to quell it, several good boys, such as Saeltzer and George Mansfield, rushed up-stairs for water. The more experienced ones did a little scouting before they became rash, and when they found that Prof. Billyarmes was in Room 24, they stayed away from that region. Not so the valiant George. With a bucket of water in each hand he rushed into Room 24, with such speed that he bumped into the said Billyarmes, who was coming out to investigate the disturbance. But behold the benefits of military training! With the celerity and precision befitting a third sergeant, George executed " Right about Face, Forward, Double Time, March! " and slamming the door upon the nose of the Professor, and descending the stairs eleven steps at a time, he conducted his retreat in good order and without fatalities behind his intrenchments in the " Californian " office. The Y. M. C. A. sent a deputation down to the Town Meeting to protest against passing the Liquor License Ordinance. One enthusiastic member of the deputation proposed the " Oski Wow " - - " just to let them know who we are " he said. He was instantaneously squelched by the chairman, however. " Do you think, " quoth he, reprovingly, " that we want to queer ourselves by yelling ' Whiskey Wee Wee ' here?! " Possibilities for 1?47. 327 jfeto Calls. tljr C?int. Ray Carter was calling on a young lady. The hour of midnight arrived. Mamma ' s voice came from the head of the stairs, in response to which the young lady left the room, and after a short seance returned. At length 12:30 came, and again the maternal voice from the stairs. This time Carter went into the hall, and his theatrical practice served him in good stead. " Ethel, " came the stern feminine voice. (We do not certify that this is the young lady ' s name; ask Ray). " Yes, Mamma, " answered Carter in falsetto. " Ethel, is that young man never going to leave? Doesn ' t he know any better than to stay as late as this? If he hasn ' t sense enough to go himself, I think you had better tell him to go. " We kindly draw the curtain. dEDDie ' s J0istt to SolDrn Satc. One evening Eddie Dickson went to make a call in Golden Gate. Of course, you know on whom he would call in that little suburb she is a very charming young lady, as Jack Eshleman will also inform you. Eddie spent a very pleasant evening, and, among other things, his long silky hair was " done up " with hair- pins in the very latest fashion. Then, amid the other pleasures of the evening, Eddie forgot all about his coiffure, and, after staying to the limit of propriety, betook himself home. It chanced that a number of the boys were sitting up late, engaged in the innocent diversion of whist. They chatfed Eddie concerning his tardy home-com- ing, and the probable cause of it. Eddie, with his usual truthfulness, stoutly maintained that they did him injustice, until he absent-mindedly removed his hat! The glory of his Parisian coiffure stood revealed, and Eddie has not yet heard the last of the joshing. tin necessary rtf?s rmal. You know Teddy Howard? Surely you do; the peacherino with the Theta Belt and Cornell pins? Well, if you don ' t, ask Milt Schwartz. Some of the boys were up visiting Teddy not long since. Professor Howard (pater familias) had in former days seen these boys in the neighborhood of the Wid ' s. (No, Professor Howard does not patronize the Wid ' s). So pretty soon the boys were asked to have refreshments, and were offered a choice between lemonade and punch. (Milt says the Howards make the best punch in Berkeley; ask him). But, awed by the double influence of a French prof, and his pretty daughter, the boys were firm teetotalers. One by one, everybody piously rejected the tempting punch, and sipped lemonade until it came Teddy ' s turn, and Teddy took punch. 328 F. J. Girard, ' 04, lost his Gym shoes, and like a good little Fresbie, took the advice of Thomas, ' 03, and posted the following: " Will the fellow who has my shoes please leave a note in locker 506. F. J. GIRARD. " Now this man Thomas is one of those kind-hearted persons who hate to see anyone disappointed, and fearing that Girard would not get an answer to his note, put a note in locker 506, which read as follows: " You can get your shoes by calling this evening at 2632 Haste Street. F. M. HICKS. " It may be well to explain that Miss Hicks conducts the H. D. I. sewing school at 2632 Haste Street every evening. Well, early that evening Girard called at the place, and inquired for a person named Hicks. He was ushered into a room full of co-eds, and a lady, announcing that she was Miss Hicks, asked what he wished. Girard got red, and then stam- mered: " Have have you my Gym shoes? " " Your what? " asked the astonished Miss Hicks. " My Gym shoes, " said Girard, painfully conscious of a suppressed titter from the young ladies. Then Miss Hicks suddenly asked, " Are you a Freshman? " At last Girard tumbled. With a look of horror at the laughing co-eds, he bolted through the door. If anyone has those shoes, please return them, for the owner has earned them. @ur 0mnan Corps. With a smile of empty bleaki Bordered round with cheeks of sleekness, While his hair exudes a meekness, KEYES is moving in the line. With a seventh-heaven suasion, Suffering not a jot ' s abrasion, Perfumed with a sweet persuasion, CENTNER paces up the line. With a nod that ' s thrice emphatic, With a mien that ' s e ' er dogmatic, And opinions that are static, SEXGER struts along the line. With his hands so wildly plastic. And a limb that ' s quite elastic, While he smiles twice ' toosiastic, PDTZKER scoots along the line. Collar ftae Conr for Iftt. front tlje Brrhele fEurf 00goctation. For week ' s racing of April 8--13, 1901. Among the horses entered were R. T. Fisher ' s string, racing under his colors, Pink and Blue. FIRST RACE For the " Calif ornian " Stakes. Fisher ' s black-and-tan, four year old, Ben Reed, finishes a bad second, 21 lengths to rear of G. C. Mansfield. SECOND RACE In Maiden Handicap for " Fat Co-op. Purse, " Fisher ' s yearling Somers, gets left at the post; Welborn winning all the way. THIRD RACE In annual Presidential Sweep-stakes, Dorn, the heavily played fav- orite of the Betas, at 20 to 1 finishes a quarter to five. N. B. Stock to be sold at auction, as owner and his backers go out of business. Professor Proton of tlje p Department apfi Cbat fames ' KeaB in 3UI ' 1 " In the Grammar School. In the High School. (Senerallp Speaking;, Cljep 3trt. In the Normal School. a EDangcrous; practice. One bright day as Ronkendorf was leisurely strolling up to College, puffing luxuriously on a fragrant two-for-five, he saw ahead of him a young lady with whom he was very desirous of walking. But he did not want this particular young lady to know that he smoked, and yet he hated to give up that cigar. While he was wavering between the young lady and the smoke, a happy thought came to him. He quietly slipped the cigar into his pocket. For awhile all went well. Then the fair one began to sniff curiously, and said: " l smell wool burning, don ' t you? " At this, a horrid thought entered Ronkendorf ' s head. He quickly stuck his hand into his pocket, only to draw it out with a yell. His coat was on fire. It was very embarassing, but right there between North and South Hall, Ronkendorf had to take off his coat, and, with the assistance of the fair one, put out the fire. Ronkendorf has given up smoking, they say, because he considers it a dan- gerous practice. 330 Announcement CrtraorDinart. I, William Chinnings Bryan Biittgenbach, Commandant of the New Military University of California, announce the following curriculum for the ensuing year : i. Jtesbman Bear. DAILY HOUTDJE. 6:40. Reveille. 7:35. Guard Mount. (Milt. 5.) 8:30. Squad Drill and Extended Order. (Milt. 1.) 935. Company and Platoon Drill. (Milt. 37.) 10:20. More Drill. (Milt. 34.1 11:15. Gym., (except on Friday.) (Phys. Cult. 1.) 12:10. Noon Recess. 1:00. Theory of Bullets and Methods of Getting Shot. (Milt. 2A.) 1:55. How to become a great Commander. (Milt. 76.) 2:50. Civil and Military Engineering and what I don ' t know about it. 3:45. Review and Sham Battle. (Milt. 11.) 4:40. Sham Battle (continued). Casualties must be great. 5:35. Target Practice. The range will be between 5 and 25 miles. 630. Analytical Mechanics. This course is a " cincfar. " (Phys. 5). 7:25. Practical Signal Work. No other instruments will be used than the Heliograph. (Mil. Telegr.) 850. Sentry Duty. 2. Sopbomore, 3. Junior, 4. Senior !?car. These three years will be practically the same, except that more attention will be given to the training of efficient officers. i - :- . In addition to the above. Cadets must be prepared, at mil tunes, especially on stormy or rainy night?. for immediate duty. Co-eds will follow the above routine as far as practicable. CffiCC The Commandant will be in the office nightly from 12:00 M. to 12:05 A. M. All excuses must be presented at this time. If medical examination be necessary, the Doc. will be in his office from 12:05 A. M. till 12:10 A. M. (Signed): W. C. B. BrrrGENBACH, Commandant and Veteran. This Course consists of the Personal Reminiscences of W. C. B. B. in the Philippine Islands, with close questioning by Percy Bayer. SSI $?ouo Commant). REV. GUSTAFSON. " Brethren, let us all come up to the right shoulder together, Amen ! " CAPT. JACK BUTLER. " Christopher Colombo, but you fellows are rotten. Do what you please, but brace up now, ' cause the Lieut ' s looking. Fours right, march! " FIRST LIEUT. J. M. ESHLEMAN. " Dog-gone your measly pictures, you fellows just make me tired. Go on now. Fours right about, march! Oh pshaw, now, quit your foolin ' . Try to behave for once! Guide right! You fellows act like a lot of babies. " The Y. M. C. A. announced a regular meeting, the subject to be, " How to Win Men. " On the poster on the Library bulletin board an irreverent hand pencilled in large letters, X-RAY KOTO OF , . . , LIEUTENANT CARTER. LO-6dS, Attention! George Mansfield is one of the bright and intelligent staff of assistants in the Library. He was overheard to remark to a friend " confidential-like " " Say, who in thunder is that fellow Tome? He must be a very famous and learned man, he has written so blamed much. Only to-day I straightened up several alcoves of books written by him ; who is he 1 " Bnstuer. Miss Wenzelburger " Professor Syle, what strings do I need to pull to get into this course? " Professor Syle " I don ' t know that you need to pull any; use the rope of reason, that is all. " September 23rd was Garfield ' s Birthday. The committee in charge of the celebration sent the Lieut a communication requesting him to have the U. C. Cadets participate in the festivities. The Lieut had the letter posted on the bulletin board. In consequence whereof Corporal Schwabacher, ' 03, and Private Kaiser, ' 04, got up at 6 o ' clock Sunday morning and came over from the city in full uniform to report at the armory and " participate in the parade. " " S?. spomgon, iltbrartan. " When Prof. Babcock was giving his course on Municipal Government, he instructed each member of the class to write a letter to the Mayor of a city, and sign it " Mr. Layman, Librarian. ' ' The letter in each case was a request for pub- lications containing municipal statistics. Harry Morrison wrote a letter, but signed it " Harry Morrison, Librarian. " The Mayor of Cincinnati sent out an elegantly bound volume of statistics. On the back, in gold letters, was printed, " Presented to H. Morrison, Librarian, U. of C. " 332 Sntfjropomctrtr ccottis. The larger Universities Yale, Harvard, Pomona, and Miss Head ' s have recently published accounts of their most marvelously developed students. We determined not to be eclipsed and so hied ourselves to the Gym. We found the Janitor: and, after making us wait for fifteen or twenty minutes, h e let us in. The records were interesting. We publish some, giving only extraordinary developments. SIZE OF HEAD. Normal = 100. Hohfeld, - Schwartz. Newkiit Robbing, - - - 164.75 - - 18903 - - 152 - - 49 Moran, ------ The tape broke. Fred Allen. -------- 167.02 Kington. - 114 Ben Reed, 132.89 Blumenthal, -233 Glayhorgh, -------- 301.45 LUNG CAPACITY. -mal = 100 McKeown, - - - - Broke the machine. Saeltzer, -------- 168.75 Miss Lanktree, 33 Kington, -------- 176.50 MissJarvis, ------- 143 Bacigmlupi, ------- 290.1 Mulgrew. - - - - Can exhaust a room. LENGTH OF LEG. Normal = 100. Pntzker, - - - 342.95 Paget, --------- 341.60 Bartlett -------- 340 Howard, --------- 339.45 Has, ---------- 516 Freddy Slate, ------- 1000005 WIDTH OF JAW. Normal = 100. Mnlgrew, -------- 213.41 Miss Button, ------- 199.99 Weiler, - -------- 112 Hohfeld, - - - 157.055 Mrs. Manchester, 362.7 Schwartr, 120 Glaybnrgh, ------- 247.22 GRASPING Poi Normal = 100 P ui _. The machine rrfused Eshleman, - . - to workOTertime Tnlly, - - - - 169 Fred Reed, -------- H 36 FredAllen, -------- 195 MBS Dorier, MissWenzelbnrger, | Miss Davis, Dora, Burpee, Machine could not detect any at all. OF NECK. Normal = 100. Bert Moore, ------- 192 Shirley Walker, ------ 179.82 Miss Haas, -------- 321 Miss Owen, ------- 153_ Miss Jones, - - 562.75 Miss Wenzelbnrger, ----- 143 The Measures of the North Hall Step Bums have not yet been worked op. ATMOSPHERIC DISPLACEMENT. Normal = 100. Cupid Scboenfeld. ----- 735.001 Mandel, Ralph Gibbs, ------- 23.5 Blumenthal, Archie Rhuart, - 15.6 Flaw, - - 3.057 583. S3S jfatjortte Books of College people. Muriel Eastman " The Little Minister. " Artie McKeown " Without Benefit of Clergy. " Professor Sanford " Sentimental Tommy. ' ' S. Fudita " The Light of Asia. " Isabel Godin " Isabel. " Frank Mulgrew " Ten Nights in a Bar-room. " Professor Bradley " Childe Harold. " Glenn Allen I Nathan Moran f Captains Courageous. Elise Wenzelburger " The Light That Failed. " Billy Powell " She ' s All the World to Me. " Eugenia Mouser " Essay on Man. " Jimmy Tate " Iv-an-hoe. " Loring Barker " The Christian. " Alexander Gordenker " My Lady Nicotine. " Dick Tully " The May Queen. " Che Crmerttp of J3ottth. 334 personal iHmtion. aculrv. Doc. ALEXANDER. There was a little man, and he had a little soul. CHRISTY. I have not loved the world, nor the world me. CLAPP. If you give praise, never spoil it with a " but " . FAUCHEUX. He was a man Of an unbounded stomach. GAYLEY. For brevity is very good, When we are, or are not, understood. HASKELL. An affable and courteous gentleman. [Niteky]. HEXGSTLER. Men may construe things after their fashion Clear from the purpose of the things themselves. LAYMAN. Silence is only commendable in a neat ' s tongue dried. LEUSCHNER. These earthly godfathers of Heaven ' s lights, That give a name to every fixed star. SENGER. I am the very pink of courtesy. SLATE. His tawny beard was the equal grace Both of his wisdom and his face, The upper part wherof was whey, The lower, orange mixed with grey. SYLE. Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun! Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun. TOMMY S. Cease your jests, there is no joke in being ill-natured. Or tuDnus. AL ADLEK. The better part of valor is discretion. A. A. ALEXANDER. The beast was sturdy, large, and tall. FP.ANK BAIRD. A chronic growler would make misery in Heaven. WALTER BAKEWELL. Graced with a sword, but worthier of a fan. C. L. BARHAM. My words are only words, and move Upon the topmost path of thought. A. C. BLUMENTHAL. Manhood, when verging into age, grows thoughtful. H. C. BRADLEY. We think our fathers fools, so wise we grow ; Our wiser sons, no doubt, will think us so. W. J. BURPEE. Be calm in arguing : for fierceness makes error a fault and truth discourtesy. W. J. BUTTGENBACH. List his discourse of war, and you shall hear A fearful battle rendered you in music. C. L. CARLSON. Who would win favor must be gentle in speech. RAY CARTER. A B. and G. artist who made it his care, To draw men as they ought to be, not as they are. B. CERF. The rule, get money, still get money, boy, No matter by what means. P. T. CLAY. Night after night He sat and bleared his eyes with (books ?) ALICE COFFIN. The sweete st noise on earth, a woman ' s tongue, A string which hath no discord. A. S. COLTON. The saddest word in the world is Alone. C. M. COLTON. And I would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in me. WALTER CONLIN. That in a captain ' s but a choleric word, Which in the soldier is flat blasphemy. S. DANNENBAUM. Fools, to talking ever prone, Are sure to make their folly known. W. W. DOWNER. Words learned by rote, a parrot may rehearse. LYDIA DOZIER. They that stand high have many blasts to shake them. J. J. EPPINGER. In my soul I loathe All affectation; ' tis my perfect scorn, Object of my implacable disgust. J. M. ESHLEMAN. Yet once again, ye laurels ! A. R. FAULL. Art may make a suit of clothes. But nature must produce a man. RALPH FISHER. At whose sight all the stars Hide their diminished heads. D. A. GORDENKER. You write with ease to show your breeding, But easy writing ' s curs ' d hard rea ding. WILLIAM B. GREELEY. Twelve years ago I was a boy, A happy boy. CLAIRE MADELEINE HAAS. If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift to know it. ELMER HARRIS. If you wish to be unloved be a mimic. E. M. HECHT. A little, round, fat, oily man. C. F. HIRSCHFELD. Old as I am, for ladies ' love unfit, The power of beauty I remember yet. JACK HOFFMAN. Heaven! were man but constant, he were perfect! C. P. HOLT. A shallow brain behind a serious mask, An oracle within an empty cask. ED HUME. Conceit may puff a man up, but never make him grow up. RENO HUTCHINSON. Thrift is blessing, if men steal it not. THE HUTTON SISTERS. We cannot fight for love as men may do; We should be woo ' d, and were not made to woo. CLARE JONES. Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like a golden fleece. R. H. KELLEY. Oh, I am a cook and a captain bold. LOUISE KELLOGG. Of all our parts, the eyes express The sweetest kind of bashfulness. F. V. KINGTON. Wiser in his own conceit than men that can render a reason. Miss KLINK. sir! I must not tell my age. They say women and music should never be dated. E. KRUSCHKE. His wit invites you by his looks to come, But when you knock, it never is at home. HARLEY LEETE. I loathe that low vice, curiosity. JOY LICHTENSTEIX. An author! ' tis a venerable name! How few deserve it, and what numbers claim! H. E. MAGEE. A deep occult philosopher, As learned as the wild Irish are. F. MANUEL. Oh, it ' s excellent to have a giant ' s strength. LEON MARTIN. He ' d undertake to prove, by force Of argument, a man ' s no horse. He ' d prove a buzzard is no fowl, And that a lord may be an owl. S. G. MASTERS. More sinned against than sinning. ARTIE MCKEOWN. Who can fortell for what high cause This Darling of the Gods was born? Miss McKiNNE. I never dare to write As funny as I can. TAYLOR MCLEAN. I can eat but little meat, my stomach is not good, But sure, I think that I can drink With any that wear a hood. T. A. MILLS. Eternal smiles his emptiness betray, As shallow streams run dimpling all the way. BERT MOORE. But Heaven defend me from the friend Who comes but never goes. X. M. MORAN. Love thyself last. HARRY MORRISON. While thou livest, keep a good tongue in thy head. R. XEWMARK. Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? LITTLE NUTTING. Still I gazed and my heart did quake, That so much noise his feet could make. H. L. PADDOCK. A man of sense can artifice disdain. A. W. PERRY. Who thinks too little, and who talks too much. H. 0. PIXLEY. Your deeds are known In words that kindle glory from the stone. BEN REED. Fain would I climb, but that I fear to fall. FRED REED. I respect the money maker, for his is a master art, and he a craftsman great. I. B. RHODES. Nose, nose, nose, nose, And what gave you that jolly red nose? LULU RUED. A pleasant smiling cheek, a sparkling eye, A brow for love to banquet royally. DUTCH SENGER. But virtues which in parents shine Make not like progress through the line. DuRAY SMITH. Absence makes the heart grow fonder. JESSE STEINHART. Who, too deep for his hearers, still went on refining, And thought of convincing while they thought of dining. SAM STOW. A lovyer and lusty bachelor. G. H. TAUBLES. Sweet bird, that shunn ' st the noise of folly! Most musical, most melancholy! IRENE TAYLOR. ' Tis known she could speak Greek, As naturally as pigs squeak. M. THELEN. wonderful son, that can so astonish a mother! C. 0. VAN VALER. To observations which ourselves we make We grow more partial for the observer ' s sake. H. S. WATERMAN. Though I am not splenetive and rash, Yet have I something in me dangerous. ELISE WENZELBURGER. But alas! alas! for the woman ' s fate, Who has from a mob to choose a mate! ' Tis a strange and painful mystery! THE MISSES WILKINSON. Men are shy creatures, they must be wooed discreetly. J. WINKLER. Why don ' t you speak for yourself, John? SENGER WATERMAN ] To speak, but to say nothing, is for three people out of four to say GREGORY j all they think. GREELEY DICK T. ) PAUL S. [ Love is the leaven of life. MILT S. ) fjc j? rats. BETA THETA Pi. I have touched the highest point of all my greatness, And from that full meridian of my glory I haste now to my setting. I shall fall Like a bright exhalation in the evening, And no man shall see me more. CHI PHI. I am not now in fortune ' s power: He that is down can fall no lower. DELTA UPSILON. Tis pity wine should be so deleterious, For tea and coffee leave us much more serious. Pi BETA PHI. Appearances to save, their only care. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. We frequently misplace esteem By judging men by what they seem. SIGMA CHI. Assume a virtue, if you have it not. SKULL AND KEYS. What are these So withered and so wild in their attire; That look not like the inhabitants o ' the earth And yet are on ' t. THE ZETES. I would rather live with a cheerful sinner than with a gloomy saint. JAMES WOBBERTS Co. The strolling tribe, a despicable race. CHORAL SOCIETY. Hear it not, ye stars! And thou, pale moon! turn paler at the sound. GLEE CLUB. The silent organ loudest chants The master ' s requiem. CADET OFFICERS. Authority intoxicates; By this the fool commands the wise, The noble with the base complies, The sot assumes the rule of wit, And cowards make the brave submit. MAGAZINE. No opiate like a book, that charms by its deep spell. FRATS AND OCCIDENT. Now join your hands, and with your hands your hearts, That no dissension hinder government. MILITARY EXES. Doubtless, the pleasure is as great Of being cheated as to cheat. ORGANIC LAB. The heavens rain odors on you. EDITOR CAUFORNIAN, G. C. MANSFIELD. Know when to speak: for many times it brings Danger, to give the best advice to kings. LEETE AND BERKELEY OAKS. Tis pleasant sure to see one ' s name in print : A book ' s a book, although there ' s nothing in ' t. CAPT. JURGENS (of the Co-op). A soldier may be anything if brave, So may a tradesman, if not quite a knave. STANFORD PROFS. Guard well thy thought; our thoughts are heard in Heaven. CZAR THOMAS. COLONEL BAUER DUNCAN MCDUFFIE, BOUT DUNLAP BRICK MORSE, FRED DORETY How many great ones may remember ' d be Which in their days most famously did flourish, Of whom no word we hear, nor sign now see, But as things wip ' d out with a sponge do perish. ' ilrst Wt jforget ' There is much to be thought of in the last days of the publication of a " Blue and Gold. " And, worse still, one hardly has time to think. But when the last copy has been handed in, and the last proof has been read, and the big presses are turning off the pages as rapidly as they can, and the binder is wait- ing to do the final work, the editor will have a spare moment then, and it is not strange that the first thing that will come to his wearied mind is a realiza- tion of the fact, which perhaps he has been too busy to recognize before, that whatever success attends his efforts will be due to the kind assistance that has been almost universally given him. We of the editorial staff of the 1902 " Blue and Gold " are not able to men- tion all those who have helped us in our trials and tribulations, but we sincerely thank them one and all. And, lest we forget to show our gratitude to those to whom we are most deeply indebted, we shall take this opportunity to acknowl- edge our obligation to them. Staff Artist Carter has been ably assisted in the Art Department by Kales, ' 03, Baldwin, ' 04, Levy, ' 04, Paddock, ' 03, Hirshfeld, ' 02, Lyon, ' 04, Kruschke, ' 04, and Miss Hutton, ' 01. Photographs have been taken, and many of them, by Anthony, ' 03, Alexander, ' 02, and Esterly, ' 02. To Gorrill, ' 02, Haines, ' 02, Phillips, ' 02, and C. C. Dakin, ' 02, we are indebted for the photographs taken at the Calistoga Summer School. Our indebtedness to our artists and photo- graphers is great. Whatever merit the " Joshes " deserve is due mainly to Alex. Adler, ' 02. Many helped him in this department of the book, but perhaps life will contain more happiness for them if we do not disclose their identity, and continue to cherish their names, unexposed to public view, in the secret recesses of our hearts. A number of the pictures of Heads of University Departments were procured through the kindness of George 0. Brehm, ' 00, from plates used in Prof. Jones ' History of the University. To W. S. Wright, ' 96, are we indebted for a number of valuable drawings. The professional work upon the ' ' Blue and Gold " has been done in a man- ner which has been a source of much gratification to us. For their courtesy and consideration we acknowledge our indebtedness to Miss Bisbee and to Mr. Bush- nell, who have both done good, painstaking work in our behalf; to W. H. Bull, the designer of the poster and title pages; to our advertisers, for whom we bespeak the patronage of the Student Body and their friends; to the Union Photo- Engraving Co., the American Process, and the Yosemite Engraving Co .; and most of all to the Louis Roesch Co., who for six years have printed the " Blue and Gold " in a highly satisfactory manner. With malice toward none and with good-will toward all, with the desire that our book may gain many friends and cause no pain, and with the hope that future ' ' Blue and Golds " will have an easier road to travel and great success awaiting them at the end of that road, we make our bow. Farewell. 340 fnttrcollccjtatf Crnnts 1901 California Glub Courts, San Francisco, April 20, 1901. The tournament was in every respect a source of much satisfaction to Cali- fornia. Our representatives, Paul Selby and Drummond MacGavin, had trained faithfully and were in perfect trim for the contest. Selby played on the Inter- collegiate team of 1898, but it was MacGavin ' s first experience. Both played like veterans and deserve great credit for their remarkable work, easily winning be- tween them all three events. Selby ' s victories were a fitting end to the tennis career of a player, who ;has worked hard for the establishment, on a firm basis, of tennis at California, and who has always considered his College first and himself afterwards. MacGavin, who is a Freshman, played his game as cooly and deliberately as if he had been there before. The play was not very exciting because Stanford was clearly outclassed. C. C.TEAM. P. SELBY, T)l ) Singles and J. D. MA AVIS, 104} Doubles SELBY. C. beat WEIHE, S. 6-2 6-3 6-3 N, C. beat BOTH, S. 6-1 8- 6-1 SELBY and MACGAVIN, C. beat WEIHE and ADAMS, S. 7-5 6-3 6-3 Score: G " 3 STAN-TOED of 1901. Manager, RENO HUTCHINSON. Captain, ALBERT M. WALSH, ' 01. Trainer, WALTER CHRISTIE. Eighty-five to Thirty-two, and Stanford at the small end of it. This tells the tale of the Ninth Annual Intercollegiate Field Day, held Saturday, April 20th, and viewed by 2700 enthusiastic spectators. California ' s rooters were there, eight hundred in number, and cheered heartily for their victorious team. The Alumni sat by and saw the old records smashed one by one, until six of them went glimmering. Twice, only, did Stanford have a chance to yell her men on to first place. Early in the term, when it was learned that Walter Christie had been secured as track and baseball coach for two years, it was felt the fruits of the Eastern trip were making themselves manifest. The field-day should settle this matter in the minds of all that the Eastern trip last year has reaped a good harvest for us, for to Christie are mainly due the six records that were established in the field-day. The long coveted medal, offered by Dr. D ' Ancona for the first California man to run the 100 in 10, went to " Tony " Cadogan. The best previous Coast Inter- collegiate time was made by Drum in 10 1-5 sec. Cadogan equalled the College record held by Scoggins, |97, and the Coast record held .jointly by Haley and Schefferstein, of the Olympic Club. The Intercollegiate and ' Coast record in the 220 also went to Cadogan, who ran the distance in 22 3-5 seconds. Service, after running a hard half, and starting out with a pain in his side, cut a full second off Smith ' s Intercollegiate mile record of 4 min. 38 2-5 sec. Cooley and Powell cleared 5 ft. 10 1-2 in., an inch higher than the Intercollegiate record of Hoffman and Reynolds. Plaw put the shot 42 ft. 7 1-2 in., over a foot further than the record he made himself a year ago. Plaw also threw the ham- mer from a nine-foot ring, 171 ft. 10 in., which beats Flanagan ' s World ' s record by two feet. In the low hurdles, Powell equalled the intercollegiate record held by Torrey. and also the Coast record of Torrey, Morgan, and Reynolds, by covering the distance in 26 seconds. In speaking of the meet, Walter Christie has said: " The work of California would compare favorably with any individual college team in America, and if our men were to compete in the Mott Haven championships in the East, they would make a strong bid for championship honors. " Jiintt) Annual ntrrcoUegtate BERKELEY, April 20, 1901. EVENT. | WON BY. SECOND. THIRD. TIME OR DISTANCE POINTS CAL. POINTS STAN. 100-yard dash Cadogan, C Brown, C Hamilton, S 10 sec. .8 1 Powell, C . 120-yard hurdle Cheek, C Hamlin, C 20 sec. 9 Thomas, C 880-yard run Service, C Clifford, C Ghadbourne, S 2 min. 1-4 5 sec. 8 1 One mile walk Zschokke, S Walsh, G Lewis, S f7 min. 9-4 5 sec. 3 6 440-yard run Ligda, C Squires, C Smith, S 52-4 5 sec. 8 1 220-yard hurdle Powell, C Cheek, C Taylor, S 26 sec. 8 1 220-yard dash Cadogan, C Brown, C Hamilton, S 22 3 5 sec. 8 1 One mile run Service, C Redewill, C Weber, G f4 min.37-2 5 sec. 9 High jump Cooley , ' c I Henley, S f5 ft. 10 1 2 in. 8 1 Shot put Plaw. C Hyde, S Brooks, S 42 ft. 7-1 2 in. 5 4 Broad jump Hussey, C Henley, S Lyons, S 22 ft. 2-3 4 in. 5 4 Henley, S ) Pole vault Dole, S I 10 ft. 2 in. 9 Beach, S ) Hammer throw i Plaw, C Brooks, S Hartline, G 144 ft. 6-1 2 in. 6 3 Intercollegiate and Coast Record. f Intercollegiate Rtcord. CALIFORNIA 85. STANFORD fntercoiiegtate Befcate of 1901. It was a great day. The morning brought victory ; the afternoon brought victory ; and to crown all, the evening brought a glorious debating triumph. Metropolitan Temple, the home of Intercollegiate debating, on the evening of April 20th, was filled long before the time set for the debate to begin. The rooters of the two colleges indulged in cheers, yells, joshing and songs or rather __|_____| t () j )t , more ex pi j c j t, those from California did, as Stan- ford ' s few bedraggled rooters sat, glum and disconsolate, facing the throng of con- fident, yelling Californians. The debate was a contest in which superiority in nearly all points rested with Cali- fornia ' s men. The Stanford S- " team, Messrs. Morrow, Mor- ris, and Marrack, fell far be- fl low the standard they had themselves previously at- tained. While in general presenting a pleasing ap- pearance, they seemed to have their arguments very imperfectly committed. This perhaps accounted to some extent for their lack of snap and dash. And as far as argument was concerned, the Cardinal speakers were met fairly by Steinhart, Pierce, and Greeley of California. Fire, force, earnestness, and pleasing variety marked the efforts of our de- baters. Steinhart, into a carefully constructed argument, wrought much extem- poraneous rebuttal, and his argument was clear, persuasive and convincing. Pierce compelled attention by his earnestness and dash. His impetuosity and originality carried the audience with him. Greeley, appearing at his best, presented an argu- ment, at once ingenious and forcible. Its full effect Stanford ' s representatives seemed unable to comprehend, as their answers were at once clumsy and ineffective. Greeley ' s rebuttal was notable for the skill with which he singled out salient points, and, with one decisive blow, overthrew Stanford ' s arguments. The judges had not conferred long before they were ready to award the decision to California. And pandemonium reigned. The victory was a glorious conclusion to a glorious day. One more victory will make the Hearst Debating Cup California ' s. Details of the Debate. SUBJECT. RESOLVED, That the extinction of the Boer republics is in the permanent interest of civilization. AFFIRMATIVE. NEGATIVE. W. C. MORROW. W. A. MORRIS. JESSE H. STEINHART. RALPH S. PIERCE. CECIL M. MARRACK. WILLIAM B. GREELEY. Of Stanford University. Of California. Presiding Officer, - PROFESSOR C. M. GAYLEY. Judges, - - - C. E. GRUNSKY; HON. J. M. SEAWELL; SAMUEL KNIGHT. AND INLAND INSURANCE APRIL 7. Thomas puts on " James Wobberts " at Morosco ' s, all for the sake of California. $75,OOO will be earned the first year by our graduates -who secured po- sitions last year. This year, on account of a natural increase in salary, they will earn the sum of $flOO,OOO $60 PAYS FOR A FULL COURSE !!! San Francisco Business College 1236 Market St. San Francisco, California San Francisco Laundry SAN FRANCISCO Office, jj Geary Street. Telephone, Main 5125 OAKLAND Office, 864. Broadway. Telephone, Main 658 LAKE TAHOC RAILWAY AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Are running daily trains to the Lake, connecting with Southern Pacific Company ' s trains at Truckee. Also connects with their fine steamer " Tahoe, " making daily trips around the Lake. There are ten towns established around the Lake, conducted by W. O. Curry, same as at Shasta and Yosemite. J Special short-trip tickets for sale at Southern Pacific Company ' s Offices FOR INFORMATION, INQUIRE OF ANY SOUTHERN PACIFIC TICKET AGENT, OR D. L BLISS, Jr., 5LI|) ' t. oe TAHOE CITY, CAL APRIL 10. Chris Colombo Jr. arrives, winks at Chris Sr., and inquires : " Have you found that drink yet? " II Gas and Gasoline l.XGIXES For Stationary, Mining Hoists, Marine Electric Plants, UNION GAS ENGINE Co. Xos. 244-246 First Street, San Francisco, California = BUILDERS OF THE - " Union " as anti il engines, 18854901. -.- M i ' ' :? $ . :l r f- -am ' s ! --v .. ; !S It has been round the world and made friends for 227-229 Post St. 2 S 2 9 5ush St. IV APRIL 15. lloraa, the D. U-, makes a deal with Thomas, the Do Yon. ISAAC L. REQUA. HENRY ROGERS. W. W. GARTHWAITE. CASHIED E. C. H AGAR, MMSTANT rnnt ESTABLISHED 1867. tTfic Oat-fowl " Uoiilf of TWELFTH AND BROADWAY, OAKLAND. ASSETS, JAN ' V I, I9OI, S7.702.S07.S9 LOANS ON REAL ESTATE AT LOWEST MARKET PRICES. A LARGE BURGLAR-PROOF SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT INDIVIDUAL STEEL SAFES $5 TO S50 PER ANNUM. ,-. . - ' - - ' Let Us See : ' : - T - -- . ' - v . ' , V. v " . ' v 4 . ' , HAT YOUR EYES ARE PER- FECTLY FITTED, AND SAVE YOUR HEALTH, AND RE- LIEVE THOSE HEADACHES. OUR REPUTATION IN THE PAST FOR FITTING EYES IS UNEOUALED. ESTABLISHED TWENTY-FIVE YEARS. Berteling Optical Co. 1 6 K EAR NY ST., S. F. APRIL 17. Abraham, Tally, Feibosh, Walsh, Pringle. Hoffman, and Drum cuss and discuss Thomas aad Hutchinaon respectively and disrespectfully. APRIL 20. The Beta Theta Pies have a pudding. Fisher and Reno set up the drinks. Thomas says " I told you so. " Business College 24 Post Street San Francisco The Leading Commercial School in the West Was one of the six officially selected out of the large number through- out the United States to represent the development of commercial education at the Paris Exposition. Established nearly 40 years. Thoroughly teaches Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Telegraphy, Penmanship, Electric, Civil and Mining Engineering, Assaying, the English Branches and everything pertaining to a Business Education. 25 Teachers, 60 Writing Machines, 17,000 Graduates; over 300 grad- uates annually placed in positions with the leading firms of the coast. Students can enter for any course at any time. Individual instruction. Day and night sessions. Write for new 80 page Catalogue and College Journal ROOS BROS. GOOD CLOTHES :FOR: MEN AND BOYS 25-37 Kearny Street, San Francisco, Cal. Exclusive San Francisco Hand lers of BROKAW BROS. AND ROGERS, PEET CO. New York Clothing TRUNKS, SUIT CASES. ETC. SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHING so exclusively advertised in all the Leading Magazines APRIL 23. Bourdon. Gorrill, Powers, and Du Ray Smith dig clams all the afternoon. The Inferno performed by candle light. VI APRIL 25. Lieutenant-Colonel Maus disapproves of the shaggy locks and shaveless chins of the U. G. Cadets. Berkeley barbers pass a resolution of thanks. STUDEBAKER BROS. MFG. CO. of jftrm. HE San Francisco Branch of Studebaker Bros. Mfg. Company will be succeeded MAY THE FIRST by tuurbahrr !3ros. Co. of California, a local company with local management ::::::: To prepare for this change, we reduce the price on every Vehicle in a stock amounting to $100,000. All Pneumatic Rubber Tire and Solid Rubber Tire Runabout Wagons reduced ten per cent. All Surreys, Phaetons, Carriages, Basket Seat Novelties and the entire line of new 1901 styles reduced fifteen per cent. Spring Wagons, Delivery Wagons and Mountain Wagons reduced fifteen per cent. One hundred Vehicles, comprising different styles are reduced from twenty to thirty per cent. All being at cost of manufacture with freight added, and many of them at less than first cost. Four hundred sets of Harness, both Single and Double Harness, reduced twenty-five per cent. Twenty fine Vehicles, including Victorias, Cabriolets, Broughams, Four Passenger Traps and Coach Gear Park Wagons are reduced about forty per cent.; making the prices less than the original cost of manufacture. Every Vehicle we own is included in the reduction; none are excepted. EACH VEHICLE IS PLAINLY TABBED, SNOWIIB THE OLD AID KEN PRICES II EACH IISTAME. An opportunity of this kind to buy fine Vehicles of a reliable firm has never before been offered in this city. STUDEBAKER BROS. MFG. CO. L. F. WEAVER, Manager. MARKET AND TENTH STS. APRIL 26. Exes begin. Ponies and the midnight oil in evidence. vn TRY IT! UNSURPASSED! TRY IT! ROOTINE. THE FAMOUS NEW HAIR DESTROYER. REMOVES SUPERFLUOUS HAIR An Extraordinary Offer! A $1.25 Treatment Free ! W. DARWIN ROOT, the celebrated Hair and Scalp Specialist of Berkeley, Cal., will send to any responsible person, who desires to give this marvelous remedy a fair and impartial test, a full size $1.00 bottle of his PRICELESS ROOTINE Read our remarkable offer! Absolutely FREE of charge! We will also send full instructions how to remove all superfluous hair, providing it is not false, together with thousands of testi- monials from persons who have tried ROOTINE, and facsimile reports of Medical Experts, on receipt of a 2 cent stamp to cover postage. - The following communications speak for themselves : " DR. W. DARWIN ROOT, Inventor and Scalp Specialist. DEAR SIR : This is to certify that in early childhood, while trying to drink from a bottle of Rootine, my upper lip became smeared with the fluid, and as a consequence my moustache has never been able to get beyond its present stage. (Signed) ALEXANDER ADLER. " APRIL 18, 1901. " GENERAL ORDER No. 652. All Cadets of the University of California are hereby ordered to make use of Dr. W. Darwin Root ' s preparation, Rootine, for one week preceding Lieutenant-Colonel Maus ' next visit to Berkeley. (Signed) LIEUT. HENRY DE H. WAITS. (Countersigned) CAPT. NATHAN M. MORAN. ' ' " I hereby certify that, had I remained in Berkeley, I should have been compelled to use the above preparation to remove a superfluous Hare from the B. and G. management. (Signed; H. 0. PIXLEY. " VIII MAY 5. Intercollegiate Debate. Miss Fraser teaches Flaherty some new tricks in debating. Chicag ' in less than From San Francisco at IO a. m. CHICAGO, UNION PACIFIC and NORTHWESTERN LINE OUBLE DRAWING-ROOM SLEEPING CARS, BUFFET, SMOKING AND LIBRARY CARS, WITH BARBER. DINING CARS MEALS A LA CARTE. DAILY TOURIST CAR SER- V1CF. AND PERSONALLY CONDUCTED EXCURSIONS EVERY WEEK FROM SAN FRANCISCO AT 6 P. M. THE BEST OF EVERYTHING R. R. RITCHIE GENERAL AGENT FOR THE PACIFIC COAST 617 MARKET STREET, PALACE HOTEL. SAN FRANCISCO. MAY 10. Class Day. It rains. Mud, moisture, and disappointment prevail. IX MAY 12. Class Day number two. Mrs. Hearst receives a silver loving cup, the Library $250 from ' (X), the College the Football Statue, and the Prex a hole in the ground, where his new house is to be. tJCl jHOUte, sponterei?, Cal. HERE are many golf courses ; there are many hotels ; but there is only one Del Monte. One may travel many, many miles ; he may find in his journey golf courses ; but not such a place to golf, and, after golfing, dream of leading a dolce far niente existence, as may be found at Del Monte. I think when Tennyson wrote his " Lotus Eaters, " he had this place in mind, for certainly there is nowhere else such a perfect paradise of velvet sward and giant oaks and pines, from which hang gorgeous festoons of a magnificence unequaled. There are found palms and cedars, and all the flowering plants, from the brilliant dahlia to the most sensitive exotic, and myriads of roses such as California alone can produce. There the fragrant blossoms bow and open in the gentle breeze, and there incense is scattered over every corner of the place. Del Monte has many attractive features, of which one is its golf course. That point, naturally, is ever foremost in the hearts of the devote es of the game. Many are the eagerly contested tournaments which have taken place over Del Monte ' s golf course. The course is attractive and fairly difficult, picturesquely situated, and dotted here and there with giant oaks, which constitute good hazards, and they afford mild shade, when such a thing is desired by golfers, also adding materially to the beauty of the landscape. There are golf courses and golf clubs, where sometimes they play in winter, and at other places in the summer, but at Del Monte the climate is such that golf may be played the entire year through. Now all of the good things spoken above apply equally to tennis, polo and the whole list of out-of-door sports that abound at Del Monte. In fact, the Hotel del Monte and its environment is an every-day-in-the-year-delight. MAY 16. Commencement. New Gym not big enough to hold all the admiring friends of graduates. The courtiers of our Benevolent Despot appear in robes of state. 20. Blumenthal, the smallest ever, enters College. Proceeds at once to illustrate his con- viction that he is the biggest ever. ROYAL ; QUEEN INSURANCE CO. Liverpool, England CASH ASSETS .... $53,232,322.12 .. INSURANCE CO. New York CASH ASSETS .... $4,662.329.04 Losses .Adjusted and Paid Through San Francisco Branch Office ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Pacific Coast Department Royal Insurance Building, Corner Pine and Sansome Street , San Francisco, California Prt-eminently the Sewing Machine for Family Use For over Thirty Years the Standard of Excellence All the Good Brands of Havana and Key West Cigars THELEAI " Domestic " The Light Running TetepkoK. B P l Yellowstone J. W. Evans, General Agent 1121 MARKET ST. San Francisco, California Cigar Store ER IN ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS a CAHEN 22 Montgomery Street tocfclM SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Laam eister Mills C. S. LAUMEISTER Proprietor FLOUR Sole Manufacturer Jill f inds of Pettijohn ' s Brealcfast Gem Feed Ground to Order 203-205-207 MISSION ST., S. F. The Kings of tKe Gridiron all tune up on BreaKfast ? Gem The ? Queens of the Ball- room call it the best ever AUGUST 21. Registration Day. Professor Ifagee announces that " the President will be here shortly, with the other Freshmen. " XI AUGUST 22. O ' Connor enrolls for the North Hall Steps Argumentation course. A bucketful of water fails to quench the fire of his eloquence. Two Through Pullman Sleeping Cars Daily to Chicago Daily Tourist Car Service 5 " Tnree Daily Trains via Magnificent Dining Car Service Denver and Rio Grande Railroad ? Scenic Line of tHe World W. J. Shotwell, General Agent, 126 California St., San Francisco = S. K. HOOPER, Q. P. T. A., DENVER, COLORADO WM. F. WILSON eMPANY 328-330 Stockton St., San Francisco. PLUMBING, DRAINAGE VENTILATION. Solid Porcelain and Porcelain-Lined Baths. Needle and Shower Baths. Pedestal Closets. Fancy Lavatories. Fine Plumbing Material. Latest Sanitary Appliances. Special Systems of Plumbing for Residences, Hotels, Schools, Colleges, Office Buildings, etc., etc. AUGUST 24. A. M. First Freshie Class Meeting. The Gym, some Freshies, and various Sophs are treated to a thorough soaking. Meeting adjourns to the bleachers. P. M. The Thelen brothers do a dance stunt under persuasion. AUGUST 25. Hearst Fountain dedicated. Prex. Wheeler speaks upon " the blessings of abundant water. " The Glee Club does not show up, believing an invitation to attend the dedication of a water fountain to be ironical. THE LATEST The ' Berlin Photograph $3.OO per doz. Popular in Berlin, Paris and London. The Sculptograph In relief Highest achievement in Photography $15.OO per dozen. The Very Latest The Victoria Cameo Just being introduced to the Photographic World by this Studio $1O.OO per doz. Unique in design and Finish. The Leader in Jtrtistic Photography Views of 121 Pacific Coast Scenery Post Street, San Francisco. Carbons Platinums Iridiums Bas --Relief Dr. Wesley N. Hohfeld Work Hours : 8:30 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Jurisprudence, History, and Philosophy Class Rooms. Gas given by the " Logical " Method. Process painless (to the Operator). XIII AUGUST 31. W. Darwin Root ' s Whiskers elected Vice-President of the Class of ' 02. J. F. HOTTER E. H. MARWEDEL E. H. Marwcdcl Co. MANUFACTURERS OF TELEPHONE, MAIN 730 Window Shades Curtain Poles and Fixtures WHITE- ENAMELED IRON AND BRASS BEDSTEADS 712 MISSION STREET Under Grand Opera House San Francisco, Cal. HailiBi CAPT. OLIVER ELDRIDGE, PRESIDENT WM. CORBIN, SECRETARY AND GENERAL MANAGER CONTINENTAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF CALIFORNIA Established in iSSq Subscribed Capital, $10,000,000.00 Paid in Capital, - 2,000,000.00 Profit and Reserve Fund, 210,000.00 Monthly Income, over - 150,000.00 HOME OFFICE, 222 SANSOME STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. THREE CARDINAL PRINCIPLES: 1st, EDUCATION; 2nd, FRUGALITY; 3rd, HOME. When In need of first-class tailoring at moderate prices call on HENRY HILP J. M. LITCHFIELD CO ;JHerrf)ant Catior FINF MERCHANT TAILORS 102=104=106 Battery Street, N.E. Corner Pine TELEPHONE, MAIN 713 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 12 Post Street, San Francisct SEPTEMBER 3. Eddie Dickson writes editorial " Bricks Without Straw, " and achieves instant fame. XIV SEPTEMBER 6. First Senior Jolly Up. Dago Band makes the night hideous. GOLDBERG, BOWEN SCO. C.E. WHITNEY CO. IMPORTERS High=class Groceries Corner Thirteenth and Clay OAKLAND Pine street below Kearny SAN FRANCISCO COMMISSION MERCHANTS Suiter street above Kearny SAN FRANCISCO California corner Devisadero SAN FRANCISCO A. L WHITNEY 110-112 Davis St E. B. POND San Francisco -s JZ S - 5 J l f (Cllirr anti ijcparti, Subif tr0 ww anO Dealers in 35oohs anD .Irr ww 1 7 i t] P g i Twenty per cent, discount is allowed from the list price of miscellaneous books. . . . While enjoying a. beautiful store, you at the same time pay the lowest prices only. .- . .- YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT : : : : ( f | f The Old Book Room, The Art Room, The Children ' s Room SEPT. 7. " 01 nominates amid toe fiercest enthusiasm Hohfeld, Tarpey. and Mulgrew for Class Medalist. pass a vote of thanks to Boot for removing the obstructions from his face. xv SEPTEMBER 9. Admission Day. The Cadets make intimate acquaintance with the Frisco cobbles ; and the denizens of Chinatown are paralyzed by the Oski-Wow. THE COLORADO MIDLAND I RAILWAY fERSONALLY conducted tourist cars leave California each Monday, Tues- day and Wednesday for all points East. Daily Standard Pullman Sleep- er to Denver. The only Pullman Observation Cars " thro " the Rockies are. via this line. See that your tickets read via the Colorado Midland, and view Salt Lake City, Glenwood Springs, Mt. Sopres, Leadville, Eleven Mile Canyon, Manitou, Garden of the Gods, Colorado Springs, Denver, etc. H. C. BUSH. Traffic Manager C. H. SPEERS, Asst. Gen ' l Passer. Agent Denver, Colorado. W. H. DAVENPORT, General Agent MALONE JOYCE, Trav. Passenger Agent 647 Market St., San Francisco, Cal. General electric Company, ja. C. A. MOTORS, 1-8 TO 2 HORSE POWER an xfranctsco (Offices: Manufactures everything necessary in a complete electric plant, whether for Light or Power, Mining or Manufacturing Jt full stock carried at XVI ' I 9 Blue. Gold University of California Has been Printed for Six Years, 1896 1897 1898 1899 19OO and this Edition of I9O2, by the LOUIS ROESCH CO. FRJtXCISCO, CALIFORNIA LOUIS ROESCJi CO. , " ' Art- Dbsi tiers No. 325 Sansome Street Ffanciscp, SEPT. 10. Horrible Norther strikes Berkeley. Everybody says " hotashell. " Widow sold out, even Mason ' s. ISTABLISHCO IN tSSl ALL GOODS STRICTLY FIRST CLASS FISHER CO. HATTERS 9 MONTGOMERY STREET LICK HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO, CAI_ Sam.Zamiich ' The Leader 412 Market Street Tel. John 81 San Francisco MCAVOY c CO. Jhmrral Directors 1239 MARKET STREET BKT. KIGHTH A D W1JTT ...ornce... TKLtrHO . SOf TK 247 C r - . 509 MONTGOMERY ST. 302 MARKET STREET SAN FHANCISCO. CALIFORNIA SEPT. 12. Molgrew wins ont with a hundred votes to spare. Hohfeld prostrated from overwork in electioneering for Moll. XVII SEPT. 14. Freshies decide to hold an election. The bad Sophies decide they shan ' t. J99 fm $r % - FURNITURE AND CARPETS I INDIANAPOLIS FURNITURE CO. 750 MISSION ST. SAN FRANCISCO ' Phone, Main 562 J California j t J J Clje " J tar " cretD Cutting engine With Automatic Cross Feed (PATENTED) For Foot or Steam Power Send for Catalogue and Price List Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast pacific Cool anfc upplp Company Phone, Main 1776. 1OO-1O2 First St., Cor. Mission, S. F. SEPT. 17. Gym Rally. Tommy Bacon discovers a new constellation of falling stars. XVIII SEPT. 19. Flaherty says " Damn " in Argumentation. FIREMll Edward Breton Sons 411-413 California St., San Francisco General Agents upon the Coast for Svea, of Gothenburg American, of Philadelphia Delaware, of Philadelphia Agricultural, ofWatertown Total Assets olxr $14,000,000 .v. Y. ROWELL ' S STABLES HORSES OF ALL BREEDS GERMAN CHARGERS GREEK PONIES FRENCH PLUGS LATIN PEGASI WAR CHARIOTS FOR SEMITIC STUDENTS. Special line Latest Improved Automobiles will be added shortly for Prof. Flagg ' s Courses SEPT. 20. Eddie Dickson, an enthusiastic Republican, knocks down Jimmie Potatoes for insinuating that Eddie is a Democrat. XIX SEPT. 21. 4 P. M.: U. C. Republican Club formed, Eddie Dickson ' s name not in its list of officers. 5 P. M. : Eddie is an enthusiastic Democrat. Department of Pharmacy (Unitjemtg of Caftfornia. The Session of 1901-1902 will open about August 26th, 1901 W. M. SEARBY, DEAN 400 Slitter St., S. F. HKKMANN H. BEHR, M. D. JOHN CALVERT, PH. c. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M. D , PH. G., PH. M. WILLIAM M. SEARBY, PH. c. J. J . B. ARGENTI, PH. G. FRANK T. GREEN, PH. G. A. A. D ' ANCONA, M. D. H. R. WILEY, A. ., L. L. B. S. W. CARTWRIGHT, B. s., PH. G. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, PH.G. R. G. SHOULTS, PH. ;., PH.C. Cpcettm AN ACCREDITED PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR THE UNIVERSITY, LAW AND MEDICAL COLLEGES John Son SUCCESSORS TO JOHN REID JHerdjant Callers 907 MARKET STREET Near Fifth Street, under the Windsor Hotel Telephone, Mint 681 J San Francisco, Cal. OFFICERS ' AI SW. HELLMAN, PRESIDENT I JOHN F. BIGELOW, VICE-PRESIDENT I. W. HELLMAN, JR., GEORGE GRANT, CASHIER W. MCGAVIN, ASSISTANT CASHIER CAPITAL PAID UP. $3,000.000.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS. $1,029,298.74 The Nevada National Bank of San Francisco LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, ' AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD NEW YORK t American Exchange National Bank CORRESPONDENTS Importers ' and Traders ' Rational Bank LONDON BANKERS : Union Bank of London. Limited PARIS BUNKERS : Credit L|onnais DIRECTORS! JOHN w " ACKAY JAMES L. FLOOD LEWIS GER8TLE I8AIA8 W. HELLMAN HENRY F. ALLEN c OEGU1GNe ( ROBERT WATT LEVI STRAUSS H. L. DCDGE I. W. HELLMAN, JR. JOHN F. BIGELOW SEPT. 22. The College awakes to the fact that Jack Eshleman is yet another Secretary, this time of the Republican Club. XX SEPT. 24. Jack Eshleman is made Recording Secretary of the Y. 1L C. A. Jack explains that the office sought him. W. P. FULLER CO MANUFACTURE OF Pioneer W kite Lead Pacific Rubber Paint IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF Paints, Oils, Window Glass Branches: Sacramento Oakland Los Jtngeles San Diego Stockton Portland, Ore. Seattle, Wash. 21-23 FRONT ST. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. Sole J} gents for the French and Belgian Plate Glass Companies OF ALL KINDS G0 0o STEAM PIPE AND BOILER COVERINGS BUILDING PAPER, BUILDING FELTS FIRE-PROOF PAINTS GRANT CO. 404-406 MISSION ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SEPT. 26. Fred Goodsell arises at 4 A. 11. and practices an oration in the trees behind the Chemistry Building for Flaherty ' s course " On the Origin of Speeches. " Trees still living. XXI SEPT. 28. Rally on the Bleachers. Milt. Schwartz elected Chief Instigator of the Leather-lunged Brigade. SEPT. 29. Boat Club holds a Regatta. The " Occident " and " Calif ornian " crews give an exhibition of shell-racing. Pres. Wheeler is prostrated, and Coach Goodwin ' s recovery is hoped for. XXII OCT. 1. The Prytanean Society is started; is announced to consist of prominent CQ-Q . The College wonders who the non-prominent co-eds are. The German Club-house burns down. TKe Giant Powder Company fCOJfSO L.IDMTE.DJ 430 CALIFORNIA STREET San Francisco, Cal. ID o r k i : Clipper Gap, California Giant, California Victoria, British Columbia Cable Jlddress : " Giant " Manufacturers of Dynamite, Clipper Mills Black Blasting:, Judson Improved, Cannon and Sporting Powders Smokeless Shotgun Powder Dealers in Caps and Fuse. CALIFORNIA PAINT CO. MAVITFArrilDFI? JOHN TAYLOR Co. CALIFORNIA AND EASFEKN GLUES. Blow Pipe AtptratKS Pacific Upper Paiat. Utors ia Oil art JM PUtian Ware, Cbefliical Glassware 1 Ba M-atM-l M a k C Pwe Unn4 OO PM7 Macaiaery, ttease at W gM Pants Painters 1 Pure Paiat. Averill art Ritter Paiats Stip Painting a S efiaJtjr. kAcSanftM Niaicf mt Scieatifit Text BMks Prices on Application 236-238 First St., San Francisco, Cal. 63 First Street, San Francisco, Cal. BELTING CO. JOSEPH L. Manufacturer of GEORGE REJID Oak=Tanned Leather Raw Hide Belting Lace Leather, Etc. 523-525 Mission St. nr. First St., San Francisco Factory: Noe Sr SOth Sts. Telephone, Brown OCT. 5. A fraternity announced. a fire being needed to set them up in business. XXIII OCT. 6. Marco Newmark comes to the first Reliance game with a box of candy, but minus the Co-ed. WINES CIGARS LIQUORS CANDY TOBACCO -THE WIDOW " PURVEYOR TO THE Zetes, Chi Phis, Fijis, S. A. Es, D. Us, Alpha Psis and Alpha Tau Omegas. SODA WATER LEMONADE GINGER ALE ON THE SIDE. Read what my customers have to say : " I have frequently experimented with your wet goods, and found them to my complete satisfaction " . ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE. " I recommend your healing balm for a heart bruised by the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune " . WILLIAM GRIM ROBBINS, Ex-Candidate B. G. Manager. " As a Connoisseur, I would say that your concoction of Ginger Ale is au fait. ' 1 ' ' LYDIA PINKHAM. " All the Chi Phis swear by the Widow. Me too. " JOHN FAXON MORE, JR. " Upon the honor of a debater I asseverate, most worthy madam, that the Lemonade wherewith you regale our dried and parched throats is verily a nectar fit for the immortals, aye, an ambrosial potation " . COURTNEY L. BARHAM. " I recommend all those intending to break the World ' s Hammerthrow Record to drink your Lager " . ALFRED DIXON PLAW. " I have tried your Soda Water and shall recommend its introduction at the next Y. M. C. A. reception " . ROY SERVICE. OCT. 8. An electric fan is put up in Room 21, Chemistry Building, to keep the flies off Pop ' s head during lectures. XXIV _ C 1 T 1 Stanley- laylor tit Print e r s 424 5arvsoTne Street San Francisco College WorK our Delight Got any KNABE PIANOS KOHLER (SL CHASE 1013-1015 BROADWAY OAKLAND and (Stfofic otfiat ' fure 2JS7 Qenter St. Q fierKe ei KODAKS, PREMOS, POCOS FRESH PLATES, FILMS AND PAPER PHOTO GOODS R. A. LEET EVERYTHING AN AMATEUR NEEDS 512 514 THIRTEENTH ST., OAKLAND OCT. 11. First Friday meeting in the Gym. Immense attendance, owing to a rumor that anyone caught outside the Gym will be cinched. LOS ANGELES SACRAMENTO EASTERN OFFICE: 256 BROADWAY. N.Y. BAKER HAMILTON = JIAXVFACTDRERS AND IMPORTERS OF HARD W ARE AGRICUITI-RAL IMPLEMENTS, CREAM- ERY OUTFITS, VEHICLES, BICYCLES. TELEPHONE MAIN 32 = : : : MANUFACTORY : : : BENICIA AGR ' L WORKS SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE JUNCTION OF MARKET. PINE AND DAVIS STS. WAREHOUSES: NEW YORK, N V. CHICAGO, ILL. BOSTON, MASS. PHILADELPHIA, PCNN. BALTIMORE, MO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOS ANGELES, CAL. PORTLAND. ORE. LONDON, ENG. LIVERPOOL, ENG. FACTORIES: GARDNER, MASS. WAKEF1ELD. MASS. CHICAGO. ILL. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. HEYWOOD BROTHERS AND WAKEFIELD COMPANY MANUFACTURERS Of CANE AND WOOD SEAT CHAIRS. BENT WOOD CHAIRS, OPERA AND FOLDING CHAIRS. REED AND RATTAN FURNITURE, CHILDREN ' S CARRIAGES. CHAIR CANE, CANE WEBBING, CAR SEATS, RATTAN MATS AND MATTING. AND RATTAN SPECIALTIES. ETC. ETC. 659-663 MISSION ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. J7re You a Sportsman? Then use the Best Shotgun Cartridges APPROVED BY THE FACULTY. Eureka Brand Black Powder. Native Son Smokeless Powder. Our Smokeless Powder is Hard Grained and not affect- ed by Climatic Influence. MANUFACTURERS OF Hercules, Dynamite, Gelatine Blasting, Sporting and Gov- ernment Powders : : : : : FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. Powder Manufact ' d by the California Powder Works Loaded at Santa Cruz. OCT. 13. Hohfeld flunks in Jurisprudence ! ! xxv OCT. 19. Rally. Hearst Fountain rededicated. Fisher, Butler, Mulgrew, and other prominent Prohibi- tionists make speeches. The Rooters call on the Prex, only to find he has gone to Sacramento. IMPORTERS WHOLESALERS ( } REDINGTON CO. 1 } purest EPrugs Finest Cbemicals patent SKeDicines Druggists ' feunaries ' In Business 50 Years Write for Price List Union Iron Works MINING MACHIN- ERY A SPECIALTY Steel and Iron Shipbuilders San Francisco, California OCT. 22. Miss Cummings ( B K) appears wearing a new diamond ring. No explanation offered. XXVI OCT. 23. The D. C. transforms itself into a debating society, vit, the " Senate. " MEDICAL DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AFFILIATED COLLEGES BUILDINGS SOUTH OF GOLDEN GATE PARK, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, LL-D., Ph.D., President of the University, ex ofcia President of the Faculty. G. A. SHURTLEFF. M.D., Emeritus Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. R. BEVERLY COLE, A.M., M.D., M. R.C.S., Eng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Chairman of the Faculty. ROBERT A. McLEAX, M.D , Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. BEK.T. R. SWAX. M.D., Professor of Diseases of Children. GEOKfiE H. POWERS, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. WM. WATT KERB, A.M., M.B., C.M., 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., Professor of Anatomy and 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. ALOSZO E. TAYLOR, M.D., Professor of Pathology; Curator. WM. E. HOPKINS, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. CHAS. A. VON HOFFMANN, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B.S., M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine. GEO. F. SHIELS, M.D., F.R.C.S.E., etc., Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. WM. B. LEWITT, M.D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Children. FRANK T. GREEN, Ph.G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. THOMAS W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. LEO NEWMARK, M.D., Lecturer on Neural Pathology. JOHN C. MERRIAM, Ph.D., Special Lecturer on Comparative Anatomy. Loins DE F. BARTLETT, A.B , LL.B., Special Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. HEXRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, M.D., Director of the Clinical Laboratory and Assistant Curator. STEPHEN CLKARY. M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. CHAS. D. McGETTiGAN, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. PAPER Used in " BLUE AND GOLD " Furnished by A. ZellerbacK @. Sons " Tne Paper House " 416 to 426 Sansome Street San Francisco, Cal. Telephone, Main 1133 OCT. 24. Gordenker writes his " Fable of the Ky FT. " Only time in the history of the " Occident " that a X purchases a paper. XXVII OCT. 25. Demetrius Alexander Gordenker receives a challenge to a duel with a X Weapon : Palms of the hands ; distance : 1 pace. The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New Tork Organized J843. RICHARD A. McCURDY, Pres. HIS is the OLDEST Life Insurance Company in America, the LARGEST in the World, and the BEST because 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 insurance or combination of - investment with insurance, and at the lowest premium con- sistent 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. Its contracts are clear, explicit and businesslike. The Company is progressive and liberal, conservative and safe, purely mutual and returns all surplus to the policy holders. A. B. FORBES SON MUTUAL LIFE BUILDING, CALIFORNIA AND SANSOME STREETS SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. OCT. 26. Gordy still alive and on the Campus. XXVIII OCT. 27. Jack California Oski: Wow -Wow! Where ' s -that -drink! Hi - Yippi - Yonder! Chris Colombo Butler is overwhelmed with these marks of the rooter ' s friendship (?). Slaker of Stanford is taken up to all the prominent men in College, who are taken in. CONVENIENCES FOR OUR PATRONS Parlors Mezzanine floor, Fourth Street side- luxuriously furnished supplied with free writing materials, daily papers and periodicals. Emergency Hospital- Mezzanine floor, next to Parlor for sudden cases of sickness trained nurse in attend- ance during business hours. Very necessary in a store visited by many thousands daily and having a force of 1000 to 2000 people, according to the season. Ladies ' Lavatories adjoining Parlor Mezzanine floor, Fourth Street side. Telephones Main floor. oflT Rotunda four booths with double doors, insuring privacy- comfortable seats, long distance ' phones. City switch c. Telegraph Office Western Union Mezzanine floor, Fifth Street side. Post Office Station O issues money orders sells stamps etc. Mezzanine floor. Fifth Street side. Information Bureau Main floor, near elevator parcels clucked r-intormation about the store, places of amusement, car lines, steamers, trains, etc. Transfer Desk - Main floor, east side near elevators transfer system a great convenience for customers You buy from department to department having each purchase noted on your transfer tag and when your shopping is completed you will find all of your goods accumulated and waiting for yon at trans- fer desk, where you then make payment, and from whence you can take them home yourself 01 have them sent. Cafe Serving breakfast, lunch and Afternoon Tea, and all kinds of light refreshments, oysters, etc. in Rotunda. Barber Shop Mezzanine floor, Fifth Street side. First class. Chiropodist Adjoining Barber Shop Dr. Carl Dehmel, Chiropodist and Masseur. Ladies ' Hair Dressing Main floor private apartments under Barber Shop. Children ' s Nursery Children maybe left in charge of nurse, while you shop. Mezzanine floor, adjoining Ladies ' Parlors. Superintendent ' s Office Main floor at Jessie Street entrance. Applications for positions, complaints, etc., should be made at this office. The EMPORIUM arid GOLDEN RULE BAZAAR California ' s Largest - - America ' s Grandest Store. Adver= tising Solicitor For a thoroughly first-class and uniformly successful advertising solicitor apply to G. H. TAUBLES, ' 02. Has the best of references. Can show testimonials of phe- nomenal success in connection with the " Blue and Gold " . The manager of the " Blue and Gold " praises Mr. Taubles very highly when he says: " I take great pleasure in recommending Mr. Taubles as one of the most remarkable advertising solicitors I ever saw. After canvassing 400 firms (according to his own statement) he secured two ads. at $6.00 each. His magnificent results speak for his indefatigable energy and wonderful success. " Apply P. 0. Box 9736, North Hall, Bum ' s Room. OCT. 29. " Fishhooks " ru ns I or a train. XXIX Nov. 1. Co-eds get out the " Occident. " Miss Gates announces that the edition is a perfectly splendid one. Toboggan Sap MAPLE SYRUP Is Delicious and Absolutely Pure Pacific Coast Syrup Co. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Ask Your Grocer Wells Fargo Company Express Money Orders ARE THE MOST CONVENIENT FORM FOR SENDING MONEY YET DEVISED. THE CHEAPEST, TOO THERE IS NO SAFER WAY. THEY ARE THE EASIEST WAY TO PAY BILLS, SUBSCRIPTIONS, DUES, ETC. Merchants, Publishers, Insurance Companies, Benevolent Asso- ciations, and all to whom money is remitted, will find the system greatly to their convenience, if they will, in their correspondence and advertisements, request funds sent by Express Money Order. ============ RATES: ===== Not over $2.50 5 cents " " 5.00 7 " " 10.00 10 " " ' 20.00 12 " " " 30.00 14 " Not over $40.00 17 cents " " 50.00 20 " " " 6000 22 " " " 75.00 27 " " " 100.00 32 " Over $100.00 at above rates.- They are Not the Least Trouble. Customers Buy them at the Express counter for a few cents and are not required to fill out a blank. The Orders are CASHED ALMOST EVERYWHERE in the United States and Canada by Express Companies, Banks, merchants, and institutions generally. Nov. 2. The " Delineator " and the ' " Woman ' s Journal " put the " Occident " on their exchange-list. XXX NI.IV. 4. Miss Wenzelburger in Education 3 says: " We know we often make our best recitations when we are least prepared. " The class agrees that she speaks from experience. WILLIAM ALVORD, PRESIDENT CHAS. R. BISHOP, vi THOMAS BROWN, CASHIER S. PRENTISS SMITH, ASSISTANT i IRVING F. MOULTON. SECOND ASSISTANT CASHIER ALLEN M. CLAY, SECRETARY CAPITAL. .... S2.000.000 SURPLUS 1.OOO.OOO PROFIT t LOSS ACCOUNT. 2, 453. 469 THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO. CORRESPONDENTS; MEW YORK " f THE KMMC or BOSTON, MTtOMM. WMWW PH4LAOELPHU, MML.JOJM vmoiwiA c ' Tv, nev. , AACMCV or THE MWK cr CHINA, JAPAN M INOUt OH TCO MNK OF IMDM, AWtTMU AMD OMIWA COM RESPONDENTS - ST. UHJIS, 0 Tt- MMC LONDOW, MS KS H. M. OTHCM(U A PARIS, WEBW. . DC ftOTMSOMlD FES AUSTRALIA AMD NEW ZEALAND, TMC OF AUBTIIAUA, LTD-, WH OF LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. Original Ground Floor Studio Photographer 1227 ZMzrket Street San Francisco, Cal. Nov. 6. McKinley re-elected. The Democratic Club buys a job-lot of the victor ' s Campaign-buttons. XXXI Nov. 7. A. M. Skull and Keys Initiation. Ritchie, Hamlin, and Powell are not among the fortunates. P. M. Ritchie, Hamlin, and Powell propose the organization of the " Winged Helmet. " Oakland Office, 54 San Pablo Jive. Tel. Hed 514 United States Laundry Office, 1004 Market St. ' Phone, South 42o San Francisco Promptness is Our Rule Goods Called For and Delivered Jls in a Looking Glass your face will be mirrored in an expansive shirt front laun- dered without saw edges at our laundry, unless, indeed, you prefer what is called the " domestic finish, " without lustre or sheen. No matter how you like your linen done up, we can accommodate you, and it will afford us pleasure. Nov. 8. Prof. Billyarmes appears in class with a new style collar, and minus his carnation. XXXII Nor. 10. Last Reliance game. More kicks a field-goal. Johnny nearly faints from surprise; ditto the rooters. not get the best for your money? YOU can go East via the Rio Grande Roads and the itttssourt passing through Salt Lake City and the grand scenery of the Rocky Mountains, have the best of train service, newest improved Pullman Palace sleeping cars, free reclining chair cars ........ . . . Personally conducted excursions in charge of competent managers leave San Francisco every Tuesday and Friday for Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago, New York, Boston, and all Eastern points don ' t you investigate this route before purchasing your ticket ? Ask any Southern Pacific ticket agent about it. For Maps, Folders. Sleeping Car Reservations, or any fur- ther information, address L M. FLETCHER PACIFIC COAST AGENT No. 212 California Street San Francisco, California 12. Professor Armes keeps Whipple. X 4. after class, and tells him to sit with the boys in the future. XXXIU Nov. 14. Oregon game. The Webfooters are more expert in making mud-pies. JOHN A. McKINNON DUDLEY C. BROWN BROWN MCKINNON MERCHANT TAILORS 1O18 BROADWAY Bet. lOtti and llth Sts. OAKLAND, CAL,. The Finest Studio in California F. A. WEBSTER PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIO from the Corner of Twelfth Street and Broadway to his Elegant New Studio, in the Physicians Building, 1111 WASHINGTON STREET between nth and 15th Streets, OaKland, Cal. TELKPHOKE, BLACK 3894 R. W EDWARDS GOLD AND SILVERSMITH 963 BROADWAY OAKLAND. CAL,. Nov. 17. Rifle-team hunt. Score : 1 cow, 3 dogs, 10 cats, 15 roosters, 50 chickens ; sparrows not yet counted, xxxiv 22. Hastings-Students ' Congress Debate. HcGarry, Ui, introduces to his delighted audience a i style of debate the hot-air-third-ward-stnmp-epeech variety. The California Jockey Club T. H.WILLIAMS, Jr. R. B. MILROY, President Secretary PRING at the Oakland Track, beginning March I, 1901 Office: No. 23 Kearny Street San Francisco, California Nov. 26. Co-ed Rally. Miss Gautier, who is a pelican, announces that she cannot go without a ckaperone. xxxv Nov. 27. Axe Rally. Custodian Loco Smith says the edge on the axe won ' t be a circumstance to the edge we ' 11 have on after the game. Sole Agents INDIANAPOLIS BREWING CO S PROGRESS BRPtD Export Beer. ' 4 DAWS s rater, SAN FffANC SCO. HE MAIN ? . PROVISIONS AnoDAIRY PRODUCE, BUTTER , EGGS . CHEESE:, POTATOES. ONIONS.BEANS. HAMS. BACON , LARD. DRIED FRUITS, NUTS. FLOUR. I. P. ALLEN 301 Larkin Street, and 1966 to 1974 Page St., San Francisco will be pleased to have all call and inspect his BICYCLES which include COLUMB1AS PENNANTS HARTFORDS BARNES VEDETTES MONARCHS STORMERS SPALDINGS RA.NGING IN PRICK FROM 835.OOTO 8O.OO EXPERT REPAIRING A SPECIALTY LTJNDBERG LEE 9 JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS FKATERXITY PINS MADE FROM ORIUINA], IlKSKiNS 33 a POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. Watches Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass Silverware Novelties Nov. 29. The Game. The God of Luck gives Stanford a chance to rake in the shekels. We may be beaten, but we ' re not licked. XXXVI DEC. 1. North Hall painted red. Neither Stanford nor the B N E is responsible. 300-306 POST STREET San Francisco C F. WEBER CO. MAKERS OF s ctjool Drsfcs, 9lobrs ISlarfeboarDs, etc., rtc. Send for Catalogs. Agents Wanted for Vacation Months 210-212 N. MAIN STREET Los Angeles DEVELOPING PRINTING DEALER IN PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 20 POST ST. RELOADING REPAIRING GOLMAN Co. I Incorporated J Importers of Fine Hats 730 K EAR NY ST. San Francisco THE PELTON WATER WHEEL is known the world over as affording the most simple, reliable and economical power for all purposes. 9000 WHEELS NOW RUNNING filling every condition of service in a most efficient and satisfactory way. ELECTRIC POWER TRANSMISSION Pelton wheels are especially adapted to this purpose and are operating the majority of stations of this character in all parts of the world. Highest efficiency and best regulation guaranteed. Catalogues furnished on application. Address PELTON WATER WHEEL COMPANY 143 Liberty St.. NEW YORK. X. Y.. U. S. A. 125-129 Main St.. SAX FRAXCISCO, CAL..U.S.A. DEC. 3. Brooks, " 03, attends a Kappa Kappa Gamma tea, and addresses Miss Jennings as Miss Kluegel. XXXVII DEC. 6. Prof. Babcock, in Municipal Government, apologizes to the clasa " because the course has not come up to his expectations. " The class agrees with him. TWOMEY MIHOLOVICH c 22 MONTGOM ' Y STREET ' PHONE, MAIN 1447 BE A PROOF READER. You can easily master this well-paying profession at home during your spare moments without interfering with your present occupa- tion. A proof-reader can earn from $50.00 to $150.00 a month. 3 College CtJueatton 3fe J ot Even if you do not wish to use proof-reading as a business, it will prove a desirable and helpful accomplishment, especially if you do literary work of any kind. Our method of instruct ion is simple and practical. Well adapted to ladies. Complete course, only $3.00. mce 3B j U3l( afuan ( California. DEC. 7. Freshie-Soph Debate. Burpee introduces the " Dutch-windmill-in-a-slow-breeze " motion for the right hand. XXXVIII DEC. 8. - X or Smith Day. Du Ray delivers the Junior Prei spiel and Loco becomes Football Captain. The Show gives Dick Tully and the Widow some free advertising. Every engraving has our guarantee : " Satisfaction " Giuon Photo Cngramng Co. 142-144-146 Union Square Avenue DEC. 9. The Widow bars her door to the indiscreet Ritchie and all his martyred frat brothers. xxxix DEC. 10. Mid-term Exes begin. Only the Co-op enjoys it. (N. B. 10,000 ex blank books sold). VULCAN ICE MAKING AND REFRIGERATING MACHINES of any desired capacity. VULCAN IRON WORKS 505 MISSION STREET, S. F. SEND FOR CATALOGUE ( ' . ) ( ( I I I I ' I ; Standard Optical Co. Manufacturing No. 217 KEARNY STREET Tel. Red 2441 San Francisco F. A. Williams Contractor and Guilder At BUILDERS ' EXCHANGE New Montgomery Street, S. F. ( ( i ( ( PATRONIZE HOME INSTITUTIONS Investigate the Policies of the Pacific Mutual Life Ins. Company of California KILGARIF BEAVER gHfegS2 SAN FRANCISCO JAN. 12. The Lieut, reorganizes the Battalions. Privates at a premium. XL JAN. 14. FrankJe Handel " absolutely the smallest ever " enters College. Becomes very conspicuous on account of his size. HALF FOVXD finest 3apan YOt- ' XG HV- C. ADOLPHE LOW A. CO. WALSH. HALL 4 CO. " DIAMOND L " TEA A PURE, eXCOLORED GREEX JA.PA.X FOR SALE BY CEO. A. MOORE (Si CO. A.XD A.LL GROCERS -.-.--. ---- HABERDASHERS 232 v - . . -, - v - , - - . .- v .- ; ;- " -: - . - . v. - . .- ; .---, ., - .- ; .- , - ; :- .- : . v-: .- : :: Lous TAUSSIG Co. Liquor fflmbants 26-28 MAIN ST.. S. F. MOTS FOU P. HUrrife-f AA, AAA mt AAAA W WskJM ANGLO-CALIFORNIAN BANK N. E. CORNER 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 18 AUSTIN FRIARS LONDON. E. C. MANAGERS: IGN. STEINHART P. N. L1LIENTMAL AGENTS AT NEW YORK: J. W. SELIGMAN i CO. 21 BROAD STREET JAN. 15. Blumenthal, in the throes of sourball. remarks that he " don ' t see why the authorities allow such midgets to enter, anyway. " xu LOST, FOUND, AND WANTED. These Ads. ' were not solicited by L. R. HARE. OUND - - At Kappa Kappa Gamma house a Kluegel. Owner can have same upon demand by proving property. A N T E D - No more rally speeches by BOKE. The Suffering Rooters. U N D At last, my f rat mem- bership, for which I have been earnestly seeking for two years and a half. c. P. HOLT, A T A T S T Registration Cards. Re- ' turn toDuRay Smith, ' 02, Ralph Phelps, ' 02, Hewitt Davenport, ' 02, and ninety-seven others. T OST Skull and Keys member- ship. Return to NATHAN FEIBUSH, ' 02. T OST LARRY O ' TOOLE. Re- turn to Military Office. No re- ward offered. ' -V Circus Indian Is picturesque, pleas- ing, novel in appear- ance, and cannot be passed unnoticed : : : Just so Our hinting. Did you ever notice it? Fact is, the vol- ume of our trade has increased so greatly that we cannot help but congratulate our- selves. Prices con- sistent with good work T OST BK Charm. Return to MULGREW, ' 01, and receive re- ward. y ANTED A keg of gunpowder to wake me up. Dr. Wakeman. POST OFFICE BLDG. Berkeley, California ' PHONE, DANA 401 NEEDHAM BROS. PRINTERS, STATIONERS ANTED - - A good service- able boy to wheel my bicycle and carry my jacket up the path. RUBY WEDD, ' 02. y ANTED Colonel ' s shoulder straps. Apply to BACIGALUPI, MURRAY, HILPISCH, or SBNGER. y ANTED A University meeting every day. EMMA SMITH and SAM STOWE. y ANTE D A long suffering Student Body wants PERCY BAYER. ' 01,to forget Psychology and his exploits in the Philippines. XLII JAN. 17. Prof. Ritter quotes from the Bible : " ' They were guided by the stars by night, and a pillar of fire bv dav. " California Limited Santa Fe Route leaves San Francisco daily 9 a. m. 64 Market St. JAN. 18. Fred Allen takes Miss Davies to the theatre, and they get there before the doors are open. XLIII JAN. 20. Sinsheimer treats four girls to Brehm ' s candy. Cesar Bertneau, Manager, 423 California St., S. F. Alfred R.. Grim, Assistant Manager, San Francisco ESTABLISHED 1825 ORGANIZED 1852 Aachen .Munich Hanover ? Co f Bij TLa. Gbapelle, erm ' g Jneurance f IRew lorh Capital - $2,250,000.00 Total Assets - 7,223,243.00 Surplus to Policyholders 3,865,895.00 Cash Capital $J,000,000.00 Assets - --- 3,076,292.00 Surplus to Policyholders, over 1,700,000.00 R.oscoe Havens, Resident Agent, OaKland, Cal. Munro (Si Burns, Resident Agents, Alaxneda, Cal. JAN. 22. First meeting in Gayley ' s course on Great Books, " primarily for engineering students 200 co-eds, 100 eds, and 7 engineers show up. XL.IV JAX. 23. Prof. Armes informs his class that credit towards a degree is not given for reading newspapers daring recitation. YATES CO. anti (9tlsi 117-iiQ Iarket St. San Francisco ALL MIM M Ingots for Alloying or Casting. Sheets. Rods. ANTIMONY BABBITT METAL of the following grades : " Genuine, " " Extra, " ' Xos. i 2, 3 and 4. " " Eclipse, " guaranteed best Babbitt made. BATTERY ZINCS Gravity Crowfoot 6x8 and 5x7. Fuller Zincs. Amalgamated Zincs for Fire Alarm Systems Zinc Plates for Batteries. ZINC In Slabs and in Sheets for Etching and Engraving. LEAD Lead Sash Weights. Pig Lead. Bar Lead. Calking Lead. Pacific Metal Works Special Brands of Roofing Tin. Pacific Metal Works Old Process. Made of best Siemen ' s Martin Ham- mered Steel, heavily coated by hand; free from wasters. We guarantee this equal in all respects to any Plate that can he offered. Webfoot Old Style. One of the oldest and best brands re- dipped plate. Frisco. The Best of the Common Plates. 137-139 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. PORTLAND, ORE. SEATTLE, WASH. BISMUTH COPPER Braziers ' Sheet Copper. Mirror Finish or Polish- ed Copper- Cold Rolled Leveled Cornice Copper. Engraving Copper for Etchers, Engravers Copper Bottoms Soldering Coppers for Tinners. Canners Roofers. STEREOTYPE METAL t ' sed by all the Leading Pacific Coast Papers. SOLDER For Tinners, Plumbers, Metal Roofers. Canners ' Solder in Tri- angnlar Sticks, Drops, Wire. Etc. TIN Pig Tin. Bar Tin. SCHOOL. OF NAVIGATION. ESTABLISHED 1877. CAPT. 6. Von SCHOEN, of Australia, has established a School of Navigation and Marine Engineering at 42 MARKET STREET, opposite Spear Street. The rooms are neatly fitted up, well lighted and ventilated, and the Captain has the most com. plete outfit for the purposes of the School ever seen on this coast. CAPT. G. Vox SCHOEN has the highest endorsements from the Governments of the Colonies of Australia. New Zealand, and Fiji. where he has held official position as examiner of Masters, etc. He holds a license as Adjuster of Compasses and, in short, is thoroughly equipped for the profession which he teaches. Since estab- lishing these schools, about 1500 pupils have succeeded in passing their examinations. JAX 24. Mr. Boke announces that " this afternoon Prof. Lindley will describe a lode. " thinks he is posted on the subject, decides to cut. XLV Robbing, who JAN. 26. Misses Mills, Donaldson, and Mathews, of the Kappas, practice vaulting over the fence back of the 2 A E house. 31. EDfUtCl), Proprietor STREET Crystal palace 12 GEMRY STREET Telephone, Main SS44 San Francisco, Cat. Learn to Write Advertisements. Would you like an income of from $25 to $75 a week ? We will teach you by mail. Ours is the Original Ad School. " The failures of life are full of poor excuses, " The prosperous are full of good reasons ' ' Our free 48-page prospectus tells all. Write for it. J. M. NEWKIRK SCHOOL OF ADVERTISING Reference: Byron Rutley Berkeley, California JAN. 28. Reno Hutchinson sees Miss Frisius home, and at 1:30 A. M. starts to walk home to Berkeley from Alameda. XL vi JAN. 30. Miss Bacigalupi earns a cinch by calling Prof. Flagg " Professor Glapp. " Berkeley Jtlways Reliable Pharmacy Cor. Center Shattuck Phone, Dana 866 W. R. Pond Berkeley Bank of Savings A, w. NAVUM, F. U HAVLOd. Capital anD Surplus up $33.000.00 PAYS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS DIHCCTORS: J. W. HAVEM C. H. C VLT w. M. HAKSTOK Tl A. W. MyUM W. B. IMMe F. H. WUOH ) Crntrr trrrt, ISrrfcrlr?, Cal. MercHant Tailors Dye ing and Cleaning Telephone, 225 Dana BOYS. REMEMBER US ' DIRECTORS: J. W. HAVENS C. M. GAYLEY W. H. HARSTON J. R. LITTLE A. W. HAYLOR W. B. RISING F. H. WILSON CAPITAL FULLY PAID S1OO.OOO. SURPLUS S7.OOO F. L. MArlOD. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BERKELEY, CAL. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT. VALUABLES STORED FEB. 1. Blair, 1)1. in Organic Chem. asks Instructor Cooper, " Shall I use a cork cork or a glass cork? ' XL VI I FEB. 3. Mr. Flaherty in criticising a debater says " I would not refer to Congress as ' she, ' at least not vet. " mrorjgn sleeping ana aimrrg cars neiween cne racinc uoasl ana Denver, raissonri mver, at. upuu, mcago, anbi via the Great Salt Lake Route, connecting on the west with the Central Route of the Southern Pacific Co. and the Oregon Short Line and 0. R. N. Co. ; and at Denver, Colorado Springs or Pueblo with the Great Koct bland, Burlington, " " , Mden, eujapply to F. W. THOMPSON, GENERAL AGENT, No. 625 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO OCO. W. HEINTZ, GENERAL PASSENOER AOENT. (ALT LAKE CITY. EASY DU R A B l SAFE The President Wheeler Suspender " hake kno wn a. pair to ser ' be me for t ox years, and they bid fair to last forever. " Freddie Lippman, Ex- ' 03 FEB. 6. Phil Clay and Moulton Warner, of the Fijis, go calling on the Zetes with loaded suit-cases. XLA ' III FEB. 7. Professor Clapp remarks to Keep, XH : " Tell the dictionaries to go to jfotografcr SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. OAKLAND. CAL. SAN JOSE. CAL. SACRAMENTO. CAL. PORTLAND. ORE. FEB. 9. Cushion Tea. The exit puts every one out. XLIX FEB. 11. Miss Wenzelburger asks Dr. Moore in class " if one should n ' t dress prettily. ' Brooks -Fottis Electric Corporation Importers and Jobbers of Electrical Supplies 527 Mission Street Tel., Main 861 San Francisco, Cat. BERKELEY CANDIES ICE CREAM HOT COFFEE CHOCOLATE BOUI L LON General Arthur Best SmoKe on EartH M. Jt. Gunst Co. Sole Agents San Francisco, Cat. FEB. 12. George Henry Senger is dismissed from his company for unmilitary appearance I, FEB. 13. Prof. O ' Xeill attempts to give his Toxicology lecture on the porch of the Chemistry building, bat has to yield to a lawn-mower in operation. Simonds vSaws are the Best! Marsh Steam Pumps Arc the Best. Dodge Wood Split Pulleys ' are the Best. Bickford Francis Belting is the Best. Grant Corundum Wheels Are the Best. SOLD ONLY BY THE SIMONDS SAW CO., 33 Market St., San Francisco. W. W. MONTAGUE CO 5AN FRANCI5CO COOKING RANGES And Complete kitchen Outfits. For Resi- dences. Restaurants, Hotels, Club-bouses and Boarding Houses. % ' 3K , HEATING APPARATUS For Churches. Halls, School-houses and Public Buildings. SOLE AGENTS PACIFIC COAST ALASKA REFRIGERATORS- FEE 14. Valentine ' s Day. Freddie doles out twelve cinch-notices in class. The Prohibitionists send Gammon, Smith, and More a marked copy of the " Searchlight, " their official organ. LI FEB. 15. University Meeting. Tommy Bacon, in talking about undergraduate life at Yale thirty-six years ago, says: " We had little compulsory exercise then, no Gym, no Drill, no Go-education. " J. D. FRY, E. E. SHOTWELL. PRESIDENT J - DALZELL BROWN, SECRETARY R. D. FRY, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT JAMES CONNING, Ads as Executor, CALIFORNIA SAFE DEPOSIT AND TRUST COMPANY Cor. California and Montgomery Sts. San Francisco, Cat. Administrator, (iuardian, Assignee, Receiver, Trustee, and in all Trust Capacities. Transacts a Qeneral Banking, Trust, and Safe-Deposit Business, and allows interest on all deposits of money. Safe-Deposit Boxes CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - - $1,159,973.97 TOTAL ASSETS - - - 3,578,942.95 from $5.00 upwards. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY, CAL. To the Public: The University has published a special directory of students, on sale at the Students ' Co-operative Society for $1.00 per copy. Contains an accurate and reliable directory of the whereabouts of all students, whatever their race, color or previous conditon of servitude. All friends and students of the University are requested to procure a copy in order to help the Co-operative Society (and Jurgens) along. JAMES SUTTON, Recorder of the Faculties. THE DIRECTORY IS ARRANGED SIMILAR AS BELOW: NAME WHERE TO BE FOUND Conlin, Walter At the Armory Didion, George At the Armory Dunlap, Bout At the Armory Emerson, Thomas North Hall Steps Foster, Fred ... Calif ' ornian Office Green, Lawrence Right hand table, second floor, Library Hart, Fred At the Armory NAME WHERE TO BE FOUND Jarvis, Mabel With Lydia Dozier Korbel, Lee n B f house Mulgrew, Frank ? Morse, Brick North Hall Steps Nurse,J. C At theWid ' s Stoer, Emma Co-edcanyon Stow, Samuel With Miss Smith Trincano, Miss With Frankie Mandel FEB. 16. Mrs. Randell tells the class in Pedagogy her family history. LII FEB. 18. Prof. Soule says to his Engineering Class: " Don ' t applaud me. Even if I am very funny, I don ' t care for any of that " sold via Washington at SameFares as via bute PEIMIMSYLVANI A A. S. J. HOLT, Pacific Coast Agent, 3O Montgomery St. j0 San Francisco. FEB. 19. In Mil. 2, ten fellows answer the roll for the seventy-five in the course. The Lieut, announces, " My lecture to-day will be on Strategy T Lin FEB. 21. Mulgrew explains in Engl. 19tf that ' ' Thomson died, and was consigned to the realms of Plato. " This edition " Blue and Gold " tvas bound by us. In the very best of style at same prices that you would have to pay for inferior work. j j ? THE HICKS-JUDD CO., 23 FIRST ST., SAN FRANCISCO. Our Jtgents at Berkeley: Students ' Co-operative Society. Pacific Department: South-east Corner of Sansome and Bush Sis., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LEADING AMERICAN COMPANIES National Fire Insurance Company OF HARTFORD, CONN. CAPITAL, $1,000,000 ASSETS, $4,921,789.34 Springfield Fire and Marine Ins. Co. OF SPRINGFIELD, MASS. CAPITAL, $1,500,000 ASSETS, $5,159,623.47 QEO. D. DORNIN, Manager GEO. W. DORNIN, Assistant Manager FEB. 22. Friday. Women ' s Day at the Macdonough. L1V FEB. 25. Monday. The " Californian " states that the Go-ds, including Ralph Fisher, ruled the day. No charge was made on leaving the theatre. Electric Lighting Power Plants EQUIPPED COMPLETE,. Longest Distance and Highest Voltage Transmissions in the World Using Stanley Apparatus, Aluminum Wire, and Locke Insulators. Estimates for Complete Installations. Catalogues and Prices upon Application. Four 2000 k.w. 12,000 Volt Generators in Power House of Chambly Mfg. Co. Jl Transmitting 17 Miles into Montreal, Canada Stanley Elec. Mfg. Co. PlTTSFIELrt, MASS. A. C. Generators, Transform- ers. Motors, Switchboards. Fred. M. Locke VICTOR, N. Y. High Potential Glass and Porcelain Insulators. Stanley Instrument Co. GT. HARRINGTON. MASS. A . C. Integrating Wattmeters, Magnetic Flotation It tump. The Pittsburgh Reduction Co. PITTSBURGH, PA. Aluminum Wire, Bare Weatherproof. Northern Electrical Mfg. Co. MAIUSOX, Wis. D. C. Generators and .lotors. JNO. MARTIN ( CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS. Pacific Coast Jtgents : SAN FRANCISCO, CAL ' A. II SEATTLE, W A S H 31 CSL 33 New Montgomery St. II ? JZ? ? Pioneer Building N. FEB. 26. University appropriation bill passed. The Pres. orders the U. G. newspaper offices fitted up. Schwartz, Allen, and Leete rejoice audibly. LV FEB. 28. Profs. Lawson, Billy Armes, and Pop Rising keep the waiter at the Louvre busy hauling up steins. Golden Sheaf Bakery J. G. Wright Co. To the Discerning Public ! For the past 24 years we have been striving to supply the people of Berkeley with the best of goods, in our line, at fair prices. Satisfactory success encourages us to adhere to this plan. Remember, the best is usually the cheapest, although a trifle higher in price. Satisfaction is the charm of any purchase. Grateful for past favors and desirous for future ones, Yours Respectfully, J. G. WRIGHT Co., Gol den Sheaf Bakery. 2030 SHATTUCK AVE., BERKELEY, CAL. ESTABLISHED 1877 TELEPHONE, 401 STUART locomobile STYLE NO. 3 ocomobile of the Pacific " 1255 MarKet -St.. San Francisco 1O6 Teleg ' rapn Ave., OaKland 1O3 S. Broadway, Los Angeles ALASKA COMMERCIAL, COMPANY STEAMERS TO ALLPOINTS ALASKA OFFICE : 3 ioSANSOMEST.,S.F. ARMAND CAILLEAU ALWAYS THE HANDSOMEST ASSORTMENT OF JACKETS, SUITS, = SILK SKIRTS, WAISTS, ETC., ETC. LADIES ' TAILOR SUITS MADE TO ORDER AS THEY SHOULD BE MADE. II4-H6 KEARNY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Telephone, Red 111 Formerly Geary St. and Grant Mve. MAR. 1. Blumenthal says, " When I was a kid. " LVI MAR. 2. John M. Eshleman, Secretary of the Y. M. G. A., attends the races. FOR A SUMMER OUTING Visit the Health-Giving: Resorts, Rusticate with the Ranchers or Camp by the Live Trout Streams. The Picturesque Route of Cal ' a. ALONG THE CflLirORNIfl NORTHWESTERN Rfll LWRY Lessees of San Francisco and North ' Pacific l y FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY AT TICKET OFFICE, 650 MARKET STREET, CHRONICLE BUILDING, OR AT GENERAL OFFICE- MUTUAL LIFE BUILDING, COR. SANSOME AND CALIFORNIA STS., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. H. C. WHITING, GE 1 R. X. RVAN, GEfTL PAtSENGER ACT MAR. 3. Dr. Ferguson mistaken for a Freshman for the ten thousandth time. LVII MAR. 4. The Artillery practices with real powder. Berkeley town thinks the University is firing salutes in honor of McKinley ' s inauguration. Your Favorite Professor or Athletic Hero, especially HENGSTLER and KINGTON A Popular Photo= graph Free Would you like a full collet tinii of Photos of College Beauties, and of the K A e s ? Biograph Views a Specialty. WE OFFER YOU LIFE-LIKE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE FOLLOWING INTERESTING SCENES: 1. Life in the Art Gallery, showing the class in co-education in session. The coming of Layman. Dramatic lecture by Layman. 2. Stuart Q. Masters on his daily 8:30 trip to College, attempting to keep step with the five co-ed friends accompanying him. 3. A Californian Office Rough-House. Startlingly realistic. Powell, Eshle- man, Mini, F. E. Reed, Lemberger, and Mansfield figure prominently. Enter Miss Lewis. Lightning trans- formation. Finale and tableau, show- ing Eshleman in the waste-basket, Lemberger ' s nose hurt, and Mini buying candy for the crowd. 4. Love = feast between Carlson and Senger. 5. Prof. Faucheux at utmost speed to catch a train. ALL OBTAINABLE AT MODERATE PRICES AT Earle Anthony Photograph Co. Automobile Delivery. j BERKELEY, CAL. MAR. 7. " Californian " announces the formation at Columbia of the " Black Ring " composed of students who incurred the displeasure of the Faculty. Masters, Brehm, Sibley, and Brick Morse send East for a charter. i vm MAR. Miss Moore announces to her sister K A s that she is going to see " Zaza. " Rough house- CALIFORNI PRIDE John Wiefandfe Extra Pale Lager Beer TlfEBEST BEER ON EARTH Awarded Medal Paris Exposition 19OO FOB PCRITY STRENCTH V.X C El LENCE. OF VLAVOR MAK. 9. Freshie-Soph Field-day, te athletes wish they had entered with " 04. Lix MAR. 11. The " Gang " nail a half-dollar to the board walk in front of the Ladies ' Room in North Hall. Several co-eds bite. W. H. TAYLOR, PRESIDENT L. R. MEAD, SECRETARY R. S. MOORE, SUPERINTENDENT SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. H.C.TABRETT, Marine Engineering upt ALTV STEAMSHIP " 3 OUR PLANT INCLUDES THE FOLLOWING BRANCHES: MACHINE, ELECTRICAL, BLACKSMITHING BOILER, REFRIGERATING , COPPERSMITHING AND JOINER WORK. KNITING GO. 6O Geary St. Bet. Kearny St. and Grant Ave. Francisco Cal. KNIT Bathing Suits in latest Styles Shades Sweaters Jerseys, newest Stripings w.rooiy.( " Linuret " Pure Linen ) Summer Pilatef ' s ' ( " Xyloret " Pure Lisle Thread ) Ulerwear SILK, WOOL AND COTTON UNDERWEAR MADE TO ORDER We are also Headquarters for BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, ATHLETIC -AND SPORTING GOODS Catalogues Mailed Free fr.r MAR. 12. Loco Smith and the bulldog drink out of the same bucket at the baseball game. LX MAK. 13. Claire Jones in Lat. 23 translates in media " on the Midway. " Cooper Medical College CORNER OF SACRAMENTO AND WEBSTER STREETS SAX FRANCISCO, CAI,. faculty L. C. LAXE. A.M., M.D., M.R.G.S., ENG., LL.D., Professor of Surgery, and President. 0. X. ELI.1XWOOD, M.D., Professor of Physiology. ADOLPH BARKAX, M.D.. Professor of Opthalraology, Otology, and Laryngology. JOSEPH H. WYTHE, M.D., LL. D_ F.R.M.S., Emeritus Professor of Microscopy and Histology. HENRY GIBBONS. JR.. A.M., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, and Dean. JOSEPH 0. fflRSCHFELDER, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. A. M. GARDXER, M.D., Professor of Legal Medicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases. W. T. WENZELL. M.D., Ph.M., Professor of Chemistry. STANLEY STILLMAX. M.D., Professor of Surgery. EMMET RIXFORD. B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery. WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, B.L., MJ)., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and Secretary. WM. OPHULS, M.D., Professor of Pathology. GEO. F. HANSON. I ' h.G., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. GEO. B. SOMERS, A.B.. M.D., Professor of Gynecology. A. H. TAYLOR, M.D.. Acting Professor of Anatomy. WALTER E. GARREY, Ph.D., Acting Professor of Physiology-. Attendance is required upon four regular courses of lectures of eight months each. The next regular course of lectures will begin August loth, 1901. 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 the Univer- sity of California, Stanford University or any other University or College whose standard of admission is equivalent, will be admitted to Cooper Medical College without en- trance examinations. For detailed information, see the Annual Announcement of the College, which will be mailed upon reqi. Address all communications to the Secretary of the College. HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., M.D., Dean WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, M.D., Secretary MAR. 15. Rev. Clampett scores a hit by telling the story about " Trousers " at the University meeting. LXI MAR. 16. Freshie at the rifle range remarks, " Here is where we want to get fives. " 2 for " OUR DAN Cigars That ' s Dan P. Carter 842 Market Street OPTICAL GOODS U. O. SOUVEXIR SPOONS COHN CO. WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS a 128 SHATTOCK AVB. BERKELEY. CALIFORNIA MAR. 19. 7:30 P. M. Van Loben Sels shows up prepared to spout in the Intercollegiate tryouts, which are scheduled for a week later. LXII 21. In Zoo. 16, Prof. Ritter provokes masculine applause by stating that the relative size of a man ' s brain exceeds that of a woman. Five minutes later he provokes immense female applause by stating that mere size has nothing to do with it. Reasonable Price 116? WASHINGTON ST. Oakland, Gal. Telephone, Pine 971 PALATINE INSURANCE COMPANY - - OF LONDON ALLIANCE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF LONDON COMMERCIAL UNION ASSURANCE CO. LIMITED OF LONDON All Losses on the Pacific Coast promptly paid through the Branch Office of the Companies Nos. 416-418 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. C. F. MULL INS, Manager E. T. NIEBLING, Ass ' t Manager Try DUNSMflR ' S WELLINGTON, give it a test, The best is always cheapest Get the best. Genuine Wellington HAS HO EQUAL FOR ECONOMY JAMES P. TAYLOR WHOLESALE AGENT 455 XIXTH STREET. OAKLAND BEST QUALITY, ALL VARIETIES Coal at Retail for range, or stove, for furnace or for grate. The We 1 1 ingtonis prince and potentate. MAR. 23. Charter Day. Heap big talk, but no numbers on the hill. I.XIII MAR. 25. Gayley, in English 196, to Corinne Button : " Miss Button, I wish you would not jump on me so hard. " GAP CLOSED The operation of through trains between San Francisco and Los Angeles, via Surf and Santa Barbara, commenced ON SUNDAY, MARCH 31, J90J, ON THE NEW COAST LINE Two Through Trains Daily. The COAST LINE LIMITED leaving each terminal in the morning, equipped with elegant cafe and parlor cars, makes daylight trips through the most pictur- esque, varied and entertaining scenes on the continent. There is no grander trip. Inquire for particulars of agents of the SOUTHERN PACIFIC E. O. McCORMICK Passenger Traffic Manager, S. F. T. H. GOODMAN General Passenger Agent, S. F. MAR. 26. Chemistry Fiends have a candy-pull, and christen " Tot " Pierce ' s pup, " Rising Dugan Gilman O ' Neil l. " LXIV MAE. 27. The pnp does not succeed in surviving either the candy or the name. % We Recommend " Western Fuse. " It is the Best! The Judson Dynamite and Powder Company i ' Manufacturer of l r Dynamite Gelatine- Dynamite Jtidson Low Powder and ' i i i i i i Blasting Powders of every description Sporting Powders Caps and Fuse JL Office: 2OO Market Street, San Francisco, California. Directors: JUvinia Hayward Jot. I nowland Bartlett Doe C. S. Benedict Ed. G. Lukent, President LXV MAR. 28. As O ' Neill ' s Toxicology c.ass is undecided whether he shall hold the lecture on the lawn, or the porch, or in the lecture-room, he takes them up Co-ed Canyon. jftuttml of f rancteco 33 POST STREET, BELOW KEARNY Mechanics ' Institute Building. $uarantcet Capital . p Capital .. JAMES D. PHEL,AN PRESIDENT S. G. MURPHY 1ST VICE-PRESIDENT JOHN A. HOOPER 2D VICE-PRESIDENT GEO. A. STORY CASHIER C. n. HOBSON ASSISTANT CASHIER Interest Paid on Deposits Loans on Approved Securities .$1,000,000 3 ((((,((00 DIRECTORS : JAMES D. PHELAN S. G. MURPHY JOHN A. HOOPER JAMES MOFFITT JAMES M. MCDONALD FRANK J. SULLIVAN CHAS. S. NEAL ROBT. MCELROY CHAS. HOLBROOK Deposits may be sent by Postal Order, Wells, Fargo Co. or Exchange on City Banks LXVI MABI H 29. Prof. Gayley asks Miss Button if she has anything to say. Miss Button : " I have nothing whatever to say. " Prof. Gayley: " I am very glad of it and IVe no doubt the rest of the class is, too. " HERCULES GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES MARINE PORTABLE HOISTING STATIONARY 2 TO 400 HORSE POWER OVER 5OOO IX USE HERCULES GAS ENGINE WORKS. San Francisco. Cal. E. L. HUETER " - - " " LINCOLN H. LEWARS " This book affords a. good example of the work of our inks " California Jnfc Company Manufacturers of FINE LITHOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING INKS California Lakatine Main Office and Factory: 411-413-415 Commercial Street, San Francisco New York Chicago San Francisco LXVII MAR. 30. Service breaks the Coast record in the mile. Stanford and Dave Brown don mourning. iSmByiUISl w i LOUIS T. HENGSTLER at ilato 32O SANSOME STREKT ROOMS NOS. 6-7 SAN FRANCISCO PROGRAM OF THE FIRST ANNUAL CONCERT Given under the Auspices of the WOMEN ' S CHLORAL SOCIETY for the Benefit of Brick Morse, Hearst Hell APRIL ist, 1901 AT 8 F . M. " Only Thine " JACK Ross " I am a Soldier of the Cross " ZETE DAVIS Pipe-Solo, " Tell Me That You Love Me " ALEXANDER GORDENKER Duett, " Rejoicing of the Birds " MRS. SPERO and PARTRIDGE Keen Stunt, " Whistling Rufus " MILTON H. SCHWARTZ Piano-Solo, " The Belle " MAUDE SCHAFFER Solo, " Where is My Wandering Boy To-night " Du RAY SMITH Instrumental, " A Tower of Strength, " on the Bazoo ALFRED D. FLAW Y. W. C. A. Quartette, ' ' There ' ll be a Hot Time " FISHER, GUSTAFSON, MADRILL, WILLIAMS Ocarina-Duett, " Mammy ' s Carolina Twins " ED. and FRANK BISHOP " The Way to Win a Woman ' s Heart " BERT MOORE Rough-house Quartette, " Rock of Ages " SAELTZER, BERRY, DANNENBAUM, BACIGALUPI Piece de Resistance, " When I was Sweet Sixteen " BRICK MORSE LXVIII APRIL 1. Elderly gentleman, perusing card on Mr. Howard ' s door, inquires of co-ed if Mr. Howard " holding services within " . Co-ed still very low. COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 14th St., bet. Mission and Valencia, San Francisco. MEDICINE. DENTISTRY. PHARMACY. FACULTIES. WINSLOWANDERSON,A.M.,M.D.,M.R.C.P.L., Prof. Gynsecol. and Abdom. Surg., President. W. FREEMAN SOUTHARD, A. M..M.D., Prof OphthaL.Otol., Rhinol-.Laryngol., Treasurer ANTRIM EDGAR OSBORNE, Ph.D ,M.D.,Prof. of Diseases of Mind and Nervous System, Sri-. D.A.HODGHEAD, A. M., M.D., Prof. Obstet. and Diseases of Children, Deo of Fatuities. THOS. MORFFEW,D.D.S.,Prof. of Operat.Dent. and Dent. Histol., President Dental Faculty. CHAS. BOXTON, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistrv Metallurgy,.Dfa) Dental Faculty EDWARD G. FRISBIE, M.D., Professor of Ortbo- peedic Surgery. FRANK H. PAYNE, M.D., Prof. Hyg.S Dietet. W.S.WHITWELL, A. M., M. D., Prof, of Materia Medica, Pharmacology- and Therapeutics. ELMER E.KELLY, Ph.M.,M.D.,Prof.Anatomy. JOHN H. HEALY, M.D., Prof, of Surgery- and Clinical Surgery. A. W. MORTON, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. C. H. ROSENTHAL, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. H. D ' ARCY POWER. L. S. A. Eng.. L R.C.P. Ire- land, Prof of Prin. and Prac. of Medicine. E.M.PATERSON, M.D., Prof. Phys. Histology GEORGE ADAM, M.D., Prof. Electro-Therap. BEVERLY L. HODGHEAD. A.M., Prof. Med. Juris. J. L. ASAY, M. D., Prof. Dental Pathology and Therapeutics. FRANK C. PAGUE, D. D.S., Prof. Orthodontia. E- S. PILLSBU RY, M.D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. WM.J. JACKSON, P ' h.G., M.D., Prof, of Theory Practice of Pharmacy, DeanPtarmafrFacwtf A. P. WOODWARD, M.D.. Prof. Dermatology. REDMOND W.PAYXE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. A. SCHLOSS. M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryn- gology and Rhinoloev. A. C. BUT HK. A M.. M. D. Prof, of Chemistry. J. F. DILLON, A.M., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. P. A. DUBOIS, Ph. G., Prof of Materia Medica Phm. Dept. A. F. WERNER, A M., M.D.. Prof, of Botany, Microscopy and Vegetable Histology. E. S. HOWARD. M. D., Adjunct to Chair of Sur- gery and Demonstrator of Anatomy. WILLIAM A. BRYANT. M D., D.D.S., Professor of Oral Surgery. CORYDON B. ROOT, M. D., D.D. S., Clinic Pro- fessor of Anaesthetics. A. T. DERBY, D.D S., Clinic Professor of Crown and Bridge- Work. CHAS. E. JONES, A. B., M. D., Adj. to Chair of Chemistry. SOPHIE B. KOBICKE, M. D., Adj. to Chair of Gynaecology . MAX STRCNSKY.M.D., Adj. Chair Orthopajdics. ROBERT E. O ' CONNELL, D. D. S.,Adj. to Chair Operat.Dent.and Instruct.Operat. Technique. CHAS. W. MILLS. M.D., D.D.S., Adj. to Chair of Dental Patholog} and Therapeutics. F. F. KNORP, M. D.,Lectnreron Anatomy. FRED. W. LUX.M.D.. Lee. Physical Diagnosis. THOS. FLETCHER. D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Chemistry and Metallurgy. WALTER F. " LEWIS, D.D.S., Lee. Dent. Esthet. LOLITA B. DAY. M. D., Asst. Chair Pediatrics. WILLIAM BVRFEIND. D. D.S., Asst. to Chair of Orthodontia Instructor in Orthodontia Technique. W. T. CONNELLY, Ph. G.. Assistant toChair of Pharmacy and instructor in Materia Medica. A. W. TAYLOR, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Instrument Technique. C. W. KNOWLES, p. D. S., Demonstrator in Operative Technique. A. F. MERRIMAN. Jr. D.D. S.. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. J.C. HENNESSY. D. D. S ' ., Demon strator of Op- erative Deutistry A. W. McKENZIE, b.D.S. Demonstrator of Op- erative Dentistry. J. S. KNOWLTON D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic D nlistry. OTTO LAIST.Ph.G. Dem. Pharma. Laboratory-. F. M. BALDWIN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Oper- ative Dentistry. J. A. EASON, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Opera- tive Dentistry. FRANK H. CRANZ. D. D. S., Assistant Demon- strator of Prosthetic Dentistrv. CHAS. M. TROPPMANN, M. D., Asst. Chair Pediatrics. KNOWLES, M. D., D.D.S., H. E. FORRESTER, D.D.S., L. LORAN PEASE, D.D.S., RVSSELL H. COOL. D.O.S.. C. C. CONWELL, D.D.S., R. W. MEEK. D.D.S., H. E. MINOR. D.D.S., M. E. CLARK, D.D.S.. L. A. TEAGUE, D.D.S., c. w. RICHARDS. D.U.S., H. G. RICHARDS, D.D.S., D.H. LATIMER.D.D.S., DR. MAX SICHEL. Clinical Instructors in Operative 8t Prosthetic Dentistry The full Medical course comprises four annual (winter) terms of lectures, recitations, clinics, etc., of six months actual work each. The full Dental course is a graded one extending over three years. The Pharmaceutical course is of two years duration. Both the Medical and Dental courses may be pursued at the same time leading to the degrees of M.D. and D D.S. Medical and Pharmaceutical courses may be taken at the same time leading to the degrees of M.D. and Ph.G. The fees for all departments are : Matriculation, $5.00 ; Intermediate course $25; Regular course, $75. For regulations concerning advanced standing, and for further information, address D. A. HODGHEAD, M.D., Dean of the Faculties, 1025 Sutler Street, San Francisco, Cal. CHARLES BOXTON, D.D.S., Dean of the Dental Faculty, 231 Post Street, San Francisco, Cal. or WM. J. JACKSON, Ph.G., M.D., Dean of Pharmaceutical Faculty, 44 Third Street, San Francisco, Cal. LXIX APRIL 2. Miss Trincano ' s shoe becomes untied on the Library path. Traffic is stopped for the time being. ASSETS $11,002,588 POLICY HOLDERS SURPLUS $5,060,204 Jptre Snsurance Company ORGANIZED SINCE 1794. H. K. BELDEN, Manager WHITNEY PALACHE, Asst. Manager PACIFIC DEPARTMENT : 313 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO University of California Dental Department NEW BUILDING PARNASSUS AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO Requirements for Admission : Three years of High School work including one year ' s study ofLatin. High School diplomas or certificates covering this amount of work will be accepted in lieu of an examination. Lists of studies and blank appli- cations will be furnished on ap- plication. FACULTY. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, LL. D., President of the University, and ex-ojfecio President of the Faculty. JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., Honorary Professor of Biology. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery. L. L. DUNBAR, D. D. S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry. C. L. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia aud Dean. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Thera- peutics and Materia Medica. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. 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. D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. S. Professor of Operative Dentistry. J. D. HODCEN, D. D. S., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. LECTURERS, DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS. 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. U. S., Superintendent of Infirmary. M. J. SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Instructor in Clinical Operative Dentistry. F. W. HARNDEN, D. D. S., Instructor in Operative Technic. H. D. NOBLE, D. D. S., Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. BENJ. M. STICH, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. P. C. ERHARDT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. WM. M. HERRINGTON, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. CHAS. P. HAUSELT, D. D. S., Demonstrator of prosthetic Dentistry. ' STEPHEN CLEARY, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. CHAS. D. MCGETTIGAN, A. B., M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The Nineteenth Session will close MAY 31, 1901. The Twentieth Session will open on MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1901, and close MAY 31, 1902. No student can be admitted after September 12. The preliminary examination for admission will be held at the New College Building, Friday and Saturday, August 30 and 31, 1901. For further information and announcement, apply to C. L. GODDARD, DEAN, 4c6 Sutler Street, San Francisco, Cal., or DENTAL DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, PARNASSUS AVENUE. H. E. SKINNER CO. FIRE-ARMS, CUTLERY AND FISHING TACKLE FOOT- BALL, TENNIS AND GOLF OUTFITS 41O Market St., San Francisco LXX APRIL 5. Henning explodes some [dynamite. Pop Rising hurriedly says his prayers. ]ti$ Important For all Professors and Students Co the place where they ( can get the finest suits at the lowest prices. JOE POHEIM. The Tailor, gives Special Prices to Professors and Students. Makes fine dressy suits to I order for $15-50 to $25. that I wou Id cost elsewhere from $25 to $40. From $40 to $45 ' I make a fall dress Tuxedo or Swallow-tail silk-lined suit. Other tailors would charge fro $60 to $80 for the sa rat quality and worksmanhip. JOE POHEIM, tteSd 1110-llU Jtob 8L HEAVY SAWMILL MACHINERY FOR PACIFIC COAST SERVICE. ENGINES BOILERS ALL KINDS OF WOOD WORKING MACHINERY LINK BELTING, SPROCKET Wl ELEVATOR BUCKETS, Etc ALWAYS IN STOCK. LIGHT, PORTABLE SAWMILLS FOR RANCHERS, MINERS AND CONTRACTORS. JOHN D. EBY 17-19 MAIN STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL LXXI APRIL 9. Military Ball. " Colonel " Eddie Pearce does not attend, as he does not care to mingle with a mixed crowd of non-coms and privates. S. N.WOOD CO. 718 Market St., S. F. sell good clothing ' Hats and furnishing ' goods at proper prices BERKELEY INSURANCE COMPANY Oldest in the World. Established when BRICK MORSE Entered College. ASSETS. . $10,000,000,000 CAPITAL PAID UP . 25c Ube ' names of Our Officers Guarantee Our liability. JBoarfc of Directors: WESLEY N. HOHFELD, President ROBERT NEWMARK, Secretary HARRY KLUEGEL, Vice-President MAX THELEN, Treasurer Winthrop L. Keep, Hewitt Davenport, Cornelius G. Ball, C. A. Pringle, Ralph Curtiss. Absent on leave. Regardless of race, color, or previous condition of cinchitude, we insure against cinches. We guar= antee a diploma to everybody, except Warren Smith. We insure against bawUouts. By a perusal of the " Blue and Gold, " it will be seen that Prof. Christy, " Dutch " Senger, Jack Eshleman, Albin Putzker, and II B 1 are not among our patrons. Rcas Our Testimonials " I feel assured that the highly agreeable and complimentary notice secured in the " Blue and Gold " by the Alumni Commissioned Officers ' Asso- ciation is owing entirely to the services of your excellent Company. Without its assistance, our dignity might have been seriously ruffled. " (Signed) LIEUT.-GEN. GEO. W. BOW-WOW-ER. per MAJOR PERCIFLAGE DOLL-MAN. " I am de Lieut. I haf a pain in your arm, and a serious weakness in my scholarship record. Between Lord Ogleby and Teddy Howard I feel sure that I should never have been able to graduate, except for the policy which I took out in your invaluable Company. " (Signed) MILTON H. SCHWARTZ. LXXII APRIL 10. The " Examiner " " says: " The officers in charge consisted of Captains Butler, Bakewell, Allen, Moran, McGonanghy, -I . H. Sfhwart:, W. D. Root, and Major J. M. Eshleman. J tagara Jf alte Urne From CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY, ST. LOUIS. To BUFFALO, NEW ENGLAND, NEW YORK, and Canadian Points. Elegant through Car Service, ten Days Stop-ofT allowed at niagara Tails. ROUTE AND COURTEOUS TRAIN MEN MAKE THIS THE FAVORITE ROUTE FOR LADIES. 2500 MILES OF PER- FECT ROAD- BED. ABSOLUTELY FASTEST and FINEST TOURIST CAR SERVICE BETWEEN CHICAGO and BOSTON. For further inforlk i. ipylv to C. S. CRANE, OEN ' L PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT, ST. LOUIS, MO. ROSS C. CLINE, PACIFIC COAST PASSENGER AGENT, LOS ANGELES, CAL Lxxin APRIL 11. Sophomore Cotillion. Springer ' 02 as usual beats his way. Spetrmattt, Conbrnirnt, and adapted to every kind of business for keeping lists of customers and their orders, and for indexing commercial re- ports, catalogues price lists, quotations, stock records, cor- respondence; for LIBRARIES as an INDEX TO BOOKS by the AUTHOR, TITLE AND SUBJECT. DOCUMENT FILE tljrr ffttt OF OUR OWN MANUFACTURE. Shannon Filing Cabinets, Docu- ment Filing Cabinets, Commer- cial Report Files, Rapid Roller Copier, Check Files Cabiuels, Portfolio Cabinets, Numeric Fil- ing System, Schlicht (Book) In- dexers, Legal Blank Cabinets. SPECIAL CABINETS TO ORDER. " He who clings to old methods Is distanced in the race " YAWMAN ERBE MFG. CO. SUCCESSORS TO OFFICE SPECIALTY MFG. CO. 29 NEW MONTGOMERY ST. SAN FRANCISCO THE Y. E. CARD LEDGER THE Y. E. CARD INDEX SYSTEM THE Y. E. CREDIT SYSTEM rf? " B " STYLE RD INDEX DRAWER I,XXIV APRIL 12. Burpee is snowed under by the Go-ed vote. Reason: he danced at the Military Ball. Pacific Coast Agency al STUDENTS CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY BERKELEY, CAL. COTRELL LEONARD 3Jntmoiirgtate jSurcau of SUaticmtr Costume Cape anD 472-478 BROADWAY to tbr Smrnran OnturrstttrB ALBANY, N. Y. LXXV APRIL 13. The Baseball establishes a record for errors. W. Sr J. Sloane fr Co., 114 122 Post St., S. F. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN CARPETS, RUGS, FURNITURE Lace Curtains, Drapery Materials, Window Shades, Etc. Oriental Ruxs Jt Choice Selection of Rare Pieces PARRE LACY CO. Hoisting and Pumping Machinery For Mine Prospecting and Development SOLE AGENTS FOR THE Ingersoll-Sergeant Rock Drills and Air Compressors Huntington Centrifugal Roller Quartz Mill, SimmonsBall-Bearing Hydraulic Giants FIXED DRUM ENGINE WE CARRY IN STOCK OIL WELL Machinery and Supplies Horizontal, Vertical and Portable Engines and Boilers. Rock Breakers, Cornish Rolls, Pulverizers, Concentrators, Ore Feeders. Blowers and Exhaust Fans, Shafting and Pulleys, Belting, Oils, and Mine Supplies. KNOWLES PUMPS PULSOMETER PUMPS 21 (SL 23 FREMONT ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Estimates Furnished for Complete Plants for Hoisting Works, Smelters, Concentrating and Stamp Mills. I.XXVI APRIL 14. Miss Klink is overheard at the Co-op demanding Dr. Brown ' s ' ' Monologue on Secondary Education. " SPRECKELS ' BUILDING 923-925-927-929 MARKET ST.. S. F BET. FIFTH tfcgtaurant ana C. A. ZINKAND, PROPRIETOR Co. BACCHUS WINE VAULTS 434-444 BRYANT ST. BACCHUS BRAND TABLE WINES CHOICE AMD SELECT!; D V m TAGCS OF RHINEFARM, SONOMA. OFFICE: MARKET 2ND STS. SAN FRANCISCO NEW YORK OFFICE WATTS WASHINGTON STS. LXXVII MAMMA Vsip WOOL WISH MINE. rlAi. LXXVIII APRIL 15. Col. Bauer of the Alumni Commissioned Peacocks reviews the battalions and dazzles the College with the splendor of his gold lace, brass buttons, and plumes. " Rah Rah Rah. ' Zip Boom Bah! 1. C.. I. C. - R.R. ?. " ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD COMPANY OMAHA TO CHICAGO ST. LOUIS TO CHICAGO NEW ORLEANS TO LOUISVILLE NEW ORLEANS TO CHICAGO SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS AND A SUPERB DINING CAR THREE EASTERN EXCURSIONS EVERY WEEK PERSONALLY CONDUCTED IN VESTIBULED TOURIST CARS TUESDAY AND THURSDAY Via Coast Line and New Orleans to Chicago and Cincinnati SATURDAY Through to Chicago and Boston via Salt Lake and the Scenic Route Tickets to All Eastern Points. W. H. SNEDAKER, GENERAL AGENT 648 Market St., San Francisco. LXXX CHEW KiS-Me CHewing Gum. Poodle Dog Restaurant BLANCO BRUN, PROPRIETORS San Francisco CaL The Most Elegant and Best Appointed Restaurant West of New York. Service : Table d ' Hote and a la Carte. Main Dining Room open from y:oo A. M. to 1 2: JO A. M. Music by the Celebrated Prof. Piccirillo Daily. m.Mlfr Pmttrj i a BJsdtn Rs - iHost Complrtc -{Stinting feousc tn ti)c 4 2.ttl)ograpl)crs anti .321-327 iwnaotra j jFranrtsco, Cal. 4 (I ppr anD jflatrnalB usrti in tbie CDttion raannfattnrrD bp Lbr 3mrntan trpr fonnBrrs Co., 403 ansomr trrrt. -an Jranruiro. Cal. TILLMANN BENDEL, Distributors N. J. Abbott Son Booksellers Stationers Berkeley, CaL

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, 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, 1901 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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


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