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

 - Class of 1903

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 616 of the 1903 volume:

wp k fe f d y i ' m-l ' iv,. To THE CALirOPNIA C.IRL mis book is dedicated Entire contents copyrighted, 1902, by Earle C. Anthony and Fred, E. Reed THE BLUE AND GOLD, 1903 Published by tot JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA A. D. MDCCCCIL PRESS OF LOUIS ROESCH CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. TYPE USED : AMERICAN TYPE FOUNDERS CO. PRINTED ON COTTRELL PRESS. EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY, - Editor I:LIK Y PEED, Arleigh rrancesse Lemberger, Managing Editor LCSliC HOP tOII Turner, Literary Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS John Aloysius Moriarty ix wena Josephine Moore James riossin Koford William Lovell Hnley Leslie WcDD Summes ASSISTANT EDITORS George Clarke Davis Augusta l?uth Breskiuer Cmile Rector TXbadie, Jr. Walter Joseph Burpee Arthur Trancis Kales Elizat eth Jane Adams Audubon James Woolsey Nellie Louise Bald ridge John nartin NewKirk Ada MaDel Jenkins William John Allen riaru l erkins Putnam MANAGING STAEE George Chester Brown rranklin Schwalxicher Elvezio Mini Edna riaru Wemple Bryan Bell Gertrude Ada Walker Alva nsh Hughes nay Elizabeth Walker Alfred Dow Long Edith Rutherford Evans Bertram Edwin Corlett Annie Ellis ncClcave Henry Roy Brinck Grace Borne tt Grace Marie Avery lE bLUE UNI) GOLD of Nineteen Hundred and Three is. before, uou. u record of the past uear, ve luive tried to it complete. Our standards have Ixrcn x?t i high a |ssil)lc, Ixit ix one realizes more than ve do l o v far we have come from attaining them. The lxx)K is finished, and, such as it is., we send it forth, to success or failure. If it pleases you, we are satisfied. Progress HE year 1903 finds California well among the first universities of the country. Such is the record of a little more than a quarter of a century. It would seem ill-advised to enter into a wordy discussion of California ' s relative standing, for such would involve comparisions of a kind generally unsatisfactory. Better that the facts speak for themselves. To say, however. that no other university in America has made a greater relative progress, would be well within the mark. l!y progress, however, something more is meant than the fact that California ranks second among American universities in the number of undergraduates, and fifth in total number of students, or that her standards are unexcelled by those of the leading Eastern universities. Progress, as applied to a university, has a more significant meaning. It implies advance toward the standing of a world university advance toward the l. ' nirt-rsily Idea, and if such infers an impartial reception and scrutiny of all views, then California may certainly lay claims to considerable advance. An expansion of the College of Commerce and Department of Oriental languages, the founding of a Department of Antropology and Chair in Russian, wider relations with the Orient, and the practical work of Professors Moses and Plehn in the Philippines, indicate the line of advance. While much of the University ' s growth has extended in this direction, the needs of the State have not been forgotten. Irrigation and Dairying have been added to the older departments of Mining and Agriculture, while the latter two have been further expanded. Much has been done, besides, towards regulating the .State school system. In all of this development, the Alumni are beginning to play an important part. California ' s graduates are doing world work. There is more than a local demand for her students. Many hold positions in the Philippines, Japan, China. iuam. Hawaii, Alaska, .South America. South Africa. Australia and elsewhere. The power of the Alumni must increase with each succeeding year. California ' s progress will receive fresh impetus. What has been taken from the University will be returned manifold. Another indication of growth may be found in the fact that there is an increasing influx of students from all pans of the world. China and Japan, (ler- many and England are sending their quotas; and while climate and no tuition fees may have something to do with this, the fact remains that California is building up a reputation beyond the seas. The year 1903 finds California better equipped for the future. Untrammelled by " outworn precept of outworn land. " entrenched in the love of the State, strong in the loyalty of the Alumni, and blessed with open-hearted, and open-handed friends, she is pluming her wings for higher flight. The Home of the University HE University of California will not rest satisfied with the intel- lectual leadership of the State nor of the West. Her aim (a worthy one for any institution of the kind) is to become the ideal University of America, and past and present history suggest that such aim will not go very far wide of the mark. In seeking this ideal, California has one advantage which is hound to become of more importance year by year. She enjoys an unrivalled, a matchless. and, indeed, an ideal position. The untravelled Californian finds some difficulty in justly appreciating the advantages enjoyed by the State. The Hay of San Fran- cisco can hardly appear to him as the " Queen of Hays. " Its environment can with difficulty be thought of as unexcelled. The good things are too close. How does San Francisco Bay, however, compare with the first ports of the world? Nagasaki Harbor, for instance, is picturesque enough, but wants room; Port Jackson, Australia, is roomy enough, but too often as rough as Lake Superior; Hombay is a fine harbor for four months of the year only; Derwent Harbor, Tas- mania, though land-locked and banked with magnificent scenery, is entirely outside of the world ' s traffic; Southampton, with fine anchorage, is merely an artificial roadstead with no scenery, and so on with Cork Harbor, Table Bay, or Wellington Harbor, New Zealand. Climate, room, anchorage, environment, commercial position, and beauty make San Francisco Bay the premier bay of the world. There is, perhaps, only one piece of water that can compare with it, the Bay of Naples. This is the evidence of travelers (the President of Oberlin, for instance), and those who have seen some of these places will not find it difficult to concur in the above judgment. Land-locked to east and west and north, with a twelve- mile stretch toward the San Joaquin Valley, environed, for the most part, by tilted plains, sloping gently from its beaches, spaced with picturesque islands, yet roomy and deep enough for all the navies of the world, a depot for the world ' s traffic, protected from the Northers by the Contra Costa Range, and as calm as an inland lake with advantages such as these, it is in no spirit of rhetoric our bay is named the " Queen of Bays. " Sometimes, indeed, a heavy blanket of fog blinds its beauty, and, occasionally, its miniature waves are lashed to a white passion, but, oftenest, its waters lie still, shimmering in the silver light of day or in the golden gleam of the afternoon. When the sun is setting out there in the West, it is a royal feast for the eye to trace that red ribbon of sunset from the bay on through the Golden Gate, and, far out there, to where the Farallones lie veiled in purple mist. It is not difficult, at such a time, to travel in imagination into the future and see the world ' s traffic borne across the blue Pacific, along the coast from Alaska and the tropics, and through an inter-ocean canal to and from the Bay of San Francisco, " Where great ships ride and rally, And the world walks up and down-- the sea of lights for streaming When the thousand flags are furled, When the gleaming bay lies dreaming, As it duplicates the world. " This is the piece of water that one for three hundred days of the college, but for many a long A legend tells us that of worthy memory at 1 " Eureka! " At the ha Joaquin Valley : to the three-mile stretch of t line of the ocean abov hills of San Francisco was the prospect that from the lips of Henry rant the word. " Eu It is true that, one awhile, the bay fogs to Berkeley, but then only vi ' sun-gilt fringes. nce awhile, the Northers sweep around the flank of the Contra Costa Range, but the cold is never great enough to kill a heliotrope. But we are told that Berkeley has no charm of antiquity no " classic shades " as though age conferred more than natural beauty. We are satisfied. Oxford may have her lime- tree avenue, where her students walk and Yale may have her elms, " beautiful and bare, " planted with as much pre- the from the University windows Ijat is not only with us at ch for a university site, a pioneer ' s Hock, and immediately cried, -tbe left, a -vista-of- tbe San of Sausalito, and, in front, la sh of sunlit bay, with the blue j would cision as the row along the Champs change those hand-built antiquities for " Cordill The 1 ' acific is tradition enough for us. We are " Purple misted sky. and breath with the violet-dotted hills to right and left, wHItJfe canyons of " Old Moun- tain. " with our little streams flowing through perfejbjl alamedas of oak and laurel of willow and bay with our winter of roses, with vur matchless springtime, when myriads of wind-tossed blossoms, blown from orchards and poppy fields, tremble - the canyon gulches. It is a curious fact that our " Blue and Gold " predecessors have touched very lightly on the beauty of either landscape or water. One of this unhappy race, however, mentions " the oak-tree groves, where coyotes, Mexicans, and students have successively flourished. " French Charlie, too, who kept the famous little restaurant at the terminus of the " bob-tail " line of yore, is reported as saying: " Ze old oaks make ze most glorious firewoods in ze world. " " The-fellow-and-his-girl " genus from San Francisco has been heard to say the oaks " were out o ' sight. " The vandal tribe of picnickers, too, who bore away armfuls of scarlet columbines and laurel blossoms, certainly showed a sort of appreciation. What with the Art School enthusiast of later years, not to speak of the camera fiend, who has been seen to gleefully press the button on some unoffending old oak, what with the " Beautiful Berkeley " proclamations of the brass-throated real estate man, and the specimens of feathery ferns and winter poppy petals sent all over the State by the first-year man to the village princess Berkeley ' s fame for beauty has slowly, but consistently, grown. There is some evidence, too, that one of the finest orations ever delivered in " Effigy Avenue " was inspired primarily by the oaks. That was on the famous evening when the first of our fair sister students arrived from Oakland via the " bob-tail " line, and after the Juniors of that day had been foUjGed to form a Hying wedge for her protection. Amidst an impressive silence, Imikeu by the coyote yelpings from " Old Mountain, " the orator proceeded to call dwn blessings on the new institution. " Straightway, " said he, " must the men of tjjtlil ' orttlji christen the daintiest of their oaks ' Vivianna ' her name for. like our sister stu- dent, the oak is evergreen; like her, the oak is here to stay ; like her, the dear old oak casts its arms abroad, ever ready to embrace its fellows. " .excitement at this ;, however, was so t that the orator rt hurriedly com- d to i n t e r v i e w . ;, Fluszgott " of .wherry ( ' reek. The oaks of the - i M Tniversity grounds, however, hold no monopoly of either beauty or tradition. Near this famous oak grove, North-Fork joins Strawberry after a trip around Observatory Hill, and northward of the football campus. North-Fork is a stream of perpetual shade a veritable tangle of wild rose and blackberry, of laurel and creek willow, with here and there a sentinel oak. Brush aside a web of creepers, and your reward is a wealth of fern, scarlet columbine, and thimble-berry blossom. Where North- Fork leaves the grounds is the spot where, one hot summer, Mexican Jose turned the creek upside down in search of gold. There is gold along this creek, it is true, but it is the gold of beauty. The Botany Garden, too, tucked in between the Observatory and North Hall slopes, has a story to tell a story of climate, for its blooms are the snow of ' winter. Daffodils, violets and jonquils in December, lilies and hyacinths |.ilacs from northern Europe, ericas from Africa, magnolias from Carolina. n, sequoias from snowy Sierra, palms from the Indies, yuccas from naavwalk around its paths and walk around the world! glade, between Observatory Hill and the heels of " Old nee of peppermints and iron barks, this is surely a piece PoLone half expects a wallaby , to_jumj , started from yonder . lAkts of our minia- No one setting s nita ' s you Alumni for a si aps, the ; a feter years e forest, a huge sunken bowl lyptus, reaching skyward a f leaves. If an eastern man ind him of the class-day spectacle is lien WeeJT of carpeted earth, banked with gray hundred feet r more, and roofed vi wants to know of Berkeley ' s tradition; held here in the young days of May. In April and May, the flank of " Number Hill. " skirting this eucalyptus glade, is a veritable bee pasture. Knoll and slope and dei. i vered with wild currants. pnppies and larkspurs. When there ' s a taste of salt in the air, with the wind blowing fresh from the Pacific, the flashes of color and patches of wild oats, moving in wave-like mimicry, transform the plac into a painted sea. Over near Strawberry Creek, the oaks and laurels are thick again. The once famous " Post-office " oak is hereabouts. It stands a little apart from the grove, along the creek, but. unless you can discover a deep wind-crack, or " post-box. " in the trunk, it is hard to distinguish the " Post-office " oak from the rest of them. The romantic young lady and her student friend must have had some difficulty in fishing each other ' s letters from the bottom of this " post-box " ; but it is not hard to imagine how the rival, who attempted one night to purloin the young lady ' s letter, got his hand .jammed in the crack and was held there till she canu- along in the morning for her property, and (after he had sought her pardon very humbly) had him liberated. Strawberry Canyon, on the south side of the grounds, is the most frequented tramp in Berkeley, perhaps because one may stroll along the upper creek bed and lose sight of all that reminds him of a town forget, for a little while, streets, and houses, and gardens . . . and books. Runnins hill, over a tumbled bed of boulders and through, ! laurel and willow, and tangled disorder of creeper an untamed beauty and waywardness that pleases as V hen, in .May days, the creek bank is dot- ted with pale blos- soms o " " blue eyes " and pi bu the walls of the els i if oak and Creek has -land can- croons himself the shade the busht-- - .ines back from the South; when, half sad, half svpt fi5sSp R[gU - ' iic by the breeze from the distant oaks, while f ronfffci Stl jyP tin- t ' alifornia jay (a grave old cynic) is heard laughing m erMffipETlliaa BpBgh then will Strawberry Canyon surely repay a visit. : " lf f " " Many are the places " among 1 Berkeley ' s hills and canyons where Oberon and Titania hold their revels, nor need one have partaken of the mystic fern-seed to enjoy a tramp ; but, as the monk of the Tyrol said to his brother friar, " Thine eyes are not mine nor thine ears. Go, friend, and see. " 1, M. T., ( :;. The University in the Past Year HE past year of University work might be characterized a the banner year of California ' s progress. No preceding twelve months of University history have marked off so many mile stones of solid advance. Begun on a broader basis, favored by new and encour- aging prospects, the year closes with a brighter prospect for tin- future than ever before. To review in brief space means to neglect many matters of importance. A ' it-tailed resume, indeed, would require a supplement to the present edition. Full justice can be done neither to the development of the other departments, nor to the more recent outlets of University growth. It is only possible, therefore, to cite the more prominent features of progr California ' s advance toward the standing of a World University is, in part, illustrated by it relations to the Far East. The disturbed condition of affairs in the Philippines, resulting necessarily from the transfer of military to civil authority, called for specialized knowledge of a high order. Professor Bernard Moses, of the University of California, was appointed United States Commissioner. Distinguished m authority on Spanish History and Government, his services have been in the present instance, and are, invaluable. The work, too. of Professor Carl C. Plehn. first as a supervisor of the United States Census in California sus Bui no It succed collate i-onditi fused iv inaci Igoroto. " want of pre in Luzon, Sa-j other islands. culty of inter- munication knowledge and considerable executive abi; certainly reflects credit on the University as " repr Plehn. as head of the Cen- Philippines. wa cult, and no less To collect and here Filipino ere so con- speak of the of i|acababee, .a g a 1 . the Htistk-s and the e diffi- m- fe expert nctertakings Moses and As to the Islands and Orient generally, California ' s position on the western bank of the continent gives her an important advantage with respect to the future. More than a hundred of the Alumni and former students hold positions in the Philippines. Japan and China. In a sense, indeed, the Orient bids fair to become a branch of the Greater University. There has been, too, during the past year, a counter movement from the ( ld to the New World. The idle spirit of the Orient (from our point of view) lias been awakened. California ' s reputation has become more than Pan-American. In Hongkong, Shanghai, Foochoo, and, certainly, in Yokohama, Kobe, Nagasaki, and Manila, one hears more of the University of California than of Oxford or Cambridge, which, with reference to the Chinese ports, is saying a good deal. As a result, quite a number of Chinese, Japanese and Filipinos are students at the University. Our new relations with the Orient have given, besides, considerable stimulus to the College of Commerce. From a new and somewhat inferior position the College has become one of vital and practical importance. Its growth during the past year has been exceptional, necessitating new departments and instructors. The expansion of the departments of Chinese and Japanese, the introduction of the Russian language, and the establishment of a commercial museum, are indica- tions of its growth. With the development of State commerce and American trade in the East, the College of Commerce will undoubtedly hold a still more important position in the future. Expansion beyond the seas has gone hand in hand with the foster- ing of State in- dustries. In this respect no de- velopment has been more marked than that of the College of Agriculture. The advance has been along decidedly practical lines, as is illustrated by the establish- ment of a School of Practical Dairying with a personal inspection and super- vision of the dairies of the State by the instructor in Dairy Husbandry. Mr. Leroy Anderson. A veterinarian, Dr. Archibald R. Ward, has been appointed. Researches in Olive Culture, Entomology, and Viticulture are further indications of growth. Like the College of Agriculture, the College of Mining has made noteworthy progress in the past twelve months. An increase in the number of enrolled students has necessitated the erection of new laboratories. Again our thanks are due to Mrs. Hearst for furnishing these laboratories for the crushing, sampling, assaying and general handling of ores. In fact, the College has so far outgrown its present quarters that the first building of the Greater University is to be the Mining Building, of which Mr. John Galen Howard, of New York, has already been appointed supervising architect, and the contract let. The past year, too, has seen the initial steps taken in the formation of a Department of Irrigation one of California ' s more important needs. The estab- lishment of the department, under the direction of Professor Elwood Mead, the chief living authority on the subject and Irrigation expert of the United States Department of Agriculture, is bound to result in solid benefit to the State. It is the beginning of a future full of possibilities; for it is no wild-eyed prophecy to that the waters of the Sierras and Coast Ranges will some day be used t great advantage. A new phase of expansion is the remarkable growth of the Summer School. The session of 1901 was most successful, as it must needs have been when cou- were offered by such men as Professor Barrett Wendell of Harvard, Professor John Dewey of Chicago, Professor H. Morse Stephens of Cornell, and Professor L. H. Bailey and Dean Russell of Teachers ' College, not to mention the University Faculty members who participated. This meant a reaction of Eastern on Western spirit, and vice-versa, and a consequent benefit to the many teachers of the State and others attending. Improvements of a more local character have not been lost sight of amidst this international (as we may call it) and State development. The Summer School students of this year will be greeted by a troop of healthy young shrubs covering a dozen acres or more of the Campus. The occasional Northers in June and July will " rustle leaves instead of hustling dust. " as an Alumnus states it. Then there has been the building and equipment of the best Women ' s Gym- nasium in America. For this we are once more indebted to Mrs. Hearst, not only for making possible so costly an undertaking, but for her foresight in procuring just what was needed. The gift was supplemented by as fine a basket-ball court as exists in the West. The women students now have facilities for exercise and recreation quite on a par with those of the men. With Hearst Hall and the enlarged Harmon Gymnasium, our facilities for University meetings and social functions have been considerably enlarged ; and centralizing University spirit as they do. both places serve a two-fold usefuln- The past year has seen the completion of the first building of the Phcebe A. Hearst Architectural Plan the President ' s house. The style of the building conforms to the general plan, a modified type of the Renaissance. It is a hand- some structure solid, yet graceful, and is admirably situated on the north slope of North-Fork Creek, amid a small forest of trees. The completion of this building puts into concrete form the first realization of a magnificent plan, and for this reason it stands a constant source of inspiration for the future. All of this has been done despite financial difficulties. For, although State enactment has somewhat increased the appropriations for University support (thanks to the loyalty of the Alumni and the efforts of President Wheeler), yet the fact remains that while California ranks second among American Universities in number of undergraduates, and fifth in total number of students, her income is somewhere about fifteenth. There has been, besides, much help from friends of the University, but still California ' s income compares very poorly with Eastern Universities of a like or even inferior standing. None the less, we appreciate these friends Mrs. Phrebe Hearst, Mrs. Jane K. Sather, and the numerous other benefactors who have helped to make the University what it is. The founding of the new Sather Law Library, the new Hearst Mining Building, the establishment of the Chairs of Anatomy and Forestry, the increased collections in Entomology, Anthropology and Palaeontology, the sending out of Archaeological expeditions in South America, Egypt, and California such gifts as these call for and obtain the appreciation of Alumni, Faculty, and Student Body. This loyalty and generosity has strengthened the spirit that is to be the genius of the Greater University: " Search the world for its best, and if possible give back to the world a little more than you get. " The Future When, frojn some height on the western water-shed of the Sierras, the pioneer of early days first saw unrolled beneath his feet the well-wooded and watered valleys of California, it is not difficult for us to understand that, with such a prospect before him, he forgot all the trials of a long prairie trip, and continued his journey with vhopes renewed for future fair hop% which time fulfUfe TheUni- versitv rospect for the future fe a plorioufutfne, but, unlike ' ' him Vho v x thaj t the already assured. Sin- has long since future is more than one of hope. It is a fiibaWofr h TThe foupiatmps ' havt ' ' ilr n laid, a future whose plans aSlue beenTrawn, whose cdrner-stones have been cut and placed, and whose completed edifice fast approaches realization. California has taken her place among the leading universities of the country. She is advancing toward a still higher position with no uncertain stride, and her prospects for the future are brighter to-day than in any previous year of her history. That such a prospect is well warranted is not only made evident by a retrospect of the past, but has been especially emphasized by the events of the past two years, and. lately, by a significant circumstance. The coming of Professors H. Morse Stephens and Adolph Miller two of the leading men in their lines in America is indeed a significant fact. That men of their standing should be willing to leave leading universiti es of the East, reflects well on California. It means that California is recognized as having a future of great possibilities. It means more ; for there is no doubt that a large number of graduates and undergraduates will follow leading men in educational lines wherever they may teach. Instead of students going to Cornell to take courses under Professor Stephens, or to Chicago to study under Professor Miller, there will be, no doubt, with the coming of these men, a counter movement to California. Professor H. Morse Stephens holds a position in the very front rank of authorities and teachers of history. He has, besides, an invaluable experience in University Extension. As head of the Extension movement of California, we may look forward to a systematic and beneficial expansion of University ideas through- out the State, with a salutary reaction on the University and a better under- standing of the needs of the State. This will bind the State still closer to the University. California ' s influences will be far-reaching. It will give an oppor- tunity to hundreds of people throughout the State, otherwise unable to obtain the benefits of a broadening education. Hitherto, Extension has been somewhat spasmodic ; it has been extended little beyond the limits of the larger cities, and no enforced attendance has been required. All this will be changed. There will be a regular course of study, ami certificates granted, just as diplomas are in the regular course. The Greater University is something more than the realization of a magnifi- cent architectural plan, than an enobling set of buildings. There is the Greater University of Ideas, an ex- pansion of in- tellectual life, an advance mfrfl H toward a world- S5H I wide point of -v?:;; cnce extending throughout the whole country and reaching beyond the seas. It is in this sense that the Greater University is to be extended over the IMfV ; and t uld be difficult to find a better man than Professor H. Morse - Hcmps -to gSpCriTe control of so important a work. Professor Ad j)ffli -. Miller, too, as head of the College of Commerce, takes up a work whose importance, both now and with reference to the future, cannot be overestimated. California, 6H the western wall of the continent the State best situated to increase -America ' s trade with the Orient California, as the terminus of American railroad ' s and of Oriental steamship and cable lines California, with an unexcelled climate and matchless resources, has a commercial future of propor- tionately greater possibilities than any other State of the Union. China, Japan and the Philippines are just commencing to react to western spirit. As the Oriental trade increases, the State ' s commercial importance must increase relatively. With the practical training of consuls, specialists in Oriental languages, and business men, California will have an opportunity to enter the contest for Asiatic trade under better trained and broa der leadership. Already there is a vanguard of I ' niversity graduates, teachers, engineers and mechanics, with positions in the Far East. With the introduction of the study of the Russian language, the in- creased study of the Oriental tongues, and a more practical study of trade conditions under able leadership, the College of Commerce bids fair to do its share toward securing for this country a good portion of the Asiatic trade, which, the I ' nited States Commissioners in the Philippines tell us, is Itound to increase by leaps and bounds. The material prosperity and progress of California seems well assured. There is ample promise for an artistic development equally great. The plans of the Greater I ' niversitv_ visions for the ment of music, ture. There seems fornia, with her should not be the tory of music in initial steps have the formation of a California, in every to take . leadership Her natural ad- with increased fa- greater I ' niversity tion. must certainly end. In formmg. a cast of th- ' one featjif e that sight of tlu power of I power thrtH geometr make adequate pro- further develop- painting and sculp- Bo reason why Cali- Italian climate, ' leading conserva- America. The been taken toward ' ollege of Music. iy. is well-fitted ! ostering Arts. ;es. combined ' . " -- ties as the ? t r-npproaches realiza- j d toward that ,servative fore- ing years, there is is apt to be lost ever - increasing the Alumni a must increase by cal progression is young. The first XI California 1 f generatii o,A i -nts has hardly had time to make its influence felt. The f earner .raduated twenty years ago are only in middle life. Men who graduate-ten years ago have scarcely had time to make their mark in the world. In twenty years from now. these conditions will be entirely changed. There will be a -mighty force behind California, similar to that behind the older universities of the East. That California has done so much already, and with little of this powerful influence behind her, is a circumstance we may point to with pride. The realization of " The Great White City of learning. " the city with its Fine Arts buildings and Natural History Square, its Museums and Library, its Stadium and Gymnasium, its Observatory on " Old Mountain, " its Hall of Music. its walks, and fountains and statues this is an ideal toward which we may look, with the knowledge that the first steps have already been taken, that the first building has been completed, that the second is under way, and that final realiza- tion is no dream of the future, but something that, present graduates should, with reasonable ., hope, live to see. In a progressive movement, a right spirit is, 7 % perhaps, the most vital force making toward success. jfi ttF : . What can be done by such a spirit was in- stanced at g ' fF t ' - m the last football game. California needs more of 1 Jfr i v v r t ' ' 1 ' 8 J ' ' more f this whole-hearted sup- port, ( ' ali- L .1 ' fornia wants more of the spirit that I VfUlCMd Jfl awoke the inhabitants of Manila on the news of the 22-0, came hot ajid the Spanish were served edition of " Oski-wow-wow ; " night when the big victory of ' ! S, across the wires, with a tropical a spirit that is abroad not in football alone, nor in times of victory, but " in the uphill fight against odds, not while at college alone, but in all the years afterwards; a spirit that will not take a delight in pointing out faults, but in making known a hundred things of which we are proud ; a loyalty that will guard the honor of the University as one ' s own, a putting of one ' s shoulder to the wheel, an active interest in California ' s progress this is the kind of support that California needs. The future is to bring with it a material Greater University and a Greater University of Ideas. California will not rest satisfied with these. She asks that the future will bring with it an increase of College spirit a Greater University of Loyalty and Love. LESLIE M. TURNER, ' 03. An Estimate of the Life Work of Dr Joseph LeConte The death of Dr. Joseph Le Conte removes one of the foremost thinkers and scientific men of the time ; one whose writings and modes of thought have influ- enced the progress of science, and of scientific as well as popular opinion, through- out the civilized world. He was prominent in the now fast-thinning ranks of those who, like Louis Agassiz, J. D. Dana and Asa Gray, in the New, and Lyell, ( lersted, Darwin and Wallace, in the Old World, thought and found it not only possible but necessary to be something more than specialists in one domain of science, in order to understand its full meanings and bearings upon other branches and its place in the world-plan. Le Conte never doubted the existence of such a plan, and he looked upon nature reverently as one part of its manifestations ; but, without undervaluing for a moment the other, the spiritual part, which is now so commonly cast aside as a mere " property of matter in an advanced state of evolution " ; while, on the other hand, there are still those who claim to evolve its nature from their inner consciousness, independently of observed phenomena. Le Conte ' s early education and experience as a physician laid the foundations of the broad knowledge which later made him equally at home in the purely physical sciences and in the biological field. While his geological writings are, perhaps, best known to the American public, through the wide use made of his books on that subject, both in universities and in the secondary schools, his early and warm advocacy of the doctrine of evolution has probably served most to make him known and appreciated in the Old World, where he was warmly welcomed and honored in scientific assemblies, among the foremost men. His election to the Presidency of the International Geological Congress, held at Washington in 18 ' Jl. and to that of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, in 1892, were manifestations of the high esteem in which he was held by his scientific colleagues. It is sometimes said that those who undertake to generalize in science are apt to be unable to make accurate observations themselves. While this is true in some cases, it was certainly otherwise in that of Le Conte. His scientific writings and special papers show an eminent capacity for close observation ; yet his glance was always upon the bearings of what he saw upon general problems rather than upon the minor details of each field of view, which he was quite content to leave to others. At the same time, he had the true scientific spirit, in the absence of all dogmatism, and the readiness at all times to consider can- didly any observations or opinions at variance with his previous conclusions. He considered the cultivation of the spirit of truthfulness, candor, and readiness to revise one ' s opinions and conclusions as constituting one of the strongest claims of natural science as an educational factor, in contradistinction to the acceptance of mere opinions and precedents that is so common a result of exclusive literary and philosophical study. The personal gentleness for which he was so well known and beloved was deeply grounded in the absence of any claim to infallibility for himself. It is not easy to overestimate the influence he has exerted in rectifying the popular idea that the doctrine of evolution necessarily tends to materialism, if not atheism ; a misconception of its ' true import which is, unfortunately, shared in by the extremists both on the scientific and religious side. Le Conte held that, so far from this, it inculcates the highest ideal of an intelligent world-plan ; and he staunchly maintained not only its compatibility with Christian religious belief, but, that by elevating nature into the realm of teleologic thought and aspiration, it offers a much higher point of view than could be derived from any of the " orthodox " views of the method of Creation. This part of his influence will, perhaps, be most missed in the present state and tendency of scientific thought, particularly among the younger men of science, whose eagerness to specialize prematurely almost inevitably tends to prevent such a catholicity of views and encyclopedic knowledge as characterized Dr. Le Conte. Among the means by which he was enabled to maintain a working acquaintance with the rapid progress in all the sciences, was his habit of conscientiously keeping up a compact, but comprehensive, " index rernm " in which he noted all the new or otherwise important scientific and philosophic papers that came under his notice; and his ready reference to the latest investigations and discussions of almost any of the subjects in which he was interested and there were few in which he was not was a constant surprise to those who consulted him. He thus avoided overloading his mind with a multitude of details not necessary to the main questions involved. It is hoped that this precious record will be deposited in the library of the University. It was Le Conte through whom the University of California first became known to the outside world as a school and center of science on the western border of the continent ; and, for a number of years, he almost alone kept it in view of the world of science. His presence and .connection with the University was largely instrumental in attracting to it other men, who, otherwise, would have hesitated to emigrate from their Eastern homes to what was then the outskirts of civilization ; and his ceaseless scientific activity acted as a strong stimulus both to his colleagues and to the students coming under his instruction, whose affection and esteem remained with him through life. He preferred this kind of activity to the more ambitious prospects that were many times open to him ; he shrank from anything that would force him from the ideal world in which he lived into active contact with executive or administrative functions. His modesty and sim- plicity survived, unscathed, the applause and laudations bestowed upon him, and his strong will and cheerful disposition carried him up to a mature age in undi- minished mental vigor, despite an apparently frail body. His death brings heavy loss to the University and to the world of thought at large. His place cannot be filled, and the statement that no attempt will be made to do so is but a natural expression if the high and exceptional position ' cupied in the world of science. EniKNK WALUEMAU HIL ;AKI. In rnirrrsitjr of California Magarinr Joseph LeConte The abiding memory of Joseph LeConte quickens our minds and hearts to a recognition of that spiritual university in which with Joseph Le Conte we have shared and still share membership. Of such spiritual membership in a spiritual body, his life here among us and his lite in the larger world of letters afforded an example so full}- typical that its image should be lastingly stamped upon our memories and upon our lives. The university of which he was a member with us, we recognize beyond a question, was not an institution of buildings, or of courses, or of statutes, and as a member of it he was so much more, so immeasurably much more, than professor, or geologist, or philos- opher, that his connection with us and his life among us shine out as brilliant revelations and confirmations of our faith, that the things which are, lie deep behind the things we touch and see. His memory will serve to give a larger understanding and purer love for this institution in which is forever embedded the life of this pure, straight- visioned, noble man; may it give us broader sympathies for that greater university of the higher human life and effort which lies behind the many names and forms of university organization; may it give us clearer vision and cleaner faith in that life which, lying behind the forms and names of this seen and shitting present, takes hold on Ciod, eternity, and the lite immortal. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. X I -:, -V- A i -- | I 1 hear the break of a sea of seas And the thud of a league-long crest ; I hear the shock of the King of Seas On the wall of the mighty West. I see the plumes of forest kings From Sierra ' s snow to plain j God ' s amphitheatre tier on tier, Where Pine and Redwood reign. W hat sapphire sky and purple mist. No Italy so blest j O vision of Hesperides 1 Land of the sun-down West! What inland seas of go ' den grain, What vine and orange tree. What flower-set banks and poppy hosts, What summer reverie ! What carnival of sunny hours, And lull of drowsy noon. An Indian Summer ' s dream is mine In the golden afternoon. The sunset lights a Queen of Bays A thousand flags are flaunting; The World ' s afloat ! and East and West Salute with colors vaunting. UNIVERSI1 O, what a royal red is where Yon western sea lies dreaming, And through the Golden Gate flung wide The sun-down light is streaming, The sun ' s last sheaves are caught in th leaves Where Oak and Pine enfold, And mile- ' ong level spears of light Break to a dust of gold. What spires and column-crests are those The sunset light hath kissed? What temple-top is that whose base Is veiled in violet mist? What city that all wrought in white, What halls are those I see? ' Tis reincarnate Athens built By B.i!boa s western sea I O, what a reach of colonnade. And domes to prop the sky. And porches welcoming the world To truth that cannot die ! Thy steeples climb to Heaven ' s height, To lift mine hope as far j Thy finger-spire doth point the way To yonder God-built star ! Leslie M. Turner, ' 03. ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, PH. D., DEAN or THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS. B. A.. 1881; M. A.. 1885, University of Michigan. Ph ' . D., 1892, University of Michigan. Teacher of English, German and Latin, High School, Racine, Wis., 1885-87. Instructor in English and German, University of Michigan, 1888-80. Assistant Professor of English, University of California, 1890-96. Associate Professor of English, University of California, 1896 to date. Dean of the College of Letters, 1901 to date. The College of Letters is one of the Colleges of Liberal Culture. When the University of California was organized, and the College of California absorbed in 1869, the College of Letters, which had been the only college in the older institution, was incorporated without change, as a full four years ' course. In this sense it is the oldest of all the colleges. A few years later this College, it was found, did not offer enough free-elective studies, and two branches were added, the so-called Literary course, and the course in Letters and Political Science, but they were later taken away when the University was reorganized in 1893. Since that time the College of Letters has been a distinct college with its own Dean. The course of study corresponds to the classical course of the leading American universities. The study of Greek and Latin is the distinguishing feature, but more especially Jreek, which differentiates the College of Letters from all others. It is designed to furnish a liberal education, and to offer preparation for those who do not care to make their college course a training for their prospective occupation, but only a foundation for whatever profession in which they may desiie to specialize later. The course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Enrollment: Men, 109; Women, 172: Total, 281. COLLEGE OF SOCIAL IRVING STRINGHAM, PH. D., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES. B. A., Harvard College, 1877. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1880. Fellow in Mathematics of the Johns Hopkins University, 1878-SO. Parker Fellow of Harvard University, 1880-82. Mathematical Master at Victoria College, May, June, 1882. Professor of Mathematics, University of California, 1882 to date. Dean of all the Colleges of Berkeley, 1886-96. Dean of the College of Social Sciences, 1896-99, 1900 to date. This College is the second of the Colleges of Liberal Culture. When it was found, several years after the founding of the University, that the College of Letters did not allow a wide enough range of studies, and the demand for a culture course which did not prescribe Greek became greater, the Faculty organized a semi-classical college called the Literary. This was intended to follow out the plan of the older colleges, but with this difference, that it did not prescribe Greek. This department continued to exist as a part of the College of Letters until the reorganization of the University in 1893. At that time it was found that this branch had grown to such dimensions as to warrant its being made a separate college with its own Dean. In this way the new college was organized and given the name of the College of Letters. The undergraduate instruction in this College is designed to furnish a liberal education without Greek, and to afford opportunity for literary, linguistic, historical and economic studies, as well as a preparation for the professional school. The degree of Bachelor of Letters is conferred upon its graduates. While this is one of the youngest colleges, yet it is foremost in the number of undergraduates enrolled. Enrollment: Men, 276; Women, 650; Total, 926. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., DEAN or THE COLLEGE OP NATURAL SCIENCES. B. S., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1871. Civil Engineer, Oregon California Railroad, 1871-72. Civil Engineer. North Pacific Coast Railroad, 1872-73. Assistant and Instructor Chemical Department California, 1874-77. Superintendent Physical Laboratory, California, 1879-91. Assistant Professor and Associate Professor of Physics, California, 1879-91. Professor of Physics, California, 1891. This is the third of the Liberal Culture Colleges. In the old College of Letters the classical course was strictly prescribed. Later the need of a liberal course for those who did not care to pursue the study of Greek was felt, and branches were added to this old college to allow such a course. But while there were many who desired to study the science for their own sake and as a culture course, there was no way to do this except in the colleges of applied mechanics. This was felt to be a great hardship, so when the departments of the University were organized in 1893 the Faculty instituted the College of Natural Sciences. The special feature of the curriculum of this College is the prominence given to the Natural Sciences as elements of culture, and the preparation afforded for a professional career in science. Enrollment: Men, 80: Women, 98; Total, 178. CARL COPPING PLEHN, PH. D., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE. R. A., Brown University, 1889. Ph. D., GSttingen, 1891. Professor of History, Middleburg College, 1891-93. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science, University of California, 1893-96. Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of California, 1896-97. Associate Professor of Finance and Statistics, University of California, 1897 to date. Dean of the College of Commerce, 1898 to date. This is the third and last of the Colleges of Liberal Culture. The necessity of a thorough college training other than that afforded by a course in general culture became each year more and more apparent. To fill this need, the Faculty in 1898 organized. as separate and distinct the College of Commerce. It may be seen that this, then, is the youngest of all the colleges. The curriculum is intended to afford an opportunity for the scientific study of commerce in all its relations, and for the higher education of business men, and for the higher officers of the civil service. The undergraduate course is devoted almost wholly to those studies of an elementary or a technical nature which are deemed most appropriate as a broad preparation for commercial life. The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred upon those who satisfactorily complete the undergraduate course. As evidence that this College is filling a long felt want may be pointed out the remarkably rapid rate at which the number of students enrolled has grown. Enrollment: Men, 38; Women, 3; Total, 41. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HlLGARD. PH. D., LL. D., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE or AGRICULTURE. LL. D., University of Mississippi, 1882: University of Michigan. 1887; Colombia, 1887. Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, 1853. Assistant State Geologist of Mississippi, 1855-57. demist at the Smithsonian Institution, 1857 - State Geologist of Mississippi, 1858-66. Professor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, 1866-73. Professor of Geology, Zoology and Botany. University of Michigan. -75. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. University of California. to date. This is the first of the Colleges of Applied Sciences. When in 1868 the bill was passed by the State Legislature constituting the University of California, it provided for the College of Letters, and the College of Arts, which included Agriculture. Mines. Mechanics and Civil Engineering, and the professional branches. The following year instruction was commenced in the Department of Agriculture, followed by the other branches of the College of Arts. In l v the University moved from Oakland to Berkeley and the experimental station was started. Besides this, the College now conducts several stations throughout the State. At the station in Berkeley data for a full knowledge and description of the agricultural features of the State are collected and organized. In recent years, aid from the Government of the United States has greatly extended the scope of such investigation by the establishment of four out-lying culture sub-stations, and by making possible a more comprehensive plan of experimentation at the central station in Berkeley. Here the results of work at all the sub-stations are elaborated, discussed, and published in the form of occasional bulletins, or in the annual reports. The curricula are organized upon a basis somewhat similar to that of the Colleges of General Culture, but the prescribed studies are determined with a view to the technical as well as the general training of the student. The undergraduate course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrollment: Men, 36: Women, 6; Total, 42. CLARENCE LINUS CORY, M. M. E., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF MECHANICS. M. M. E., Purdue University, 1889. Assistant in Electrical Engineering, Cornell University, 1890. Professor of Electrical Engineering, Highland Park College, 1891. Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois, 1891. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of California, 1892. Professor ' of Electrical Engineering, University of California, 1901. Dean of the College of Mechanics, 1901 to date. The Colleges of Applied Sciences are divided into three groups; Agriculture, Chemistry, and the Engineering Colleges. This College is the first of the Engineering Colleges. At the organization of the University in 1868, the College of Mechanics was included under the head of College of Arts and was especially recommended to the care of the Faculty. Instruction began in 1860 in Oakland, under the direction of Professor John Le Conte, but the work was hampered a great deal by the lack of laboratories, which were not added until the University moved to Berkeley in 1873. At that time Professor Hesse came to the head of the College, which position he continued to hold until he was succeeded by Professor Cory last year. In 1893 the department was reorganized and the College of Arts divided, one branch being formed into the College of Mechanics. This College includes courses of instruction both in Mechanical and in Elec- trical Engineering. These courses are designed for students who wish to become professional engineers, or to engage in any of the lines of manufacture and con- struction allied to the mechanical and electrical industries. The undergraduate work leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Enrollment: Men, 158; Women, 1; Total, 159. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, PH. B., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF MIXING. Ph. B., University of California, 1 74. Instructor in Qualitative Analysis, University of California, 1874-79. Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy, University of California, 1879-83. Professor of Mining and Metallurgy, University of California, 1883 to date. Vice-President American Institute Mining Engineers, 1891-93. Corresponding Secretary California Academy of Sciences, 1881-86. President Alameda County Miners ' Association, 1897. This, like the College of Mechanics, is one of the Engineering Colleges. Its development has been along the same lines as that of Mechanics. The instruction was begun in 1869 under the direction of Professor Fisher, who continued at the head of the department until succeeded by Professor Christy, the present Dean. At first only the first year ' s work was organized, but, as the first class progressed, the course was offered each succeeding year until, in 1873, the full four years ' work had been established. The department was reorganized in 1893 as a separate college with its own Dean. The College of Mining is designed for students who wish to become mining or metallurgical engineers, or to engage in any of the pursuits connected with the mining industry, such as the surveying and mapping of mines, the assaying and working of ores, the designing and use of mining machinery, or the exploration of mines. The curriculum includes only those studies which are absolutely essential to the efficiency of the mining engineer. A five-year course is recommended to those who feel that they can afford the time, but it is not generally done. The degree conferred by this College is that of Bachelor of Science. This College is fourth in number of attendance. Enrollment: Men, 216; Women, 0: Total, 216. PRANK SOULE, GRADUATE OF U. S. MILITARY ACADEMY, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF CIVIL ENGINEERING. Graduated from U. S. Military Academy in 1866. Second Lieutenant in the Ordnance Corps, 1866. Instructor of Ordnance and Mathematics in U. S. Military Academy, 1867-69. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of California, 1869-72. Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy, University of California, 1872-99. Dean of the College of Civil Engineering, 1896 to date. Military Commandant, 1898-1900. This is the third and last of the Engineering Colleges. Like Mechanics and Mining this was, according to the Bill of 1869, one branch of the College of Arts, but being the fourth and last college mentioned, it was not organized at the same time as the others. In 1870, Professors Wicker and Gould, the latter of whom at that time held the Chair of Mathematics, began offering courses in Surveying. In 1872, the last year the University was in Oakland, Professor Gould was made the head of the Department of Civil Engineering, and formally organized that College. In 1893 the College was reorganized and Professor Soule was made Dean, which position he still holds. The undergraduate work is designed for those who wish to fit themselves, by a thorough college course, for the profession of civil engineer. The work in the first two years is the same, but in the third and fourth year the student may select either of two courses, that of Field Engineering, or that of Civil Engineering Construction. The first is comprehended under the head of Railroad Engineering, and the second that of Stationary Engineering. Students may also prepare them- selves for the Coast and Geodetic Survey. The degree of Bachelor of Science is conferred by this College. Enrollment: Men, 74; Women, 0; Total, 74. EPMONEI O ' NEILL, FH. B., DEAN or THE COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY. Ph. B., University of California, 1879. Instructor in Chemistry. University of California, 1879-85. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of California, 1887-91. Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of California, 1891 to date. Dean of the College of Chemistry, 1901 to date. the second of the Colleges of Applied Sciences. It was not specially designated in the original organization of the University, but was instituted by the Faculty at the same time as the College of Civil Engineering. Professor Rising gave the first courses in Chemistry and in 1872 formally inaugurated the department. In 1893 it was reorganized and created a separate college with Professor Rising as Dean, which position he held until last year. Professi.T i t ' Xeill has acted as Dean since that time. The course of instruction in the College of Chemistry is designed for those who wish to become professional chemists, as well as for those who wish a thorough grounding in the theory and practice of the science, as a preparation for teaching, or for the study and practice of medicine, pharmacy, metallurgy, etc. While chemistry is the prominent study of the College, the course offers at the same time an opportunity to pursue a somewhat extended range of studies in the other sciences. The University confers the degree of Bachelor of Science upon those who have satisfactorily completed the four years ' course. The number of students in the department is evidence of the work done by this College and of its importance to the State. Enrollment: Men, 120; Women, 21; Total, 141. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, M. S., Sc. D., DiRECTcmJoF THE LICK OBSERVATORY. B. S., Michigan University, 1886. M. S., Michigan University, 1899. Sc. D., Western University of Pennsylvania, 1900. Professor of Mathematics, University of Colorado, 1886-88. Instructor in Astronomy, University of Michigan, 1888-91. Astronomer in Lick Observatory, 1891-1901. Director in Lick Observatory, 1901 to date. The Observatory was founded by James Lick, by a deed of trust, in 1875. This deed gave the sum of $900,000 for the purpose of buying land and putting up a telescope more powerful than any that had up to this time been constructed. Mr. Lick had already, in August, 1875, selected Mount Hamilton, in Santa Clara County, as a site for the Observatory. Land for the site was granted by Act of Congress in 1876. Mr. Lick purchased 149 acres and a tract of 40 acres was added by gift of R. F. Morrow, Esq., in 1886. Congress also granted, in 1892, an additional tract of 980 acres, making the total area of the reservation about 2,581 acres. The Santa Clara County built the road leading up to the Observatory in 1876 at a cost of $78,000. In 1887, Professor Holden, at that time President, resigned the position of President of the University to organize and become the head of the new Observatory. Professor Campbell is now the Director. At the Lick Observatory, graduate instruction in astronomy is offered by the directors and the astronomers, in connection with the investigations in which they are engaged. Graduate instruction is restricted, as a general rule, to students qualified to be on the footing of astronomical assistants. All undergraduate instruction in astronomy, and such graduate instruction as is not carried on at the Lick Observatory, is conducted at Berkeley. Students enrolled in the Lick Astron- omical Department of the University may become candidates for the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, PROFESSOR or AXCIEXT AXD MODERX HISTORY OF ART AXD CURATOR. Honorable Professor of History of Art, California School of Design Mark Hopkins Institute, 1899 to date. Curator, Mark Hopkins Institute, 1899 to date. This is one of the six Affiliated Colleges. In 1871 there was organized the San Francisco Art Association. This Association had for its purpose the advancement of Art as a profession. In pursuance of this aim, it founded, in 1873, the California School of Art and Design. This institution carried on its work successfully until 1893 when it became affiliated with the University of California. At the same time Mr. Edward F. Searles gave the property, known as the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, to be used by the college as an art school, together with a sum for its partial maintainance. The department is now under the direction of a board of directors of the San Francisco Art Association. Students are classed as regular and special. Regular students are those who follow the prescribed academic course. They must attend the school at least one year before entering the competitions and examinations for the University of California certificate. Special students are those who attend the Saturday or night classes, or who take a special course in drawing, painting, or modeling, only, in the regular daily classes. There is no degree conferred, but students, upon the recommendation of the Faculty, may receive such degree or certificate of proficiency from the University of California as the Regents of the University may deem appropriate to the course of study pursued. No attempt is made to classify students according to the year of residence, as in the other colleges. Enrollment: Men, 116; Women, 155; Total, 271. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR, M. D., DEAN OF THE HASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW. M. D., Toland Medical College, 1865. Professor of Law, Hastings College of Law, 1890. Dean of Hastings College of Law, 1899 to date. Author of " Translation of Sonnets of Jose Maria de Heredia, " 1887. " Nimrods and Other Verses, " 1889; " Into the Gate, " 1901. This College, like the Art School, is one of the Affiliated Colleges. It was organized through the beneficence of Justice Hastings, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California. It was chartered by the State Legislature and affiliated with the University in 1878. The object of the College of Law is to give such instruction in the principles of jurisprudence as will furnish preparation for the practice of the profession of the law in this country. Particular attention is directed from time to time to the codes and the general statutes of the State. The courses of instruction extend over a period of three years. A Moot Court is established as a regular mode of instruction. Attendance is made compulsory upon the members of the Senior Class. There is no library connected with the college, but students are permitted to use the San Francisco Law Library, at the City Hall, on the same terms as members of the bar. Students who complete the prescribed courses receive the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and are admitted to the bar by the Supreme Court of the State without examination. Enrollment: Men, 114; Women, 6; Total, 120. OF MEDICINE LD ABRAHAM D ' ANOONA, A. B., II. D-, DEAN OF THE MEDICAL COLLEGE. B. A., University of California, 1880. M. D, Medical Department, University of California, 1884. Professor of Physiology, Medical Department University of California, and Professor of Physiology and Histology, College of Dentistry, University of California, 1887. Professor of Hygiene, University of California, 1898 to date. Dean of the College of Medicine, 1899 to date. President of the University of California Alumni Association, 1898-1900. Dr. H. H. Toland organized the Toland Medical College in 1864, and acted as its head for one year. In 1873 he donated all of his library, laboratory and apparatus to the University of California. The College was at that time organized under the name of the Medical Department of the University. It was among the first medical colleges in the United States to institute a four-years ' course and a graded system of studies. Other requirements, tending to elevate the educational standard of the medical profession, and to give additional value to the diploma of the Medical Department of the University, have now been established. The College moved out into the new buildings in 1899. The students are given free access to the City and County Hospital. As the staff of the Hospital is largely drawn from the Faculty of the Department, the students have unusual advantages in clinical experience. Graduates of this College are given the degree of M. D. Students of the University of California who have completed the three vears ' course, preparatory for medicine, in the College of Natural Sciences, upon the com- pletion of an additional course in the Medical Department, receive the degrees of B. S. and M. D. Enrollment: Men, 145; Women, 21; Total, 166. CLARK LA MOTTE GODDARD, M. A., D. D. S., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. B. A., Beloit College, Wisconsin, 1872. D. D. S., Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa., 1874. M. A., Beloit College, Wisconsin, 1875. Professor of Mechanical Dentistry, Dental Department, University of California, 1882-89. Professor of Orthodontia, 1890 to date. Dean, Dental Department, University of California, 1883, 1886-88, 1899 to date. President of the San Francisco Dental Association, 1891. President of the Oakland Dental Club, 1898. Chairman of Section VII., Columbian Dental Congress, Chicago, 1893. Chairman of the Dental Section of the American Medical Association, San Francisco, Cal., 1894. Vice-President of the National Association of Dental Faculties, 1893. President of the Pacific Coast Dental Congress, Portland, Ore., 1898. This is the fourth of the Affiliated Colleges. In 1881 the Faculty of the Medical College of the University presented to the Board of Regents a recommendation for the organization and equipment of a College of Dentistry affiliated with and under the control of the University. During the latter part of that same year the Regents made the Department as an integral part of the University of California. At first the College was given accommodations in the Medical Hall of the University, but later moved into quarters of its own. In 1900 it moved to the Affiliated College Building near Golden Gate Park, which it occupies at present. The progress of dentistry in recent times has given it rank among the liberal professions, and the permanent establishment of the College of Dentistry provides, at the least expense to candidates, the needed preparation for the responsibilities of its practice. There is an Infirmary in connection with the college where the public are treated free, and this way the students are offered an opportunity for actual experience. The course extends over a period of three years. The College confers the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Enrollment: Men, 148; Women, 4; Total, 152. College of Pharmacy WILLIAM MARTIN SEAKBY, Ph. C., DEAX OF THE COLLEGE OP PHARMACY. Ph. C.. School of Pharmacy, Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain. Professor of Materia Hedica, California College of Pharmacy, 1873-81, 1885-97. Dean of the College of Pharmacy. 1890 to date. President California College of Pharmacy, 1881-82. President California State Board of Pharmacy. This is the fifth of the Affiliated Colleges. The California Pharmaceutical Society founded, in 1872, the California College of Pharmacy. This was organized with a course designed to not only give a theoretical knowledge but for the practical training of druggists. Shortly afterwards this College was affiliated with the University, but it still preserves its own individuality, and is governed by a Board of ten Directors. The College occupies quarters in the Affiliated Building, south of Golden Gate Park. It prescribes a two years ' course, which consists of lectures and laboratory work. The additional laboratories now provided render it possible to make the instruc- tion in the College thoroughly practical. This, however, is not done at the expense of theoretical teaching, but in addition to it. Accordingly, the lectures given now consist largely of directions for the performance of the work to be actually done (under the Professor ' s supervision), with exposition of the principles involved, and of the theories held regarding them. The degree of Graduate in Pharmacy is conferred upon students who complete the course of study satisfactorily, and have had four years ' experience in Pharmacy where prescriptions are compounded. Enrollment: Men. 70; Women, 7: Total, 77. FRANCIS WII.UAM SKAIPE, DEAN OF THE VETERINARY DEPARTMKNT. MeGill University, 1886. Member Royal College Veterinary Surgeons, London. President State Veterinary Medical Association of California. Professor of Helminthology, Canine Medicine, Surgery and Dermatology, University of California, 1892. Dean of the Veterinary Department, 1892. This is the sixth of the Affiliated Colleges. In 1894 there was founded, under the patronage and by some of the members of the State Board of Veterinary Surgery, the California Veterinary College. During the following year negotiations were opened between the Board of Regents of the University and the Board of Directors, which resulted in the College being affiliated with the University under the name of the Veterinary Department of the University of California. The curriculum of this College comprises the fundamental sciences, and covers a period of three winter sessions of over six months each, commencing on the first day of October of each year, and extending to March of the following year. The theoretical instruction includes didactic lectures, class demonstrations, and recitations. The facilities for instruction are equal to any in this country, and the courses extend from the first elements in medicine to the latest researches in veterinary science, at home and abroad. The student is trained under the special guidance of professors in all the practical and technical details of the profession. The undergraduate course extends over a period of three years, and on the student, who completes it satisfactorily, is conferred the degree of Doctor of Veterinary Science by the University of California. Ex-Officio Regents. His EXCELLENCY HENRY T. GAGE, Governor, ex-officio President of the Regents. His HONOR JACOB H. NEFF, Lieutenant-Governor. HON. CORNELIUS W. PEXDLETON, Speaker of the Assembly. Hox. THOMAS J. KIRK, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. ADOLPH B. SPRECKELS, President of the State Agricultural Society. SAMUEL C. IRVING, B. A., President of the Mechanics ' Institute. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER. PH. D., LL. D., President of the University. Appointed Regents. Term expirrs. HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE, 1902. ISAIAS WILLIAM HELLMAN, ESQ. 1902. JAMES FRANKLLN HOUGHTON. C. E., . . . . 1904. GARRETT W. MCNERNEY, 1904. ARTHUR RODGERS, B. S., PH. B., 1906. CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, 1906. HON. JAMES A. WAYMIRE, 1908. C. X. ELLINWOOD, 1908. CHESTER ROWELL. M. D., 1910. HON. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, PH. B., LL. B., 1910. .1 A ' X B BERT REIXSTEIN. M. A., 1912. W. H. L. BARNES 1912. PHOEBE A. HEARST, 1914. GEORGE C. PARDEE, 1914. JOHN ELIOT BUDD, B. A., 1916. A. W. FOSTER, . 1916. BBNJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph. D., LL. D., President of the University. B. A. Brown, 1875; M. A. Brown, 1878; Ph. D. Heidelberg, Germany, 1885; 1,1,. D. Princeton, 1896; LL. D. Brown, 1900; LL. D. Harvard, 1900; LL. D. Yale, 1901. MARTIN KELLOGG, M. A., LL. D., Emeritus Professor of Latin. B. A. Yale, 1850; M. A. Yale, 1853; LL. D. Yale, 1893. GEORGE DAVIDSON, Ph. D., Sc. D., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy, and Professor of Geography. Ph. D. Santa Clara College, 1876; Sc. D. Pennsylvania, 1889. WILLARD BRADLEY RISING, M. E., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the College of Chemistry. B. A. Hamilton, 1864; M. A. Hamilton, 1865; M. E. Michigan, 1867; Ph. D. Heidelberg, 1871. FRANK SOUL, Graduate U. S. Military Academy West Point, Professor of Civil Engineer- ing and Dean of the College of Civil Engineering. EUGENE WOLDEMAR HILGARD, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Agriculture, Director of Agri- cultural Experiment Stations, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Agriculture. Ph. D. Heidelberg, 1853; LL. D. Mississippi, 1882; LL. D. Michigan, 1887; LL. D. Columbia, 1887. FREDERICK GODFRAY HESSE, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. BERNARD MOSES, Ph. D., Professor of History and Political Economy. Ph. B. Michigan, 1870; Ph. D. Heidelberg, 1873. WILLIAM BREAKEY LEWITT, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery and Associate Professor of the Diseases of Children. M. D. Detroit Medical College, 1877. ROBERT ARMISTEAD MCLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. CLARK LA MoTTE GODDARD, M. A., D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia and Dean of the Dental Faculty. M. A. Beloit. 1875; D. D. S. Philadelphia Dental College, 1877. IRVING STRINGHAM, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the College of Social Sciences. B. A. Harvard, 1877; Ph. D. Johns Hopkins, 1880. ALBIN PUTZKER, M. A., Professor of German Literature. M. A. Knox College, 1892. GEORGE HOLMES HOWISON, M. A., LL. D., Mills Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Cii ' il Polity. B. A. Marietta College, 1852; M. A. Marietta College, 1855; LL. D. Marietta College, 1883. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics and Ma- teria Medica, and Demonstrator of Clinical Operative Dentistry. D. D. S. Michigan, 1880. WILLIAM MARTIN SEARBY, Ph. C., Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharma- ceutical Laboratory, Secretary and Dean of the Pharmaceutical Faculty. Ph. C. School of Pharmacy, Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain. HANS HERMAN BEHR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Botany. M. D. Friedrich Wilhelm, 1843. SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTV, Ph. B., Prof essor of Mining and Metallurgy and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Mining. Ph. B. California, 1874. GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, M. A., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology and Chief of Clinic (Medical). B. A. Harvard, 1861; M. A. Harvard, 1865; M. D. Harvard, 1865. Li ' is LANE DUNBAR, D. D. S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry aud Dental His- tology (Dental.) D. D. S. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Department of Cincinnati University. ARNOLD ABRAHAM D ' ANCONA, A. B., M.U., Professor of Physiology and Dean of the Medical Faculty (Medical), Professor of Physiology and Histology (Dental), Lecturer on Phys- iology in Relation to the Action of Drugs (Pharmacy), Professor of Hygiene. B. A. California, 1880; M. D. California Medical Department, 1884. WILLIAM WATT KERR, M. A., M. B., M. Surg., Professor of Clinical Medicine (Medical), Sfecial Leclui-ei- (Veterinary). M. A. Kdinburgh, 1877; M. B. Edinburgh, 1881; M. Surg. Edinburgh, 1881. DOUGLASS WILLIAM MONTGOMERY, M. D., Professor of the Diseases of the Skin and Chief of Clinic (Medical). M. D. Columbia, 1882. CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY, B. A., LiU. D., LL. D., Professor of the English Language and Literature. B. A. Michigan, 1878; LiU. D. Kenyon College, Ohio, 1900; LL. D. Glasgow, 1901. JOHN MARSHALL WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Genito- Urinary Surgery, Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Surgery, and Chief of Clinic (Medical), Professor of Anatomy (Denial). M. D. California Medical Department, 1885. WILLIAM WALLACE CAMPBELL, M. S., Director of the Lick Observatory and Astronomer (Lick Observatory). B. S. Michigan, 1886; M. S. Honorary, Michigan, 1S99; Sc. D. Western Pennsylvania, 1900. FREDERICK SLATE, B. S., Professor of Physics and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Xatural Sciences. B. S. Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1871. JOHN WOOSTER ROBERTSON, B. A., M. D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases (Medical). B. A. California, 1877; M. D. California Medical Department, 1880. MARTIN REGENSBURGER, M. D ., Professor of Dermatology and Venereal Diseases and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). M. D. University of Munich, 1875. HENRY JOSEPH KREUTZMANN, M. D., Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic ' ). M. D. Erlangen University, Bavaria, 1880. Louis BAZET, M. D., Professor of Genito- Urinary Surgery and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). EDWARD Bun CLAPP, Ph. D. , Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. B. A. Illinois, 1875; M. A. Illinois, 1878; Ph. D. Yale, 1886. JACOB VOORSANGER, D. D., Professor of the Semitic Languages and Literatures. WILLIAM HENRY MAYS, M. D., Professor of Gynecology and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic.} M. D. California, 1873. JEROME JEAN BAPTISTS ARGENTI, Ph. G., Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Microscopy, Vegetable Histology, and Pharmacognosy (Pharmacy). WILLIAM THEODORE WENZELL, M. D., Ph. M., Emeritus Professor of Chemistry (Pharmacy). FRANKLIN THEODORE GREEN, Ph. G., Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory (Pharmacy), Associate Professor of Medical Chemistry (Medical). Ph. G. California College of Pharmacy. RICHARD HAWLEV TUCKER, C. E., Astronomer (Lick Observatory). C. E. Lehigh, 1879. EI.MER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph. D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Education. B. A. Michigan, 1839; Ph. D. Halle, Germany, 1890. WILLIAM EDWARD TAYLOR, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Surgery (Denial). HENRY LEWIS WAGNER, Ph. D., M. D., Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). Ph. D. University of Freiburg, 1880; M. D. University of Wtlrzburg, 1881. WILLIAM ARTHUR MARTIN, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Chic of Clime (Poly- clinic). M. D. University of Heidelberg, 1882. CHARLES WILLIAM SLACK, Ph. B., LL. B., Professor of Law (Law). Ph. B. California, 1879; LL. B. Hastings, California College of Law, 1882. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M. A., Professor of Jurisprudence. CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, M. A., Professor of Rhetoric. B. A. Oberlin, 1868; M. A. Oberlin, 1886. FELICIEN VICTOR PAGET, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier s Sciences, Professor of Romanic Languages and Literatures. Bachelier es Lettres, University of Strasbourg, 1862; Bachelier is Sciences, University of Grenoble. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Ph. D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. B. A. Amherst, 1880; M. A. Amherst, 1884; Ph. D. Ohio, 1893; L. H. D. Miami, 1893. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D., Professor oj Therapeutics (Medical). Professor of Medicine and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). M. D. Medical Department California. WILLIAM F. EGAN, M R. C. V. S , Professor of the Principles and Practice of Equine Med- icine and Veterinary Surgery (Veterinary). M. R. C. V. S. London, 1898. FRANCIS WILLIAM SKAIFE, D.V.S.. Professor of Helm inthology, Canine Medicine, Surgery and Dermatology, and Dean of the Veterinary Faculty ( ' eterinary). D. V. S. McGill; M. R. C. V. S. London. S. J. FRASER, B. A., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Histology (Veterinary). WILLIAM EVELYN HOPKINS, M. D , Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology (Med- ical). M. D. University of Virginia, 1879; M. S. University of New York, 1880. GEORGE FRANKLIN SHIELS, M. D., C. M., Professor of Surgery and Chief of Clinic (Poly- clinic), Associate Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (Medical). WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B. S., Astronomer (Lick Observatory). B. S. (C. E.) Michigan, 1889. WILLIAM ALBERT SETCHELL, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. B. A. Yale, ISiT; M. A. Harvard. 1888; Ph. D. Harvard, 1890. JOHN FRYER, LL. D., Agassi: Professor of Oriental Languages ana Literatures. LL. D. Alfred University, New York, 1889. K. OLIVER STEERS, D. V. S., Professor of Therapeutics and Botany, lecturer on Obstetrics and .Valeria Medica, and Secretary of the Veterinary Faculty (Veterinary). JOHN CALVERT, Ph. C., Ph. G., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacy (Pharmacy). THOMAS RUTHERFORD BACON, B. A., B. D., Professor of Modern European History. B. A. Yale, 1 72; B. D. Yale. IS77. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON, M. A., Professor of Agricultural Practice, and Superintendent of University E.rlensioa in Agriculture. CURTIS HOLBROOK LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. HERMANN SCHUSSLER, Honorary Professor of Water Supply Engineering. GEORGE WASHINGTON MERRITT, M. D.. Professor of Ophthalmology and Chief of Clinic (Policlinic), Chief of Clinic (Medical}. M. D. Medical Department California, 1882. ALBERT MILES TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Gynecology and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). M. D. Missouri Medical College, 1883. HARRY MITCHELL SHERMAN, M. A., M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery (Medical). M. D. Columbia, 1880; M. A. Trinity College, 1888. ANDREW COWPER LAWSON. Ph. D., Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. B. A. Toronto, 1883: M. A. Toronto, 1885; Ph. D. Johns Hopkins, 1888. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry (Denial). D. D. S. Dental Department California, 1890; D. M. D. Dental Department Harvard, 1897. ARTHUR F. MATHEWS, Professor of Drawing and Painting, and Dean of the Faculty of the School of Design (Hopkins). JOHN A. STANTON, Professor of Drawing (Hopkins). DOUGLAS TILDEN, Professor of Sculpture (Hopkins). ROBERT HOWE FLETCHER, Professor of Ancient and Modern History of Art, and Curator (Hopkins}. ALONZO ENGELBERT TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Pathology (Medical), M. D. Pennsylvania, 1894. EDWARD ROBESON TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Law and Dean of the faculty of Hastings College of the Law (Law). M. D. Toland Medical College, 1865. JOHN WILSON SHIELS, M. D., Professor of Internal Medicine and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). THOMAS BYERS WOODS LELAND, M. D., Professor of Internal Medicine and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic), Instructor in Physiology (Medical). JAMES ALEXANDER BLACK, M. D., Professor of Laryngology and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). CONRAD WEIL, M. D., Professor of Surgery and Chief of Clinic (Polyclinic). SILAS MERCER MOUSER, M. D., Professor of Bacteriology (Polyclinic). M. D. Medical Department of University of Willoughby, 1847. HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry (Dental). D. D. S. Dental Department California, 1886. JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, D. D. S., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy (Dental). D. D. S. Dental Department California, 1887. CHARLES AUGUST VON HOFFMANN, M. D., Professor of Gynecology (Medical). M. D. Leipzig, 1875. HERBERT CHARLES MOFKITT, B. S., M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Med- icine (Medical). HENRY A. L. RYFKOGEL, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Applied Microscopy (Polyclinic). M. D. Medical Department California, 1894. HENRY DEHART WAITE, Graduate United States Military Academy, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Graduated from United States Military Academy West Point, 1879. ELWOOD MEAD, M. S., C. E., Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irrigation. C. E. Iowa Agricultural College, 1883; M. S. Purdue, 1884. CHARLES DILLON PERRINE, Acting Astronomer (Lick Observatory). ALEXIS FREDERICK LANGE, Ph. D., Professor of English and Scandinavian Philology. B. A. Michigan, 1885; M. A. Michigan, 1885; Ph. D. Michigan, 1892. CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph. D., Professor of Finance. B. A. Brown, 1879: M. A. Gottingen, 1891; Ph. D. GBttingen, 1891. HUGO KARL SCHILLING, M. D., Professor of German. ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, M. D., Veterinarian in the Department of Dairv Husbandry. JOSEPH CUMMINGS ROWELL, B. A., Librarian of Hit; University. B. A. California, 1874. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Mathetnatics. Ph. B. California, 1873. ISAAC ELAGG, Ph. 1)., Associate Professor of Creek. B A. Harvard, 1864: Ph. D. Colling! u. 1871. MELLEN WOODMAN HASKELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty of the College of Letters. B. A. Harvard, 1883; M. A. Harvard, INC.; M. A. r.iittingen. 1889; Ph. D. Gottingen. 1889. EDMOND O ' XEiLL, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry. Ph. B. California, 1879. PHILIP COLLISCHONN, M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine and Chief of Clinic (Polydinic). FRANK POPE WILSON, M. A., M. D., Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery and Chiej of Clinic (Polydinic). B. A. Kenyou College, Ohio, 1876; M. A. Kenyon College, Ohio. 1888; M. D. College of Physicians and Surgeons. New York 1888. JOHN TIEDEMANN, M. D., Associate Professor of Rhinology (Polydinic). CI.ARK J. BURNHAM, M. D., Associate Professor of Gynecology (Polydinic). JOACHIM HENRY SENGER, Ph. D , Associate Professor of German. B. A. California, 1882; Ph. D. California, 1888. WILLIAM EMERSON RITTER, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Zoology. B. S. California, 1888; M. A. Harvard, 1891: Ph. D. Harvard, 1893. ARMIN OTTO LEUSCHNER, Ph. D., Sc. D., Associate Professor of Astronomy and Geodesy, and Director of the Students ' Obsen-atory. B. A. Michigan, 188 ; Ph. D. Berlin, 1897; Sc. D. (Honorary) University of Western Pennsylvania, 1890. CLARENCE LINUS CORY. M. M E.. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. B. M. E. Purdue, 1889: M. M. E. Cornell. 1891. MAX LEOPOLD MARGOUS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the Semitic Languages and Liter- atures. M. A. Columbia. 1S90: Ph. D. Columbia, 1891. GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. B. A. California, 1888; M. A. Yale, 1890: M. A. Leipzig. 1896; Ph. D. Leipzig, 1896. Louis DuPONT SYLE, M. A., Associate Professor of English Literature. B. A. Yale, ls79: M. A. Yale, 1888. THOMAS WATERMAN HVNTINGTON, B. A., M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical and Oper- ative Surgery (Medical . B. A. Vermont. 1871; M. D. Harvard, 1876. CHARLES MONTAGUE BAKEWELL, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Philosophy. B. A. California, 1889: M. A. California, 1891; M. A. Harvard, 1892: Ph. D. Harvard, 1891. ROBERT HILLS LOUGHRIDGE, Ph. D. , Assistant Professor of Agricultural Geology and Agri- cultural Chemistry. B. S. Mississippi, 1871; Ph. D. Mississippi, 1877. CHARLES WILLIAM WOODWORTH, M. S., Assistant Professor of Entomology. B. S. Illinois, 1885; M. S. Illinois, 188C. HERMANN KOWER, C. E., Assistant Professor of Drawing. C. E. Stuttgart, Germany, 1884. WALTER EDMUND MAGEE, Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Culture. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES, M. L., Assistant Professor of English Literature. Ph. B. California, 1882; M. A. California, 1895. Louis THEODORE HENGSTLER, Ph. D., Second Assistant Professor of Law (Law}. M. A. California, 1892; Ph. D. California, 1894. HENRY IRWIN RANDALL, B. S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. B. S. California, 1887. ROBERT GRANT AITKEN, M. A., Assistant Astronomer (Lick Observatory}. B. A. Williams, 1887; M. A. Williams, 1892. WARREN OLNEY, Jr., B. A., LL. B., First Assistant Professor of Law (Law}. B. A. California, 1891; B. A. Harvard, 1892; LL. B. Hastings College of Law, California, 1894. MYER EDWARD JAFFA, M. S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture. Ph. B. California, 1877; M. S. California, 189fl. PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S. Corcoran Scientific School, Columbian University, Washington, D. C., 1888; Ph.D. Johns Hop- kins, 1895. WILLIAM JAMES RAYMOND, B. S., Assistant Professor of Physics. B. S. California, 1887. THOMAS FREDERICK SANFORD, B. A., Assistant Professor of English Literature. B. A. Yale. ER NEST ALBION HERSAM, B. S., Assistant Professor of Metallurgy. B. S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAR, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. B. A. Indiana, 1889; M. A. Indiana; Ph. D. Clark University. 1 ! WILLIAM HAMMOND WRIGHT, B. S., Assistant Astronomer (Lift Observatory}. B. S. California, 1893. LEON JOSIAH RICHARDSON, B. A., Assistant Professor of Latin. B. A. Michigan, 1890. FRANCIS FREDERICK KNORP, M. D., Adjunct Professor of Physiology and Histology ( Veterinary). JAMES M. WILSON, C. E., Assistant Professor of Irrigation. C. E. Reusselar Polytechnic, 1887. C. A. Koford, Assistant Professor of History. WILLIS LINN JEPSON, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. Ph. B. California, 1889; Ph. D. California, 1898. JOHN CAMPBELL MERRIAM, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology and Historical Geology; Special lecturer (Medical). B. S. Letiox, Iowa; Ph. D. Munich, 1893. KENDRIC CHARLES BABCOCK, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History and Political Science. B. L. Minnesota. 1889; M. A. Harvard, 1895; Ph. D. Harvard, 1896. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History and Economics. M. A. University of Leipzig, 1896: Ph. D. University of Leipzig, 1896. CHARLES CHAPEL JUDSON, Assistant Professor of Drawing (Hopkins). ALICE B. CHITTENDEN, Assistant Professor of Drawing (Hopkins). CHARLES AT WOOD KOFOID, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Histology and Embryology. B. A. Oberlin, 1890; M. A. Harvard. 1892; Ph. D. Harvard. 1894. V GUIDO E. CAGLIERE, B. S., M. D., Lecturer on Pathology and Bacteriology (Veterinary). JOSEPH A. WELSH, D. V. S., Lecturer on Anatomy, Comparative Anatomy, and liovine Medicine ( Veterinary. ) ALEXANDER G. McAniE, M. S., Honorary Lecturer in Meteorology. B. A. College, City of New York, 18S1; M. A. Harvard, 1885. HARLEY RUPERT WILEY, B. A., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence (Pharmacy), Special Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence (Denial). B. A. Christian College, Santa Rosa, California, 1877; LL. B. Hastings College of Law, California, 1897. LEO NEWMARK, M. D., Lecturer on Neural Pathology (Polyclinic). M. D. Strasburg, 1887. BEVERLY MACMONAGLE, M. D., Lecturer on Gynecology (Medical). MARY BENNETT RITTER, M. D., Medical Examiner of Women, and Lecturer on Hygiene of Women. M. D. Cooper Medical College, 1886. WARREN OLNEY, Lecturer in Law. W. B. BOSLEY, Lecturer in Law. Received too late for detail of Honors. ELMER REGINALD DREW, B. S., Instructor in Physics. B. S. California, 1888. JOSEPH NISBET LECONTE, M. M. E. , Instructor in Mechanics. B. S. California, 1891; M. M. E. Cornell, 1892. GEORGE ELDEN COLBY, M. S., Insltuctor in the Agricultural Laboratory. Ph. B. California, 1880; M. S. California, 1898. CHARLES HAROLD HOWARD, M. A., Instructor in French. B. A. California. 1895; M. A. California, 1899. BERNARD RALPH MAYBECK, Instructor in Architecture. A. C. WRIGHT, Instructor in Mechanic Arts. WALTER CHARLES BLASDALE, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. B. S. California, 18; M. S. California, 18%; Ph. D. California, 1900. GUSTAVE FAUCHKUX, Bachelier es Lettres, Bachelier es Sciences, Instructor in French. B. L. University of Paris, 1869; B. S. University of Paris, 1870 ' . CLIFTON PRICE, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. B. A. Cornell, 1889; Ph. D. Yale, 1898. JOHN HATFIELD GRAY, Jr., B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. B. S. California, 1887. WINTHROP JOHN VAX LEUYEN OSTERHOUT, Ph. D., Instructor in Botany. B. A. Brown, J893; M. A. Brown, 1894; Ph. D. California, 1899. LOREN EDWARD HUNT, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering:. B. S. California, 1893. SAMUEL ALEXANDER CHAMBERS, M. A., Instructor in French. B. A. California, 188U; M. A. California, 1898. WILLIAM PINGRY BOYNTON, Ph. D., Honorary Instructor in Physics. B. A. Dartmouth, 1890; M- A. Dartmouth, 189:i; Ph. D. Clark University, 1897. MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY, Ph. B., Instructor in Argumentation. Ph. B. California. 1896. HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. B. A. Leland Stanford, Jr., 1897; M. A. California, 1899; Ph. D. California. GEORGE THOMAS WINTERBURN, Instructor in Free-hand Drawing. JAMES TURNEY ALLEN, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek and Classical Arclueology. B. A. Pomona College, 1895; M. A. California, 18%; Ph. D. Yale, 1898. SIDNEY DEAN TOWNLEY, Sc. D., Instructor in Practical Astronomy. B. S. Wisconsin, 1890; M. S. Wisconsin, 1892; Sc. D. Michigan, 1897. ERNEST JULIUS WILCZYNSKI, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. M. A. University of Berlin, 1897; Ph. D. University of Berlin, 1897. ALBERT WURTS WHITNEY, B. A., Instructor in Mathematics. B. A. Beloit, 1891. WILLIAM PEPPERRELL MONTAGUE, Ph. D., Instructor in Logic and the Theory of Knowledge. B. A. Harvard, 1895; M. A. Harvard, 1897; Ph. D. Harvard, 1898. ERNEST CARROLL MOORE, LL. B., Ph. D., Instructor in Philosophy. B A. Ohio Normal University, 1892; LL. B. Ohio Normal University, 1894; M. A. Columbia, 1896; Ph. D. Chicago, 1898. WALTER SPANGENBERG MORLEY, B. S., Instructor in Assaying and Mill Assistant. B. S. California, 1898. FRANK WATTS BANCROFT, Ph. D., Instructor in Physiology. B. S. California, 1894; M. S. California, 18%; M. A. Harvard, 1897; Ph. D. Harvard, 1898. JOHN HENRY BARBAT, Ph. G., M. D., Instructor in Surgery and Surgical Anatomy (Medical}. Ph. G. California College of Pharmacy, 1880; M. D. Medical Department California, 1888. EDWARD VON ADELUNG, JR., B. S., M. D., Instructor in Nervous Diseases and Assistant Clinician (Medical}. B. S. California, 1889; M. D. Medical Department California, 1892. EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B., Instructor in Chemistry. Ph. B. California, 1877. WILLIAM JAMES HAWKINS, M. D., Instructor in Physiology (Medical). M. D. Medical Department California, 1890. RICHARD MARTIN HERMAN BERNDT, M. D., Instructor in Therapeutics (Medical). M. D. Medical Department California, 1893. PHILIP MILLS JONES, M. D., Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics, and Librarian (Medical). M. D. Long Island College Hospital, 1891. JAMES F. McCONE, M. D., Instructor in Obstetrics and Chief of Clinic (Medical). B. Sc. Santa Clara College, 1889; M. D. Medical Department California, 1892. CHARLES LEWIS MORGAN, B. A. Ph. G., M. D., Instructor in Materia Medico (Medical). ALBERT EDWARD CHANDLER, B. S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. B. S. California, 1896. WILLIAM ScoTT FERGUSON, Ph. D., Instructor in Grecian and Roman History. B. A. McGill, 1896; M. A. Cornell, 1897; Ph. D. Cornell, 1899. GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M. A., Instructor in Jurisprudence. Ph. B. California, 1894: M. A. Harvard, 1900. DERRICK NORMAN LEHMER, Ph. IX, Instructor in Mathematics. B. A. Nebraska, 1893: M. A. Nebraska, 1896: Ph. D. Chicago, 1900. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS LYNN, B. S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. B. S. California, 1897. GEORGE BULKELEY WAKEMAN, Ph. D., Instructor in History. B. A. Brown, 1884: Ph. D. Cornell, 1898. EDWIN MORTIMER BLAKE, Ph. D., Instructor in Mathematics. Ph. D. Colombia, 1893. LEROY ANDERSON, M. S., Instructor in Dairy Husbandry. B. S. Cornell, 1896: M. S. Cornell, 1897. WILLSON JOSEPH WYTHE, B. S., Instructor in Drawing. B. S. California, 1893. CHARGES REUBEN KEYES, M. A., Instructor in German. Ph. B. Cornell, Ml. Vernon, Iowa, 1891; M. A. Harvard, 1898. LINCOLN HUTCHINSON, M. A., Instructor in Economics. Ph. B. California, 1889; B. A. Harvard, 1893; M. A. Harvard, 1899. HARRY ALLEN OVERSTREET, B. A., Instructor in Philosophy. B. A. California, 1899; B. A. Oxford, 1901. ARTHUR STARR EAKLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Mineralogy. B. S. Cornell, 1892; Ph. D. Munich, 1896. GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, M. D., B. S., Instructor in Physical Culture B. S. California, 1S97; M. D. California, 1900. GEORGE RAPALL MOVES, Ph. D., Instructor in English and Russian. B. A. Harvard, 1894; M. A. Harvard, 1895; Ph. D. Harvard, 1893. WILLIAM HENRY GORRILL, M. A., Instructor in Law. B. A. California, 1895; I,L. B. Harvard, 1899; M. A. Harvard, 1900. H. B. Torrey, M. S., Instructor in Zoology. HENRY CHALMERS BIDDLE, Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry. B. A. Motimouth College, 1891; Ph. D. Chicago, 1900. HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. B. A. Harvard, 1890; M. A. Harvard, 1898; Ph. t . Harvard, 1901. Dr. BASORE, Ph. D., Instructor in Latin. C. CHAPEL JUDSON, Instructor in Drawing. " E. C. MOORE, Instructor in Education. Received too late for detail of Honors. Alumni Association The Alumni Association was organized in 1873, and since that time has made a steady growth, both in members and influence. It was established for the fostering of the interests of the University, the advancement of liberal and scientific culture on the Pacific Coast, and to promote good fellowship among University graduates. 190M902. President Ghas. S. Greene, 86, Free Public Library, Oakland. First Vice-President, Geo. If . DeGolia, " 77, 957 Broadway, Oakland . Second Vice-President, W. E. Creed, " 98, 575 Hobart St., Oakland. Secretary, L. W. Cheney, " 78, Berkeley, Gal. Treasurer, J. K. Moffitt, " 86, 1st National Bank, San Francisco. Associated Alumni This Association is composed of graduates of all the colleges and departments of the University of California. It has for its purposes the promotion of good fellowship among the University Alumni, the fostering of culture and professional training throughout the State, and the advancement of the general welfare of the University. The Council for the Year 1902. President, T. A. Perkins. First Vice-President, Geo. Edwards. Second Vice-President, Geo. R. Lukens. Secretary, Edward Booth. Treasurer, H. M. Simmons. The Graduate QuK The Graduate Club was organized in 1895 to promote fellowship among graduate students of the University, to further their interests, and to add to their mutual helpfulness. The officers are: President, A. E. Graham, California, " 98. Vice-President, Miss C. L. Raymond, California, " 95. Secretary, Miss L. E. Moller. California. TO. Treasurer. E. McMahon. University of Washington, ' 98. University Extension Each year the field of general culture covered by the extension lectures given under the auspices of the University has grown broader, and each year the number of people who attend these lectures has been greater. This shows what a great work this department has done. During the first half of the years 1901-2 the following courses were given: ' ' Education in Germany, " six lectures by Casper Rene Gregory, Professor of Theology in the University of Leipsig. " The White Man ' s Burden, " three lectures by G. Lowes Dickinson, Fellow and Lecturer, King ' s College, Cambridge. " Self-Government in the British Empire, " three lectures by G. Lowes Dickinson. " The German Folk-Song in its Historical Development, " ten lectures by Hugo K. Schilling, Professor of German in the University of California. " Art in the Light of the Newer Criticism, " seven lectures by Francis Melbourne Greene. " The Chemistry of Every-Day Life, " five lectures by Edmund Booth, Associate Professor of Chemistry in the University of California. " The Literary History of the Old Testament, " six lectures by Jacob Voorsanger, Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature in the University of California. " The Spectroscope and its Revelations, " five lectures by Henry Chambers Biddle, Instructor in Chemistry in the University of California. " The History of Physical Culture, " four lectures by Assistant Professor Magee, Director of Physical Culture in the University of California. During the second half of the years 1901-2, the following courses were given: " Social Life in the Middle Ages, " three lectures by Gaillard T. Lapsley, Instructor of History in the University of California. " Russian Literature, " four lectures by George R. Noyes, Instructor of English and Russian in the University of California. " The Mechanism and Care of the Human Voice in Speaking and Singing, " four lectures by Henry L. Wagner, Professor of Laryngology in the Post-Graduate Medical Department. " Leading Ethical Theories, " six lectures by Harry A. Overstreet. Instructor of Philosophy in the University of California. " The Chemistry of Foods, " six lectures by W .C. Morgan, Instructor of Chemistry in the University of California. " The Milk Supply of a City, " three lectures by Leroy Anderson, Instructor in Dairy Husbandry in the University of California. " Irrigation Institutions and Laws, " a course of lectures by Elwood Mead, Professor of the Institutions and Practice of Irrigation. " Ancient Civilization of Peru, " three lectures by Max Uhle. Hearst Lecturer in Anthropology. " Hydrography, " ten lectures by J. B. Lippencot, Resident Hydrographer of the U. S. Geological Survey at Los Angeles. Besides these, a course in Chinese was offered throughout the year by Mr. Walter N. Fong and also a course throughout the year in Japanese by Mr. Yoshisaburo Kuno. COMMENCEMENT WEEK LI at ' (it I ' Thursday, May 9. 9:00 A. M. Promenade Concert under the Oaks and Class Pilgrimage. 2:00 P. M. " The Pilgrimage to the Shrine of the Dragon Faculty. " 12:00-6:00 P.M. Fraternities at Home. 8:00 P. M. Reception to Seniors in Library. Friday, May 10. 9:00 P. M. Senior Ball in Hearst Hall. Saturday, May 11. 7:00 P. M. Banquet of the Men of the Senior Class in San Francisco. 7:00 P. M. High Jinks of the Senior Girls in Hearst Hall. Sunday, May 12. 3:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon by Professor Thomas R. Bacon; Subject, " Pure Religion and Undefiled before God and the Father is there, to visit the Fatherless and Widows in their Affliction, and to keep Himself Unspotted from the World. " Monday, May 13. Senior Class guests of Mrs. Hearst at Hacienda del Poza de Verona. Tuesday, May 19. 11:00 A. M. Commencement Exercises on the Cinder Path. The Committees in charge were as follows: General Arrangement Committee: P. A. Sinaheimer, Chairman; Miss Muriel Eastman, Messrs. N. M. Moran, H. T. Moore and A. W. Palmer Committee on Forenoon Program: A. W. Palmer, Chairman; Misses Brownell, K. C. Johnson, Messrs. E. A. Dickson and H. E. Magee. Committee on Afternoon Program: N. M. Moran, Chairman; Misses Frisius, Holmes, Ledgett, Messrs. W. N. Frickstad, R. T. Fisher and W. B. Greeley. Senior Ball Committee: H. T. Moore, Chairman; Misses Eva Powell, Bess Graham, Messrs. G. L. Allen and A. M. Walsh. CLAS S DAY The week of festivities was opened by Class Day, which occurred on Thursday, May 9th. At 9 A. M. a Promenade Concert was given beneath the Oaks. This was attended by interested friends of, rather than by, the graduates themselves, as the latter were intent upon reaching Stiles Hall, the starting-point of the Annual Class Pilgrimage. Lead by the class officers, the long procession wended its way among the familiar paths of the Campus, passing first to the Senior Oak, which was dedicated by J. W. S. Butler to the Senior Class of 1901, and to the especial care of all succeeding Senior Classes. Frederick M. Allen accepted the memorial tree on behalf of the Class of 1902. From there the pilgrims proceeded to South Hall where Ralph Fisher, Presi- dent of the Student Body, spoke briefly. He was followed by our beloved Professor, Joseph Le Conte, who for the last time gave his benediction to the young people who were to leave college life and, with it. the daily inspiration which he had given during the four years they had been there. At North Hall, Milton Schwartz spoke as to the significance of " North Hall Steps " in the college man ' s life, and Miss Muriel Eastman presented the women students ' regard for North Hall. Demetrius Alexander Gordenker then addressed the pilgrims from the entrance to the Philosophy Building and spoke of the influence of the Instructors and the debt owed them. At the Chemistry Building the Seniors were given an enthusiastic welcome which partook of the nature of a Fourth of July celebration. The Pilgrimage ended at the Library where Richard W. Tully introduced President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, who briefly addressed the prospective graduates as to their life in the world and urged upon them the fact that only by upright, pure, strong lives could they honor their University or themselves. Afternoon Exercises Ben Weed ' s Amphitheatre. The Afternoon Exercises consisted of an extravaganza, " The Annual Pilgrim- age to the Shrine of the Most Learned Dragon Faculty. " COMMENCEMENT DAY The Commencement Exercises were held out of doors. The cinder- track enclosure had been converted into an immense amphitheatre, and a canopied platform had been erected, gorgeously decorated in the National, University and Class colors. Hundreds of children lined the avenue leading to the main entrance to give President McKinley a cheer, for he had promised to deliver the Commencement Address. By ten o ' clock a crowd of ten thousand persons were seated in the enclosure. The long line of capped and gowned figures filed slowly down the path from the Library and took their places on the platform. In the Speaker ' s stand were Pres- ident Wheeler, Governor Gage and Secretary-of-State Hay. After the invocation, Everett John Brown, Ph. B.,of Hastings College of Law, spoke on " The Law School Graduate His Training and Oppor- tunity " ; Nathan Montgomery Moran (College of Letters) discoursed on " Democracy in Education " ; Ralph Talcott Fisher (College of Letters) spoke on " The Unification of University Ideals " ; and William Buckout Greeley on " The Historical Spirit in Practical Politics. " After a musical interlude, President Wheeler, in a few well-chosen words, introduced Governor Gage, who spoke briefly and to the point. The President then introduced Secretary-of-State Hay, the Speaker of the day. Secretary Hay bade the graduates a hearty God-speed in the name of President McKinley, who was forced to be absent on account of the illness of his wife. The delivery of military commissions to the officers of the University Regiment followed. Then a long line of well-known Seniors, arrayed in caps and gowns, filed past President Wheeler and received their much coveted " sheepskins, " and we saw the last of our dear Naughty Ones. On September 19, 1901, beautiful memorial services were held in honor of the late President of the United States, William McKinley. The program was as follows: Opening Prayer, Rev. George E. Swann. Chanting of the 90th Psalm, Choir of St. Mark ' s Church. Reading of the Scriptural Lesson Dr. Van Dyke. Song, " Lead Kindly Light, " Address, President Benjamin Ide Wheeler. Song, " Jesus Lover of My Soul. " Address, Rev. C. K. Jenness. Hymn, " Nearer My God to Thee. " Address, Rev. Geo. B. Hatch. Song, " Lift Up Thine Eyes, " Choral Society. Closing Prayer Father Riordan. The thirty-fourth anniversary of the founding of the University of California was celebrated Saturday, March 22d, in the Gymnasium. The entire building, floor and gallery, was crowded with alumni, students and friends. The same general plan employed on the previous years was adopted. The procession of guests of honor and members of the Faculty in caps and gowns marched down to the Gymnasiuum and occupied seats on the platform throughout the ceremony. President Wheeler presided. In the afternoon the Associated Alumni held a conference in the Philosophy Building for the purpose of discussing plans for the advancement of the University and the maintainance of a closer bond of fellowship among the Alumni scattered throughout the State. On Friday afternoon President and Mrs. Wheeler tendered a reception in Hearst Hall to the visiting speakers. The Associated Students As each year goes by it becomes more and more evident that the experiment of centralizing the responsible management of the student aifairs is a pronounced success. Each year some one or more of the here- tofore independent organizations have been absorbed into the A. S. U. C. and placed on a more efficient and better financial basis. We may look forward to the time when every branch of student activity will be under the control of the Executive Committee. The regular bi-monthly university meetings have been continued. They have afforded an opportunity for the students to hear addresses by prominent speakers, among whom were the following: G. Lowes Dickinson, Cambridge, England; Professor Joseph Marshall Flint; Professor Henry Morse Stephens; Hon. E. P. Dole, Attorney General of the Hawaiian Islands; lit. Rev. Henry C. Potter, Bishop of New York; Rev. E. Winchester Donald, Rector of Trinity Church, Boston; Thomas Addison, Pacific Coast Manager of the General Electric Company; Walter Damrosch, Conductor of Grau Opera Company, and Dr. Alfred C. Haddon. A short summary of the first term ' s report will better serve to indicate the line of work and general policy of the A. S. U. C. At the beginning of the College year the resignation of Mr. Hutchinson was accepted, and a new manager, Mr. Decoto, appointed to hold office until June, 1902. Fences were constructed around the football statue and athletic field; a trip for the football team was arranged and man- aged successfully. Beginning with a deficit of $2000, and ending with a year ' s surplus of $1100, it will be seen that the whole football season was very satisfactory. The following Student Committees were appointed : Debating: M. E. Deutsch, F. F. Goodsell, C. F. Stern. P. A. A. Representatives: B. W. Reed, W r . A. Powell, Ezra Decoto. Chess: G. R. Perkins, C. G. Norris, S. F. Lamson. Rally: A. Adler, Chairman; F. M. Allen, L. A. Womble, C. C. Dakin, A. J. Woolsey, F. E. CIM DECOTO , M . NAOER . Talmage, C. K. Judy. An important and far-reaching change affecting the whole student-body must be noted, indicating as it does a policy of self-government. By the advice of Presi- dent Wheeler and the Students ' Affairs Committee, and by the authorization of the A. S. U. C., the Executive Committee was em- powered to investigate and control all matters directly affecting the student-body. The system of graduate management has proved to be decidedly satisfactory. The finances of the organizations about College, which had never been able to meet their expenses before, are now on a good footing, and for the first time in a number of years there is a surplus fund in the treasury of the Associated Students. The innovation of a graduate coach which was introduced has also proved successful. Against tremendous odds and with light men Coach Simp- son produced a winning team. This is one more decided step toward our complete self-reliance in athletic matters, and does away with the expense of an Eastern coach. The creation of a Rally Committee is an improvement. Never has the Uni- versity seen so many well managed and enthusiastic rallies as during the past year. In thus centralizing the management of student affairs, California has made a departure from the policy of most of the other Universities of the country. There can be no doubt, as far as California is con- cerned, that the policy is a good one. A Track Team has been sent East with every indication of suc- - f ul management, and we feel sure that the East- ern track team to represent California this year is better equipped for its work than ever before. The Intercollegiate Debating Committee, lately empowered to manage the class debating of the two Universities, marks another step toward c entraliza- tion. It is a question if it would not simplyfy mat- ters to have all intercollegiate affairs directed by two Executive Committees, representing Stanford and Cali- fornia respectively, just as all the various student organizations of the latter are under one centralized management. In every way the past year has gone to show that California ' s policy in this respect is an advance in the right direction. The following were the officers of the Associated Students for the past year: President, John Morton Eshleman. Vice-President, William Arthur Powell. Secretary, Fred Elroy Reed. Manager, Ezra Decoto. Athletic Representatives -. ,, ' , e , al e Alumnus Representative, Loren E. Hunt. Faculty Representative. Professor George C. Edwards. E. REED. SECRETAV. The well-earned victory of California over Stanford last year was largely due to the successful and inspiriting student rallies that were held from time to time under the direction of an efficient Rally Committee. This Committee worked hard and earnestly under the able leadership of Chairman Adler, whose services were ungrudgingly given for the benefit of his College. A number of bleacher rallies were held during the afternoon practice games, at which the University Band assisted with enlivening music. Between yells, Faculty members and football enthusiasts spoke eloquently for the good cause. Besides these there were three large rallies which brought forth unbounded enthusiasm the " Pajama " Rally, the Axe Rally, and the Smoker (For Men Only). The " Pajama " Rally proved to be a unique innovation, and aroused much interest among the great number attending. The ghostly forms which dotted the campus gave vent to their enthusiasm in noisy and ludicrous ways, bespeaking the interest aroused, and showing that the " Pajama " Rally will find a fixed place among our College institutions. The afternoon of November 6th witnessed the fourth annual Axe Rally. An unusually large number of college people and friends were in attendance. The axe was in charge of Wreck Womble. After a short, secret practice by the team, the rooters were addressed from the Gym steps by various speakers, among whom were Professor Edwards and Professor Putzker, and Adler, Thayer, and Womble. After Adler retold the story of how the axe became ours, the sacred emblem was entrusted to the care of Harry Hudson. It was at this rally that Colonel Edwards made his famous speech: " As I was standing out yonder, one of my fellow-instructors coming by said: ' Waiting for a chance to give them a talk, are you? I suppose you are going to tell them the story of the speckled ken. ' Well, that suggests a bit of very ancient history. It goes away back, back to the time of the landing of our forefathers upon the inhospitable shores of Massachusetts Bay, for the speckled hen was a Plymouth Rock. For some of these young cubs of the California Bear that I see before me the speckled hen has laid goose eggs. The story is never told outside of Room 5, North Hall, so that we shall have to put the speckled hen upon her perch for the night, and remember that when she is on her roost the speckled hen is a rooster. There is, however, a corollary to the main proposition which may be repeated outside of Room 5, North Hall. Once upon a time, the speckled hen, our educa- tional mother, laid the traditional thirteen eggs and sat thereon. The period of incubation passed and a brood of beautiful chickens appeared. Carefully nurtured, they grew as wholesome chicks ought to grow. There were two that outstripped their brothers and sisters. One had in his hackle and on his wing a tinge of red, the other had a combination of blue and gold. These two, as other brothers often do, had their contests. The one with the blue and gold upon his wing plucked one feather after another from his lusty brother until his sole protection from nudity was one large feather. Standing by itself, how large it does look! He of the red hackle does admire that tail feather. Oh! it is a beautiful feather. He oils it, he smooths it, he parades it before his fellows. Standing alone, it does look beautiful. It reminds one of the discourse of Lord Dundreary upon, ' Birds of a feather flock together. ' We have plucked the tennis plume; the debating feather has been brought into our camp; our trophy room is adorned with the baseball feather; the portion of the plumage represented by chess is ours; we rest our head upon a pillow made of track and field feathers; we have the axe; and if you will but look at our buildings you will see that we have captured our brother ' s colors. We want that last feather; and I believe the spirit which animates the team, the coaches and the trainer, and which animates every one of you, will be the means by which that last feather shall, on Saturday next, be brought to our home. Our fellows are going to play a clean, gentlemanly game, and it will be the best contest you ever saw. It is the part of a gentleman, after having made proper selection of what he will do, to then get at it and do it with all the force there is in him. " On the evening of November 7th a Smoker was held for men only in the Gym. At this rally the enthusiasm reached its highest pitch, and addresses were made by John R. Glasscock, William R. Davis and Frank Powers. Before the rooters dispersed, Captain Womble promised that which we saw two days after, " the blankdest exhibition of football the College has ever seen, " and then, with due solemnity, the Stanford dummy was taken from its bier and reverently laid upon its funeral pyre, and sacrificed to appease the gods of victory. With the memory of 2 to so fresh in our minds the rally on the Monday after our victory could be nothing else than an enthusiastic love feast a jolly-up divine. The Colonel crowed over the " last feather, " Gendotti " I says, says I " how it was done, Little Mini spieled of Harry Hudson, Putzker thanked the co-eds for our victory, Prexy Wheeler told how proud he was, and Coach Simpson closed the list with a little of the rubbing-in process. -D THE CLASS OFFICERS Senior Miss MARY JEWETT. (First Term. CHARLES DOZIER. (Second Term.) Junior JOHN A. BREWER. (First Term.) CHESTER G. BROWN. (Second Term.) Sophomore E. A. HAMLIN. (First Term.) J. E. RoADHOUSE. (Second Term.) Freshman JOSEPH H. HARTLEY. (First Term.) H. M. HOWARD. (Second Term.) BANGS? SENIOR More Work For the Undertaker When the Class of 1902 entered the University they were not taught the proper lessons of love and respect. Confidence in their own ability wrought great conceit and contentment in their minds. They even thought they would do all things without being done. It fell to the lot of the stalwart sons of the Class of 1903 to teach them the lesson of humility. At a little social gathering held on the lower end of the campus, the frightened Naughty Twos were rolled and walloped in the dust. Surely, their bump of conceit must have shrank as they were left tightly tied after a glorious twenty-five minute rough house. Dazed, but still ambitious for superiority, how the Naughty Twos did try to keep the Naughty Three off the hill that Charter Day eve! But alas! their pedal extremities were soon cooled, and what they were afraid to accomplish by strength they tried long and hard to perform by blasts of warm air. Verily, hot air may get many first sections but never can it perform such impossible feats. Its history from this on is only the biography of individuals like Nathan Julius Feibush, the politician, Darwin William Root, the poet, Miksunoriatti Nakanouchi, the inventor, etc. By the united efforts of Du Ray Smith and Miss Lila McKinne a Junior Day program was carried out. One lasting memorial did that Junior Day leave to the University. Du Ray has not been seen since. In the gentle art of politics the class is surely without a parallel. Not since the days of Eshleman and Dorn was such interest aroused in the Naughty Twos as in their last election. Dozier, aided by the votes that his cousin failed to obtain when she ran for A. W. S. Prex, made an early start. Ray Carter, another misguided candidate, also got in the race and tried to trip Dozier up. Ritchie thought of running, but the course was too long. What was once the Class of 1902 now only awaits its burial. Officers First Term. Officers Second Term. President, Miss Mary Jewett. First Vice-President, Miss Lila McKinne. Second Vice-President, J. ,J. Eppinger. Secretary, J. R. Pinkham. Treasurer, N. J. Feibush. Executive Committee, E. T. Zook, Miss Martha Rice and Alexander Adler. President, Charles T. Dozier. First Vice-President. Leon E. Martin. Second Vice-President, Arthur McKeown. Secretary, Challen R. Parker. Treasurer, I. B. Rhodes. Sergeant at Arms, J. M. Eshleman. Executive Committee, Miss Oma Davies, Lloyd A. Womble, and C. H. Oorrill. R. Atadic .V. Alexander ' - ' Mark N. Ailing A - i : r. - A . i - - L A ' fih " MT ' H ' _ -- George H. Artfatfl- Mirv 5. Gmrge L. . i : . Henry G. Ba!d:r. Cormne Barry H.-rK-rt G. Baugh Warren T. Bee Florence G. Belknap Bryan Bell Traylot W. Bell RuthelU Btrg Frederick T. Berry Winifred H Luke R. Er. Ida A. Bon ham Wallace M. Bransford Augusta R John A. Brewer George F. Brewington Harry E. Briggs Henry Roy Brinck George M. Brocmmci H. Brooks . F- Bro-n George C. Brown Ruth W. Brown Walter L. Brown r B. Bundschu John E. Burgc Wahcr ;. E DWo!i Butler Harrv G. Butler riy Cadogan Edwird G. Orull Mirguoritc E. Campbell John J. William P. Ciutn Barry H. Ccri -c A, L. T. Oou naa S. W. EilaG. Coci Rcrtrair. E. E. Cri : . Cros : ; Crow . Gcc uel C. Dfckson Thorr... - ' chi H. Du Bois . H. DunSar Frjj I C. Lou:s A. Eimorc Lloyd E. Etwrfl -i TU M. F.lir ;. F.-:. Kc:r or Cara M. F:rt;i:c Ernest Flammer Helen G. Flanigan elen A. Flynn Arthur W. Fo Edna G. Fowler Sadazi Fudha i.r W. Furlxish Herbert . F. Furlong c A. Gaines John P. Gallagher Hugh M. Garnet Edwin M. Garrison Joseph A. Gcndotti VIJ M, G " H. GLisaoo . C. Gocuec George G Otto Goldman Florence M. Gordon Ralph H. Gaidar. Edward B. Gouil : A. Goanng Emma M. G John H. Guill, Jr. ne S. Hannah . M.Hansen - M. Hardm eorge W. K. Harwtao .Ji X " . H S. HcmatoH - LO.IIJC A. HoHx-ook . Herbert }. Holland Albert J. Howell Alva F. Hughes Rose Humann Lorcn L. Hursh Evangeline G. Hussey Frederick M. Hyde Ida G. Ishain Ada M. Jenkins Alice G. Johnson Ethel S. Jones J. Shirley Jones Ointon K. Judy Daniel L. Jungck Ralph L. Kaiser Arthur F, Kale? i G. ; ' Hubert K. Kcon F. ' . Hcrfccrt L. Kimbail Leonard T. Gcr.c F J;I E. Limoot Schone C. KurUndzik Joseph S. R!ph I Langworthy Cora A. 1 ' ' : Maud A. Lovcioy Arthur W. Luther -r S. Mildoi M g Allen P. tt- : r Eric U.-BcyU Ar.n:c E. McQeavc Irwin D. E. . Florence R. M:In my Roy K. McPJuH I.-.:. M. V.;--- Emma H. Merer Alixrr W. Miticr Martha E. ' B. Miller Eric B. Moore Rowena J. Moore Join A. Moriirtv Thomas E. Moirtsscy cs R. MumeU Margirc " E . M. Ne Anna Kirholsoa Chirlrs G. Norru ohn A. O_-y ;-: M. r- 3. Pirisi mMda Piror.- :. G. Pcakc OrtoU " . Pc:c--s H. P. 7 - .lien Kins C. Rodder Hl Hcnrv P. R: SaJt.i M L. Scon -c Rosenberg M. Sessions F- S. .- . : - - George L. L . Smrt:. Raymond TbomiS , Stanlon Eilj J-! ] Eir!C. MM . : -.king J. E- Toojpod. Edna Wi R. V can K. Viglon Etfcia Btuc HK . ' - - of I3aton astonnc DC auttrcc. JBeing an account of mg sojourn in tbc won rous lanO of tlcic JSerftclte. AVING now well-nigh reached the years when my memory will fail me, and the weakness of old age come upon me, I, Alfonse Gastonne, Baron de Nauttree, Lord Keeper of the White Plug, Marquis of Rushin and Vicomte de Ruffouse, do sit me down to narrate the strange adventures that befell me in the most strange land of Ucie Berkelie. This I do that my children and children ' s children may know the deeds of prowess their grandsire per- formed in the brave days of old, for which his gracious sovereign, Prex Benni The First, bestowed upon him the titles and privileges appertaining thereto, which are theirs to keep for generations to come. Little do they reck of the hardships and dire extremities that I had to undergo in gaining an entrance into and in jour- neying through this forbidding land. Great had waxed the fame of Ucie Berkelie, aye, even to the remotest hamlets and prepatoriums in the land had it spread. And so we fared forth to this land, a goodly caravan, full five and twenty score and ten, men and women and babes in arms. More in number we were than aught caravan that had e ' er trod that fearsome road. For so it is written in the records of the learned Monk Suttonius. Muchly did the natives marvel at us, and quoth they to one another, " Oh, fulsome greene are they. " Verily, the reason for these words did pass our under- standing. And much mirth there was at our motley array, and they dubbed us with strange titles, " Freshies " forsooth. And, eftsoons, we bethought us of choosing leaders for the combat and the assembly, and so we gathered our hosts and held a mighty conclave, and there was much spieling among us. There we for the first time did barken to Van Valer, him of the loud mouth and the mighty tongue. While we were thus peaceably gathered together, the natives assailed us with all manner of strange weapons, even a stream of water did they pour upon us. Bravely we fought, and valiantly we repulsed them. We were about to wreak a dire vengeance upon them when a herald from the rulers of the land commanded peace. Shortly after the events above narrated, we did, upon a darksome day, fall in with a band of Southrons, who flaunted a crimson banner defiantly and boasted much of their prowess in chasing the wily pigskin. Undaunted, our chosen warriors engaged with them in a bitter contest. Again and again did we hold our ground against their fierce onslaughts, but, finally, by a hair ' s breadth did victory rest with them. Merrily fared we on, till there came upon us a fearsome scourge, which wise men are wont to name " Exes. " Many of our number, even five score, did fall by the wayside (and they were a goodly crew.) But Heaven did a recompense as largely send, for unto us came one of much piety and a writer of strange Prankish plays (a grewsome combination) Joannes Martinulus Newkirkus. And for a sec- ond time gathered we us to choose leaders for the combat and the assembly. Mightily did Van Valer strive with voice and with graft, but lo and behold, he labored in vain, for Sibley, upon whom in after times much fame did come for his truce with the rulers of the land, which he did faithfully observe he was chosen chieftain. And it came to pass that the rulers decreed a high festival, for on that day was the government of the land established, and they called it Charter Day. And we did hie us to a mighty hill and there kindled a fire of huge proportions. With much barbarous shouting the natives of the land scaled the heights and we prepared for the conflict to ensue. Greatly were we surprised when they sent heralds with a flag of truce to persuade us to withdraw from our stronghold and scatter the embers of our fire, which we would by no means do. And after much consulting among their wise men, the enemy shamefacedly withdrew. So great a victory were we able to gain by the mere power of our name. Some time elapsed after this bloodless encounter. Then in a much-beheralded battle we again threw ourselves upon the enemy, and a mighty rush did we make upon them. In an incredibly short time we had overpowered them, man for man; even their mighty chieftain, Smithy, we piled in an ignominious heap, and we danced our war-dance, the joyous serpentine, around their prostrate forms. A short time thereafter we celebrated the Carnival of Bourdon, the last of mortals to observe that sacred event. In the ancient temple of the God of Strength, Gym, we performed the ceremony. Singularly it so happened that Pad- dock, Moriartius and Sibley, our leaders, disappeared from our midst, but we recovered them shortly and did inflict a like damage upon the enemy, constraining one of their eminent warriors, Count Ray Du Smith, to dig for the elusive clam in the muck of the mud flats of Session ' s Basin. There was but few more tribu- lations save among the unoffending spectators of the ceremonies. When the summertide came we made a halt, as is the custom in that country, of full three moons. We did scatter us among the hills and the valleys in divers occupations ; some did pick the luscious fruit, others did toil in the harvest field, yet others did dig the precious gold, while some even did search at the seashore for fair maids. The resting space being over, we again marshalled our forces to continue on our journey. But lo ! a strange sight met our eyes, for, by my halidom, there appeared another caravan of goodly numbers, but, verily, a motley crew. And we bethought us of the titles applied to us on entering the country, and we did dub them " Freshies " ' with exceeding glee, and we did make them perform multitudinous strange and novel stunts for our divertisement. Forsooth, there was a lad among them, Robert de Fisher, was he dight, who related to us many strange achievements of the ancient Romans, a one time warlike and powerful nation, and, by my troth, they were wondrous strange. And there was another among them, an orator of might, one O ' Connorius, descendant of a noble race of Erin ' s kings. He spake much and loudly and in divers places, aye, even when the deluge did pour upon him, and his words were sweeter than honey. They, too, gathered to choose their leaders, and we made onslaught upon them, forcing our way into their fenced enclosure, and there arose, in the language of the natives, a most stupendous Scrappe. So fierce the strife waxed that floods of water were turned upon us to drown our zeal, but valiantly did we charge upon them and capture the sources from whence they drew those wet floods. And dampness then became their lot. And we would have wiped the floors of the enclosure with them had not the mightiest ruler of the land appeared and bidden us cease our vengeance. Eftsoons, as is the order of things, we ourselves chose new leaders. Once more the air around us waxed warm, as Xewmark lauded the excellencies of Weiler. But, gadzooks ! the count of heads made Woolsey chief with a multitude of heads to spare. Emboldened by our successes thus far, we readily agreed to meet the chosen of the new-comers in a contest, the scientific name of which I fear me I cannot reveal, yet which the natives term a Hottaire contest. This was the second time we engaged in such a wordy combat, and there was much chagrin among our number, for a second time we succumbed to the fierce and burning blasts. And some time later did we again name our leaders, and lo ! the one of Burpee ' s choice. McCollister, did Matthew soundly trounce, and the scalp of him did he hang to his belt. And again did Burpee get it in the neck of him. And so with peace and contentment (for had we not sat upon the loud- mouthed politicians?) we journeyed on, and when we had nearly finished the second stage of our migrations, we decided, as befitted a people so warlike and bold, to have a distinctive garb, and so all of a day we came forth in a headgear like unto the hat of our ruler, Prex Benni the First, save that ours was gray, be- painted. and more unshapely. And since then we have been known as the " Lords of the White Plug. " After this action, wearied and worn out by our exertions (and most of all, the politicians), we again rested our caravan for the period of thrice thirty days, and hied us to shady nooks and deep mines to escape the labors themselves. And at this time we lost our leader, Van Yaler, who left us with a fair damsel of much gold. And, so the scribes reported, he sped eastward with his bride. But our determination to carry on our journey finally overcame even our fears, and so again did we reassemble at the appointed place to continue our wandering. And we found awaiting us many strangers in a caravan of their own, who had been sore beset by those travelers whom before we had mocked and van- quished. And these we took under our protection, and from many revilements and tortures did we save them, save such as, careless of our warning words, were entrapped into the Axe Club, where they were perforce compelled to go through various and sundry actions. But their assemblages were of a surety safe, and their paths far pleasanter than had been theirs whom, one brief year earlier, we had mocked. Thus, having performed a kindly act, we took up our own journey. When we did choose our chieftains, the wise and sprightly Brewer did gain more heads than him denominated Toomucheeluffhouse Haskins. But the meaning of this appel- lation I have never been able to find. And of a surety, Mini was among those whose heads were fewest though, gadzooks! far from smallest. And of an autumn day we paused for a brief space, and some of our company did present an action and, surely, I had thought it were all real had I not been assured otherwise. They did name this action " Wing, " and much did I fear when I saw the unmannerly acts of a slavish Mongolian toward the fair damsels; I would have run him through with my trusty sword, had not others prevented me. Some did say it was Haskins, but surely he is of our own people and not a foreigner. Howbeit, much in this life passeth understanding, and the mind of man is but weak. And of that evening did we dance together by the beams of the moon and stars; but for a long space the clouds obscured the light, which, if truth be told, marred our pleasure not one whit. And soon we chose Brown, him fleet as Mercury, to be our leader, for Burpee the gods did not favor. And thus did we fare during these stages. But as this period of my narrative has already reached a length mighty and formidable, I will relate in the next portion of my tale the remainder of our journey. I will tell much of how a pious man among us, St. Marco (not the old, but a new Mark) did attempt to bring about better and cleaner ways among us, and did have a great body of men named to call virtue from heaven to reside among mankind. And yet of such humility was he that he deemed himself unworthy and would not sit among them. And of many other things, glorious in a like way, will I recount the manner of in the next portion of my tale. Officers : First Term. President - - - - J. A. BREWER 1st Vice-President Miss MAY WALKER 2nd Vice-President Miss NELLIE BALDRIDGE Secretary - - Miss AUGUSTA BRESLAUER Treasurer - DANA PUTNAM Sergeant-at-Arms - - SIDNEY DANNENBAUM Second Term. President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms - G. C. BROWN Miss EDNA POTWIN MARCO NEWMARK W. L. PINLEY DANA PUTNAM - FRANK K. STERN Not having anything better to do, I went up to the Gym. As I entered the door I was thunderstruck; surely I had made a mistake! For overhead were stretched numerous clothes-linesl filled with washing. I was wondering how long the laundry had beenthefeTand if they would give me credit, when an orchestra began to play Mystified by this tell me what it young man wistf I said, approac " The gi " Never this establish " We ' re " Can y ? " Can let ' s go into " Now, " he We stood " That ' s chief co-e a, ,_. striking dancers " Here come W out, he ' ll stunt his pants? " he continued, ' we crack their slate, though! Near the miners was a ( " Checkering and Price. They be off. I managed to get the entire working force took partners for a dance. I looked about for some one that could a remote corner, I spied a disconsolate " Why aren ' t ou dancing, my friend? " looked down and. then answered: ey say I step 11 improve in me what is Sophomores, an ;alled Sopho I ' m the biggest ere we can smoke. I only had on my re see the dan my friend, lly brave. He stole There goes Baird. ' or this dance. That ' by. " That ' s Ted hree men came towar, Bob and Ovie, " sa: oss of the class. " say, one. th, " he ' s our box from the Freshie ml told you, but are so many here. " writes and acts. " ftocker. " If Ovi over he minin i ' t look ng to a fellow y informant, 1 ance. Sorry to leav dress suit. " He would have gone, but Ijjajjght hj arm. " Thank kindness. To whom am I " Oh, I ttTo gTiry %hJEfc.,?hftnlJ s i iat about " Why President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms st for Roos ' said, " for your ;, " he replied. ' WIN A. H ' AMLrt PHILO L. LINDLEY Miss EDWARDA HOWARD Miss VIRGINIA WHITEHEAD HART GREENSFELDER RODNEY F. PHILLIPS President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms - Second - J. DRUMMOND MCGAVIN Miss S. M. STURTEVANT - Miss BEATRICE SNOW FLETCHER HAMILTON WILLIAM C. KERR Chronicles of 1. Now it came to pass in the third year of the reign of the great prophet, Ben Ide, that many people came to the promised land. Yea, from the four quar- ters of the earth came they ; even unto the fair land of Berkeley. 2. And lo, one came from the Orient, for had not the big star, even the star of California, shone across the waters? Even from China did she come; and, verily, they called her name Co-ed. 3. And another came from the sunny lands, even from Argentine. Yea, he did cover his nakedness with much fine linen, and came. And his name was called Reissig. 4 . Now it also came to pass that Chile was smitten by the fame of the great prophet, even he whose name they call Ben Ide. And lo, Chile sent to the prophet her most favored son of all the land ; yea, him whose mother called him Demorest. And he called himself a Duke. 5. Yea, and one came from the land of rope and paper, even from Manila came he. And lo, when he was come to the promised land, many people rubbered, and he was followed about by an ex- ceeding multitude ; yea, even by co-rds. For his fame had spread abroad in all that land. And lo, they glorified him and called him Prince Santos. 6. And from the country round about the promised land came much people to drink of the bottle of learning. Yea, Haight and much other people did come. 7. Now, when all these people were gathered together in one place they were exceeding glad. For had not the great prophet said " It is good to be here? " 8. And lo, they gave vent to their joy in a great dance, even in a Glee, and verily it was slow. But another tribe did come and jolly up the show. Yea, even the Juniors came to the dance, and they did make it gay. 9. And much wisdom did these people drink from the great bottle. But lo, some drank of other things, even of the stuff found across the Bay. And they fell be- hind in the race for wisdom. 10. And lo, the great Ben Ide did call them all to his footstool and questioned them muchly. Yea, even for three weeks did he question them. 11. And lo, some could answer him not. And these were cast out. And there was much weeping. But the Duke and the Prince and many others did stay. For they did like the promised land. ' Yea, verily, they were stuck on the place. 12. And thus it came to pass that many came and few were chosen. And the exes and the cinches were the end of the first year. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Officers : First Term. JOSEPH H. HARTLEY HARRY HOWARD Miss E. B. RICHARDSON H. A. CLOUGH Second Term. President ... - HARRY HOWARD 1st Vice-President - Miss GEORGE CUMMINGS 2nd Vice-President - - R. R. COGHLAN Secretary - Miss F. 0. FRICKSTAD Treasurer - - - J. J. GRAVES Military HENRY DE H. Following his establishment of a complete regimental organization, Captain Waite has made steady progress in the development of a higher grade of efficiency in the Cadet Corps, and the thorough course of instruction, as now afforded, closely approaches the standard desired by the general Government for the training of efficient officers in the various military colleges. Lieutenant-Colonel Maus, U. S. A., Inspector-General Department of California, in his report of the last Inspection, especially commends the Military Department for the excellent appearance presented by the cadets, and the evidence of a thorough instruction, as indicated by the accuracy of the various evolutions of the battalions. The Corps is at present made up of a three-battalion Regiment of Infantry, a well-organized Band, and Artillery and Signal Detach- ments. This year the maximum enrollment has exceeded eight hundred officers and men. California takes rank next to West Point among Military Colleges in the number of cadets enrolled and the general efficiency of its Military Department. Indeed, the organization has outgrown its parade- ground, and many of the spectacular features of regimental ceremonies must be sacrificed to formations better adapted to the size of the drill-ground. New features of the year ' s work have been the adoption of the regulation uniform for officers, the abolition of the former system of " extra " drill with its pernicious influences, and, particularly, the evolution of an admirable system of office records, which greatly facilitates the prompt execution of routine work. Though the recommendation of Colonel Maus to provide practical instruction in camp life is at present impracticable, some attention has been given to matters connected therewith. The semi-military lectures have taken up questions dealing with organization, transportation, camp and garrison life, and field service in general as connected with the health of a command in active duty. During the course, Major Beach, U. S. A., delivered an interesting lecture on field fortifications as personally noted during the Cuban Campaign. In November, a review was tendered Major Batzen, U. S. A., famous as a leader of the Maccabee Scouts in the Philippines. In March, the Department was afforded the honor of being reviewed by Brigadier-General Kobbe, U. S. A., of Fort Monroe, Va., accompanied by Major Randolph, U. S. A., of the Presidio, at one time the Military Instructor at the University. General Kobbe expressed a surprise at the strength and efficiency of the Corps, and highly commended Captain Waite for the work accomplished. He was much impressed with the extent of the University, and spent the entire day in visiting the various Departments. There has been a steadiness of purpose and a more active interest in military work this year than heretofore. The uniform praise of the United States Army officers witnessing the ceremonial parades and battalion evolutions has served to raise the standard of each successive event; the existence of an association of Volunteers in the Student Body, suggestive of service that the Government one demanded and way again; the recognition by the Government in the appointment of so many graduates to positions in the Philippines all these things have con- spired to produce an added respect for the military work and a consequent improvement in results. The occasional appearance of the Regiment in public parades, the superiority of the Department Rifle Team in all of its Intercollegiate events, and a majority of local contests, and, particularly, the prestige given the Corps by the strong organization of the Associated Alumni Officers, have served to bring the public to realize that the Military Corps at the University is something more than the usual cadet organization. OFFICERS HENRI DfiH. WAITE. First Lieutenant U. S. A., Retired Commandant. Field and Staff Captain and Adjutant, L. I. REED. Captain and Quartermaster, J. S. Ross. Captain and Commissary, McC. GRAYDON. First Lieutenant and Inspector of Rifle Practice, C. I. RHODES. Additional First Lieutenant E. B. HARLET. Regimental Sergeant Major, W. L. BROWN. Regimental Quartermaster, W. H. GIKVIN. Color Sergeant E. C. ANTHONY. Color Sergeant, E. A. BAILEY. Color Corporal, J. W. GEABT. Color Corporal, W. W. HCRLBCT. Armorer, Ordinance Sergeant JOHN MITCHELL. I ' . S. A.. Retired. Infantry First Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant R- S. HAWLET. Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster. A. W. FOSTER. Sergeant Major, B. F. KIERCLFF. Company A Captain, F. M. ALLEN. First Lieutenant A. A. ALEXANDER. Second Lieutenant B. BELL. First Sergeant, P. T. BEE. Company B Captain, M. E. DEDTSCH. First Lieutenant E. P. GARDIXER. Second Lieutenant T. W. BELL. First Sergeant W. T. BEE. Company C Captain, J. M. ESHLEMAN. First Lieutenant. B. W. REED. Second Lieutenant H. B. DEWING. First Sergeant H. G. BADCH. Company D Captain, R. G. Hrxr. First Lieutenant L. B. CHANDLER. Second Lieutenant J. M. Korow . First Sergeant W. B. HILL. Second Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant, A. J. TURNER. Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster, 0. SCHULZE. Sergeant Major, E. H. McCoLLlSTER. Company E Captain, R. H. KELLEY. First Lieutenant, F. M. FOSTER. Second Lieutenant, A. P. MATTHEW. First Sergeant, L. L. HURSH. Company F Captain, A. KEMPKEY. First Lieutenant, 0. C. PRATT. Second Lieutenant, J. R. MUNSELL. First Sergeant, G. E. QUINAN. Company G Captain, E. H. PEARCE. First Lieutenant, A. ADLER. Second Lieutenant, H. P. MACKIE. First Sergeant, A. F. KALES. Company H Captain, W. H. POPERT. First Lieutenant, W. D. ROOT. Second Lieutenant, F. E. NEWTON. First Sergeant, T. A. MILLS. Third Battalion First Lieutenant and Adjutant, C. P. HOLT. Second Lieutenant and Quartermaster, G. C. DAVIS. Sergeant Major, W. SHUHAW. Company I Captain, I. B. RHODES. First Lieutenant, L. E. MARTIN. Second Lieutenant, C. W. PETIT. First Sergeant, A. KNOPF. Company K Captain, R. SPRINGER. First Lieutenant, W. K. CRAWFORD. Second Lieutenant, R. SIRLEY. First Sergeant, C. G. MORRIS. Company L Captain, N. VANDERBILT. First Lieutenant, R. A. HOLLEY. Second Lieutenant, C. F. STERN. First Sergeant, H. M. HANSEN. Company M Captain, E. M. WEIGHT. First Lieutenant, E. W. ROWELL. Second Lieutenant, J. H. WISE. First Sergeant, S. B. WRIGHT. Band Captain and Leader, A. C. REDEWILL. First Lieutenant, F. H. REDEWILL. Second Lieutenant, H. E. HENDRICKS. First Sergeant, S. C. DICKSON. Artillery Detachment Captain, J. B. SAWYER. First Lieutenant, F. BAIRD. First Sergeant, H. C. RODDER. Signal Detachment Captain, C. T. DOZIER. First Lieutenant, F. H. DAKIN. First Sergeant, W. A. WIDENMANN. n ro Captain and Leader 1-ieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Second Sergeant A. C. REDE WILL. E. C. STEVEM. H. E. BRIGGS. F. H. REDEWILL. I. KARJIEL. S. W. XICHOLLS. H. A. HOLLZER. C. B. JONES, F. A. DICK. H. E. HENDRICKS. C. H. PATTERSON. Snare Dram L. G. SMTH. S. H. STONE. W. A. BRINK. L. H. PATTY. A. C. REDEWILL F. H. REDEWILL H. E. HENDRICKS S. C. DKXSON S. H. STONE Cornets A. E. DRCCKBL II. V. LOWRT. C. C. CHAMPLIX. Clarinets ?. V. BAKSTOW. J. E. BfRGESS. , J. A. WlLCOX. Ficcok) J. B. WHITE. Altos L. A. EUIOEE. L MAGNES. Tenon E. G. THI-NEK. Trombooes R. H. CHAPIN. Baritones Tubas 0. OVERALL. Cymbals C. LAIRING. Bogles C. A. WEYMOTTH. B. T. MCLEAN. F. E. TALMAGE. D. W. Mora E. L. SOCLE. F. H. BAXTER. H. S. DE LANCIE. J. W. BINGAHAN. X. X. EDDY. S. 1. BEASEK. E. S. RUST. T. R. LANDSBOROCGB. C. D. STARK. Bass Dram W. C. STEVENSON. W. A. WOODB. R. J. DTNPHT. g I Associated Women Students s I 3 1J Associated Women Students The Associated Women Students MISS GRACE WOOD8 The Associated Women Students was organized in the fall of 1894. Up to that time it had existed only as a minor part of the student-body. Under the Constitution, the Association is an organization in itself, but, by giving up a certain percentage of its money to defray student expenses, it really becomes a new working committee of the whole student-body. The object of the Association is not only to bring before the women subjects of typical interest, but also to promote a friendly and loyal spirit among members. It aims to accomplish this by bringing the women students together in athletic sports, musical and social gatherings, and, in general, by endeavoring to make their lives more than a monotonous round of study. It works through a set of Committees: The " Women ' s Room, " " Social, " " Financial, " and " Sports and Pastimes. ' ' Each acts independently, but, by having the head officer appointed from the Association, comes under the latter ' s immediate control. The Art Association is more a unified organ- ization than a Committee, but is under the auspices of the A. W. S., as are all the Women ' s Clubs. This last year, the " Women ' s Room Committee " has had entire charge of the women ' s rooms, seeing that they were properly cleaned, attended to and made pleasant. At present there are three of these rooms on the campus; one in the Chemistry Building, one in North Hall, and one in Hearst Hall. The Social Committee had its beginning about three years ago, when the then President of the A. W. S. realized that the women students were not as con- genial as they should be. The present committee is made up of a representative from each class, and the Second Vice-President of the A. W. S. as Chairman. The President of the A. W. S. attends the meetings and is the prime factor in all move- ments. Last year ' s official, Miss Frisius, caused an evolu- tion in College women ' s affairs by giving the women a confidence in themselves, previously lacking. They initiated many novel ideas: the Noon-day Concerts, the Salamagundi for Freshman, and the Women ' s Day. Miss Grace Woods, the present head, has established Miss Frisius ' precedents, besides introducing many ideas of her own. She works with an enthusiasm that arouses corresponding feelings in those working with her, and gives a snap to her under- takings. The Salamagundi for Freshman at the beginning of the year puts the strangers immediately at their ease. The College women are invited to drop in for a moment or so, and the informality tends to promote a feeling of friendliness in the newcomers. rfISS FLORA BACIGALUPl In October, the Seniors and Sophomores were invited to meet the Faculty ladies, and, in November, a reception was tendered the Varsity Foot-Ball Team. Six Noon-day Concerts have been given at various times throughout the year in the Women ' s Room in Hearst Hall. The idea is not to give any elaborate program, but one that will afford rest and recreation. The program is, for the most part, made up College talent, but the Committee (Misses Bacigalupi, Young and Day) usually secure some outside talent for each occasion. After the concert, luncheon is served to those taking part, together with a few invited Faculty mem- bers and prominent students. At the concert given December 6th, Mrs. Phrebe Hearst and Mrs. Wheeler were the guests of honor. February loth, at Hearst Hall, a reception was given for Mrs. Hearst. The 15th was chosen, as it is the anniversary of the dedication of the Hall, Mrs. Hearst ' s splendid gift to the University. Between the " " " " " hours of four and six fully four hundred were present to express their appreciation for Mrs. Hearst ' s many benefactions. The Annual Women ' s Day was celebrated on the 22nd of February, with a Basket-ball Tournament in the afternoon, and a Colonial Festival in the evening. The Tennis Tournament scheduled for the morning had to be postponed because of the rain. Making the Tournaments a feature of Women ' s Day is an innovation of the present administration. The Basket-Ball Contest was watched with especial interest, as it was the first match game on the new courts. The Colonial Festival was particularly typical, representing the three classes of society of Colonial days, the Aristocrats of Virginia, the Dutch, and the Puritans. Yank ' s Orchestra furnished the music for the promenade concert. The Social Committee: Miss ELIZABETH HERRMANN. " 02 Miss RUTH McGREW, " 03 Miss ELIZABETH ARNFJLL, " 04 Miss ALICE W ASHBURN, ' 05 This has been a most prosperous year for the College, and an especially successful one for the Associated Women Students. Their success has been made possible by the willing and cheerful way all have worked, and especially by the kindness of Mrs. Hearst. Mrs. Hearst ' s gifts have been along all lines. ID presenting the Hall, she not only gave a fully-equipped gymnasium, but provided a center for the social life of the University. This year the Annex was completed, and Hearst Hall beautified by several paintings and statues, and a grand piano. The piano has made concerts possible. Mrs. Hearst started the movement with a series of three recitals by musicians from the Grau Opera company: Officers President First Vice-President - Second Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer - Miss GRACE WOODS, " 02 - Miss EMMA STOER. X)2 Miss FLORA BACICALCPI, " 02 Miss TALLCLAH LECO.VTE, " 04 - Miss SUE DUNBAR, " 03 The Prytaneans ' Farce " The Count from Paree. " Over a year ago, the Prytaneans undertook the work of raising five thousand dollars for a students ' hospital room. Among other means for obtaining the sum necessary for this purpose, a play was given by the Society on March 12, 1902, at Macdonough ' s Theatre. The committee in charge of this fund was as follows: Misses Grace E. Woods, ' 02, Mary F. Jewett, ' 02, Annie McCleave, ' 03, Elsie Wenzelburger, ' 02, and Adele G. Lewis, ' 02, chairman. " Wanted An Heir, " by Alma Sherman, ' 03, and Mabel Donaldson, ' 03, was the Curtain Raiser. The plot was concerned with the adventures of Mr. Asterbilt, a rich old man, who has disinherited his nephew on account of a love affair. He has advertised for an heir to his millions, and many amusing incidents were introduced before affairs were finally adjusted. The play, by J. M. Newkirk, ' 03, was a clever little farce, entitled " The Count from Paree. " The scene centres in a Berkeley boarding-house, and deals with the adventures of two college boys, Jack and Al, with a man who passes himself off as a French Count, who proposes to every rich girl he meets. In order to get the Count to propose to him, thus getting even for various grievances, Jack dresses up as a girl. While in this costume, many amusing situations arise from the fact that Jack constantly forgets his assumed character. Finally, everything ends in a most satisfactory way. The casts were as follows : " Wanted- An Heir. " Mr. Asterbilt John Archibald Asterbilt Mr. Churchill Loudell Sheridan Butler A. W. S. President Junior ... GEORGE T. DAVIS, ' 03 RALPH W. McCoRMicK, ' 04 FRANK BAIRD, ' 02 IRENE S. HAZARD, ' 04 JOHN A. MORIARTY, ' 03 ALFRED S. HOLMES, ' 02 FRANK MANDEL, ' 04 Students. ' ' The Count from Paree. " Jack Lamberton Albert Mason - Mortimer Melcher Edwark Bennett Chauncey A. Boggs Count de Guissot - Mr. Lamberton, Sr. Mme. THOMAS W. HASKINS, ' 03 GEORGE C. DAVIS, ' 03 - OLIN WELLBORN, ' 04 - GDRNEY E. NEWLIN, ' 02 - ERLE MCBOYLE, ' 03 OTTO SCHULTZE, ' 03 TRAYLOR W. BELL, ' 04 de Guissot ... Joe Gawkins Florence Van Rensaller Edith Montgomery - Maude Sheldon Alice Davidson Grace Elderberry Mrs. Winslow EUGENE R. HALLETT, ' 05 - BESSIE PRATT, ' 02 BEATRICE SNOW, ' 04 - MARTHA NICOLL, ' 05 - VARINA MORROW, ' 05 PORTIA ACKERMAN, ' 04 ETHEL B. CLARKE, ' 04 CELESTE LA COSTE, ' 05 Sports and Pastimes Sports and Pastimes The entire University has awakened to the need of physical development. With the building of Hearst Hall and the completion of the Annex, California has one of the best equipped women ' s gymnasiums in this country, permitting an un- excelled opportunity for indoor exercise. It is now compulsory for all the women to spend an hour a day, during the first two years of their course, in the gym- nasium. The work becomes a little irksome at times, but the benefits derived are well worth the trouble. For outdoor exercise, California is an ideal place, and Berkeley, in the matter of climate and position, is especially fitted. The bay and estuary, close at hand, afford opportunities for boating; the hills invite cross-country runs, and it is rarely that a day passes when a game of tennis or basket-ball may not be played in the open air. The athletic organizations are the direct outcome of such conditions. The California women have lately realized the advantage of being so placed, and they have now effected a fairly well-established system of athletics. The organization is in the nature of a confederation of clubs, under the control of the Sports and Pastimes Committee of the A. W. S., having the First Vice-President of the latter, Miss Emma Stoer, for its Manager. The other officers are the Secretary, Miss Rowena Moore, and the Treasurer, Miss Gertrude Davidson. The Association includes Tennis, Basket-ball, Archery, Boating, and Field Clubs. The membership is open to all the Associated Women Students, each of whom has the privilege of belonging to one of the clubs, with free use of the club property and equipment. To obtain money necessary for the expansion, the A. W. S. arranged a series of plays and concerts. These met with such enthusiastic approval that at the end of the year there was a surplus of several hundred dollars in the treasury, and improvements made possible. Mrs. Hearst, realizing the benefits of outdoor sports, became interested, and, wishing in every way to foster athletics among California women, built a Basket-ball Court and Tribunes adjoining the Gymnasium. The Tribunes carry out the architectural plan of the Gymnasium, thus adding to the beauty of the Campus. The Court is of springy tan bark, the only one of the kind in America. Up to this last year, there have been no match games, and even now there are too few. Competition is needed individual, class and intercollegiate. It is this which gives a zest and interest to any sport. Making the tournaments a part of the programme of Women ' s Day is an advance in the right direction. The basket-ball game this year was the best ever held on the Campus. What with the annual tournaments and club competitions the future of the Sports and Pastimes is assured. A keen interest has been awakened, and the irregular, spasmodic attempts have given place to a system which combines thorough enjoyment with organized work. The Tennis Club was organized in the latter part of October, 1891, and is at present the largest of any of the women ' s athletic organizations. The Annual Spring Tournament, a new feature, has been introduced, and through its extent the Club has experienced a decided advance. The policy offers an inspiration to the members, and so has added a new stimulus to the play. Twenty signed for this year ' s tournament, but the wet weather interfered with the tryouts, and so, on February 22nd, the day set for the finals, the preliminaries were not yet completed. The Club challenged Stanford University and Mills College to match games, to be held the first week in May. The membership numbers eighty-four. Of these, fifty-four kept up the regular practice, while the others played as they pleased. Each member pays a small amount of dues. Though this is contrary to the orders of the Sports and Pastimes, it is found necessary because of the constant expenses entailed. The Club owns two nets and a regulation gravel court in Co-ed Canyon. It has, also, the use of a single court on College Avenue, close to the Gymnasium. The Co-ed Canyon court has been vastly improved this year, and very strict rules have been drawn up by the members to protect it from misuse. Manager, Miss IEEXE HAZARD. The Archery Club came into existence with the reorganization of the Women ' s Athletics under Sports and Pastimes. With no equipment, nor prospect of any, the future of the Club was, for a time, very uncertain. Mr. Harold Havens, how- ever, came to its assistance by loaning the necessary paraphernalia, and, during the first part of the year, kindly assisted as coach. At present, the Club is fully supplied with bows, arrows, wrist bands and targets. It has attained great popularity, and has now an enrollment of fifty members. The members are required to devote two hours each week to individual work, and to come together at ten Saturday mornings, in Co-ed Campus, to take part in competitive practice. These meetings not only afford members an oppor- tunity for gaining experience in the art, but enjoying a large amount of outdoor exercise. The practices have been facilitated this year by having the target hung permanently in the basket-ball court. The officers are a Manager and a Field-captain. The office of Field-captain is of recent creation. It was made necessary by the large number of members and proportionately small number of bows and arrows. Her duties are to arrange for individual practice, and to keep score at the Saturday meetings. Manager, Field-Captain, Miss MARY PUTNAM, ' 03 Miss BEATRICE SNOW, ' 03 Art Association The Art Association was established for the purpose of affording the students of the University an opportunity for becoming better acquainted with the best literature, art and music extant. The Association aims to foster artistic apprecia- tion and interest through art exhibitions, lectures and concerts, and by keeping the students in touch with the greatest artists of the day. The entire control of the Association is virtually in the hands of a board of twelve Directors, who select the officers from their own number. The Directors hold office for a year, and are so elected that the Board is never made up wholly of new members. The membership is either active or associate. All enrolled students of the University are active members, and any outsider, on the payment of an enrollment fee, may become an associate member. The financial support of the organization depends on the associate members. The Association, hitherto, has had a sound financial backing, and, consequently, has been most successful in its work. Exer- cising an elevating influence, as it does, the Society appeals to many who are only too willing to further such a cause. On the first three Saturdays of last February, Mr. Irving M. Scott of San Francisco showed his interest in the Association by opening his house to members, inviting them to view his collection of famous paintings. Before the holidays the music-lovers were entertained by H. Homer Barnhart, basso, and Signor Ferrar, violinist; and in March by Mrs. Carroll Nicholson, soprano, and Mr. Dutton, pianist. The Noon-day Concerts, in Hearst Hall, have recently come under the super- vision of the Art Association. The work is distinctly within its province, and the change has proved advantageous. In the fall, Mr. Francis Melbourne Green lec- tured on " Modern France and Germany. " The lecture was amply illustrated by the photographs which he had collected during recent European trips. " The Greatest Man of the Nineteenth Century, Abraham Lincoln " was the subject of Dr. Charles Browne ' s lecture in February. The officers are: President. Secretary, - Treasurer, MART RADCUFFE, X 1 LEILA McKiNNE, ' 02 LrciLE GRAVES, " 03 ELIZABETH ADAMS, " 03 Miss EVA POWELL (resigned December, 1901) Miss ABBT L. WATERMAN, " 03 Miss MART FAIRBANKS JEWETT, " 02 Miss EDNA WILDE, t)3 DIRECTORS EVA POWELL, " 01 INEZ SHIPPEE, ' 02 MART DAME KITTREDGE, " 03 HELEN WINCHESTER, " 04 CAROLINE DAT, " 04 The Women ' s Boat Club was organized in the fall of 1900. Un- til this last year, the Club has had a strug- gle for existence. The members, few in number, knew nothing of rowing, and were handicapped in hav- ing the use of only two boats (and these only at uncertain hours) twice a week. In 1901, the man- ager succeeded in renting boats and equipment from the University Boat Club, and the work was taken up more sys- tematically. The mem- bers were divided in- to two classes; those who rowed for pure pleasure, and those who wished to become proficient in the sport. The pleasure-seekers were held down by no rules or regulations and rowed as they chose, provided they did not infringe on the time allotted to each member. Those who wished to become proficient were divided into crews and put through a rigorous course of training. They not only spent two hours each week in practice, but set aside a certain number of hours each month for swimming and cross- country running. The swimming is prerequisite to all water sports, and the runs are designed to take the place of some of the rowing. This year the plans have been the same as in the past, but have been carried out on broader lines. The management has secured four boats daily, and all members are required to go down to Lake Merritt for an hour ' s practice twice a week. Informal races are held each month, and in this way the best rowers are singled out. These races serve to awaken interest in the Club. The feeling of competition has put life into the sport, and there is no reason why, next year, a challenge for an intercollegiate race should not be sent to our sister University. The one officer of the Club, the Manager. Miss Alice Farno, attends to all the business. The membership is limited to forty. This is a great regret to many, but a necessity, because of the scarcity of time and equipment. The time consumed in the trip to Lake Merrit takes at least half an hour, and as there are but a few hours when the members can go, and only four boats to use the limitation cannot be avoided. Exercise is as necessary in the College course as study, and the required equipments for this exercise are far more necessary than books. The books are considered, but scant provision is made for golf clubs, tennis rackets, and oars. Through the untiring efforts of the managers, the different clubs have complete outfits, but, owing to the great expense involved, the boating equipments are still to come. When the present students leave the University, it is to be hoped they will realize the necessity for these things and provide a means for furnishing them. a OUT; IP fin i ' T -M -V- To hear the noise of building in Co-ed Canon one Friday morning early in October, one might have thought the Greater University was nearing a hurried completion. The noise, however, was merely the sound of hammers wielded by various Freshmen and Upperclassmen under the direction of fair Prytaneans who were preparing for that evening ' s fete. Illuminated by many Japanese lanterns and electric lights, the Canon presented a merry and beautiful scene, and the loveliness of various forms, clad in novel and dainty attire, caused the College youth to forget all about his change alas, too often. Roses at fifty per. were cheap, popcorn was seldom given away, and even peanuts seemed to have a metallic taste. Owing to the energetic work of the Committee in charge, and especially its Chairman, the fete was a decided success not only from the standpoint of gate-money, but because of the excellence of the performances upon the rustic stage by the spring, and the artistic arrangements of the Committee. EBATING RALPH PIERCE The Ninth Intercollegiate Debate was a neat piece of work on California ' s part. It was our question, but Stanford seemed to have gotten a wee bit the better side of it. And then there was the redoubtable Morris, who, having torn into shreds the arguments of his Stanford opponents in the Carnot, had landed the second Stanford Carnot Medal. Both teams had previously appeared in the Carnot Debate of 1901; Marrack had also taken part in both debates of 1900, and English in the Carnot of that year. So it was a battle royal of veterans, five of whom were " saying their last say " ; and, further, Stanford ' s team had had more experience. But all this only helped to empha- size California ' s well-won victory. Old Metropolitan Temple has seldom heard better col- lege songs and yells than those which Milt Schwartz and his rooter gang produced for the edification of California ' s friends, for the support of her team and for the disheart- California was full of happiness anyway, for she had already captured tennis and track during the day. It is needless to say that the debaters were lustily cheered as they took their places, or that Professor Gayley did his duty as Chairman. Stanford produced a map thereby hangs a tale a map which reminded upper classmen and " grads " of Warner ' s triangles and trapezoids. Well, the aesthetic Morrow of Stanford was dissatisfied with a map which contained a jaundiced Transvaal, and a muddy- brown Orange Free State, spotting an otherwise immaculate expanse of English possessions. So Morrow proposed to use the Sapolio of war and obtain a map, spotless, all white, with no dirt-spots to spoil the whole. Steinhart of Cali- fornia thanked Morrow for his map, and making use of it, proceeded to show that South Africa should be agricultural; that the natives should be properly treated; that nature should be subdued by Spartan efforts all of which things the Boers were best able to do. Now, Morris of Stanford was impatient about the " spot " business. The spots of Boer country hadn ' t grown much bigger or darker, ening of Stanford. JESSE H. STEI England had nearly wiped them out; why not make a complete job of it and get a spotless fabric -once more. Pierce of California next pointed out that the spots were ineradicable the Boer spirit would never be downed. Then came a revelation. Stanford had been telling all along about the nothing to say about State) the indelibly marked were the true owners of were no good, why wasn ' t this time on, brown spot ymous. California ' s speakers State, and everyone thought tered Stanford ' s garments, that Britannia being older, wife in the world, felt it out these spots. But all this apparent. Greeley of Cali- yellow spot, but could find the brown (Orange Free spot which showed who South Africa. If Boers this brown spot also? From and Free State were synon- had but to say Orange Free of the mud-spot which bespat- Marrack of Stanford said and being the best house- her duty, as it was, to rub only made them much more fornia showed that Eng- land ' s work of creation was not in accord with her high destiny, and her reputation for justice. The doughty Morris had ten minutes in which to complete his plea for purity in South Africa; he told again about the yellow spot in South Africa, but forgot to say anything about the brown spot. The judges evidently decided that it was not wash-day and California rejoiced. It was, to be serious, a splendid debate. California had her team-work and her logic as of old; her men were all good speakers. Stanford had good men, but no such team-work, and a very ragged rebuttal. I ' ulifornia ' s debaters divided the James K. Moffit prize of two hundred dollars, and now have two victories to Stanford ' s one toward the three needed to win the Hearst cup. It was a glorious victory! Details of the Debate. Subject: " Resolved, That the extinction of the Boer Republic is in the perma- nent interests of civilization. " Affirmative: William A. Morrow, ' 01; William Morris, ' 01; Cecil M. M arrack, ' 01 (Stanford). Negative: Jesse H. Steinhart, ' 01; Ralph Pierce, ' 02; William B. Greeley, ' 01 (California). Judges: J. M. Sewell, C. E. Grunsky, and Samuel Knight. Held at Metropolitan Temple, San Francisco, on April 19, 1901. The decision was for the negative California. LEON E. MARTIt The Carnot Debate of 1902 was a brilliant one, despite its gloomy outcome for California. The standard of the debate was a high one. Seldom is there such a chance to observe at one contest so many styles of debating as were displayed on Valentine ' s Day. The earnest, scholarly Rothchild; the deliberate, forceful Rice; the smooth, fluent Wagner; the vigorous, logical Allen; the polished, consistent Martin; the cool, thoughtful Jones such were the six men who com- peted. California has everything to be proud of her recep- tion of our opponents, the work of her debaters, the sup- port given them by their fellows, the grim determination to profit by their late lesson. The debate showed that Cali- fornia representatives know their subjects, put them together logically, present them earnestly, and answer their opponents aptly. The Stanford men would, however, seem to bear off the ' palm for spontaneity, smoothness, and persuasiveness. The debate of the winner of the medal well illustrated the Stanford style. In his main speech, he followed a slight constructive argument with an " apparently spontaneous " answer of his Stanford opponen t ' s argument, closing with an eulogy on France and a plea for sympathy. In his rebuttal lasting but a minute and a half he had time for still more de- structive argument, together with a plea for constructive government. It was all so cool and so smooth the very judges couldn ' t resist it. Quite different were the well-knit California arguments. Rothchild favored direct election, because it would give the necessary party system in France ; Allen opposed it because it could not cure the political evils of France, due to French character, and because it would not be safe in the absence of a Supreme Court; Martin favored the new plan as a ' - - step in the republican evolution of France. Each California FREDERICK . ALLEN man had a definite point of view, and argued consistently for it. The California rebuttals were, likewise, to the point but it wasn ' t a California day. Manner and not form and content was the factor that seems to have counted most. Allen ' s speech had set California ' s rooters going ; Stanford didn ' t know just whom to favor. The name of Jones fore the debate. At its majority sentiment seemed What a long half-hour that judges ! How we wondered or Martin, or Jones that And when, finally, we heard the medal was awarded to there have been, and will Stanford. had been noised abroad he- conclusion, however, the to be, " Allen or Wagner. " was as we waited for the whether it was Rothchild, was causing the delay! that, for sundry reasons, Fletch well, never mind, be, other debates against Details of the Debate, JECT: " Resolved, That the President of the French Republic should be elected by a direct vote of the people. " Affirmative : Herbert L. Rothchild (California), Fletcher B. Wagner (Stanford), Leon E. Martin (California). Negative: Edward W. Rice (Stanford), Frederick M. Allen (California), Herbert C. Jones (Stanford). Judges: F. H. Wheelan, Samuel Knight, and E. S. Fowler. Held at the Harmon Gymnasium, Berkeley, February 14, 1901. The medal was awarded to Fletcher B. Wagner of Stanford. Hastings ' Students Congress Debate The annual debate between the Students ' Congress and Hastings ' College of the Law occurred on November 1-5, 1901, at Stiles ' Hall, Berkeley. The Congress selected its team by a series of tryouts similar to that employed in choosing an intercollegiate team. The team thus chosen consisted of Ralph S. Pierce, Leon E. Martin and Monroe E. Deutsch. The Senior Class Hastings also resorted to the same method of choosing its team, selecting Walter Rothchild, Hugh O ' Neill, and J. L. Kennedy. Hastings chose the negative of the question: " Resolved, That the policy of disfranchising the negroes in the South is wise, " which had been submitted by the Congress. Prior to the contest, it was supposed that victory would assuredly this year rest with the Berkeley debaters. But loosene ss in the structure of the affirmative argument, a failure to meet the suggested remedies of the San Francisco men, the burden of the affirmative of the question and the keen rebuttal of Rothchild easily won the day for Hastings. The other Hastings ' men were but average debaters, while all the Congress team individually presented cogent, well-delivered arguments. There was team- work, but it was not thorough and comprehensive enough. The judges gave their decision to the negative. Details of the Debate. SUBJECT: " Resolved, That the policy of disfranchising the negroes in the South is wise. " PROVISO: The term " policy " does not involve the constitutionality of the question. Affirmative: Ralph S. Pierce, Leon E. Martin, Monroe E. Deutsch (Student ' s Congress). Negative: Hugh O ' Neil, J. L. Kennedy, Walter Rothchild (Hastings ' College of the Law). Presiding Officer: Mr. Bert L. Quayle. Judges of the Debate: Professor G. C. Edwards, Mr. Isidore Golden, Mr. Wil- liam B. Hackley. The Annual Freshman-Sophomore Debate took place on December 6, 1901. The speakers were Gus C. Ringolsky, Harold Peterson, and L. C. Bishop for the Freshmen, with Charles F. Adams, Carlos G. White, and Max Thelen for the Soph- omores. S. S. Hawley and Hart Greensfelder were alternates for the ' 05 and ' 04 teams respectively. The question was: " Resolved, That the open advocacy of anarchy in the United States should be made a felony. " The Freshmen supported the affirmative side of the question. Interest in the debate grew phenomenally. Vast sums were wagered on the result. The integrity, of the judges was severely tried by the advances of Freshmen sympathizers. When efforts in that direction were found useless, attention was diverted to the contestants themselves. The greatest anxiety was felt as to their physical condition. Max Thelen took a twenty- minute jog around the campus every day to reduce his weight and get wind. Uingolsky had plenty of wind, but was obliged to shave, that no strength might be lost in useless endeavor. An attempt on the part of the Freshmen to inebriate Carlos White on the night of the fifth was discovered in the nick of time. The debate was held in Stiles Hall. At an early hour the room was jammed to suffocation. As the appointed time drew near, men unconsciously talked with bated breath. When the debaters filed onto the platform there was a moment of intense silence. Then the air was rent with applause. The noise was deafening. Kvery man on the team was in the pink of condition. Proudly flashed each eye! Confidence in the happy outcome of the fight was expressed in the proud poise of each man ' s head. President Hartley of the Class of ' 05, Temporary Chairman of the occasion, in a few terse words yielded the stage to Mr. Hamlin, President of the Sophomore Class. Mr. Hamlin informed the assembly that the question for debate was anent the advocacy of anarchy. He then introduced the first speaker on the affirmative, Mr. Bishop. ' 05, of Los Angeles. The Freshmen greeted their champion tumultously, although with little system. Then the pyrotechnics began. Withering sarcasm and fierce invective alter- nated with glowing figures and pathos that melted the Freshies of the audience to tears of maudlin joy. At length it was over. Tongues tipped with fire were laid away to cool. Weary jaws ceased their wagging, and lacerated feelings found a holy balm in speculation as to the result. While the judges were engaged in their deliberations, Freshie and Soph took up the discussion of the question in a battle of words. Suddenly, there was a breathless silence. No one moved. The noise of a hatpin falling on the floor seemed supernaturally loud. But hark! The Chairman of the judges was giving his decision. Lights, noise, audience all were forgotten in the feverish agony of the moment. Two Freshmen fainted. A Sophomore said his prayers, his wits having deserted him under the horrible strain. Finally, the Chairman came to the point. The Sophomores had won! The scene during the next few minutes was simply indescribable. Strong men were swept away by the tempest of delirious joy. C. G. White started for the door, crying in a loud, excited voice: " The Anheuser, boys; its on me! " The building rocked and trembled as salvo after salvo of applause shook the floor. The debate will live in history as the most memorable of all interclass oratorical contests. Editorial Staff Managing Staff The BLUE AND GOLD, the Annual of the Junior Class, is one of the most compre- hensive, popular, and widely circulated publications of the University. It humor- ously treats of all subjects. Pelicans, Stew-Bums, Digs, and even the Faculty find with delight their names inscribed u pon its roll of fame. The BLUE AND GOLD turns vanity into gold. Four hundred Juniors are willing to part with four dollars per. to see their smiling countenances shine forth at them, while its pages are embellished with the likenesses of many who have not paid. It employs on its staff the most learned. In times past, many editors have gone on their way rejoicing, to seek fresh fields and pastures new. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Literary Editor EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LEMBERGER LESLIE MORTON TURNER Editorial Staff JOHN A. MORI ARTY WILLIAM I,. FINLEY ARTHUR F. KALES EMILE R. ABADIE LESLIE W. SYMMKS ROWENA J. MOORE AUGUSTA BRESLAUER NELLIE L. BALDRIDGE Business Manager F.uNA M. WEMPLE MAY M. WALKER EDITH R. EVANS ELVEZIO MINI BRYAN BELL FRANK SCHWABACHER ALFRED D. LONG MARY P. PUTNAM Managing Staff JAMES M. EOFORO ADDUBON J. WOOLSEY WILL J. ALLEN- GEORGE C. DAVIS JOHN M. NEWKIRK ELIZABETH J. ADAMS WALTER J. BURPEE ADA M. JENKINS FRED ELP.OY REED ANNIE E. MCCLEAVE GRACE BARNETT GERTRUDE A. WALKER ALVA F. HUGHES ROY BRINCK CHESTER G. BROWN- BERTRAM E. CORLETT Previous " Blue and Gold " Statistics Class. Vol. Editor in Chief. Manager. 1875 1 H. J. W. DAM ARTHUR F. Low 1876 2 C. B. OVERACKER MYER JACOBS 1877 3 PETER T. RILEY REG. H. WEBSTER 1878 4 ALEX. MORRISON FRANK G. EASTERBY 1879 5 H. W. O ' MELVENY S. STERN 1880 6 H. C. PERRY J. P. GRAY 1881 7 PUBLISHED BY ZETA Psi FRATERNITY 1882 8 J. B. LINCOLN R. D. JACKSON 1883 9 EARLE A. WALCOTT E. C. FRICK 1884 10 CHARLES S. WHEELER EUGENE HOEFER 1885 11 W. F. CHENEY W. A. BREWER 1886 12 KIMBALL G. EASTON WALDO S. WATERMAN 1887 13 W. C. GREGORY W. J. BARTNETT 1888 14 HENRY E. MONROE JAMES E. BEARD 1889 15 H. A. MELVIN F. L. WHARFF 1890 16 G. H. STOKES E. W. HILL 1891 17 C. W. MERRILL LESTER H. JACOBS 1892 18 CHARLES L. TURNER WILLIAM H. GENTRY 1893 19 J. D. BURKS E. J. GATES 1894 20 F. M. TODD H. P. BENSON 1895 21 ALBERT J. HOUSTON HERBERT H. LANG 1896 22 RAYMOND J. Russ PHILIP L. BUSH 1897 23 OWEN S. CASE PERCY G. MCDONNELL 1898 24 GILBERT JAMES RECTOR LESLIE C. MOTT 1899 25 CHARLES E. FRYER PHILIP J. FRANKLIN 1900 26 STUART G. MASTERS GEORGE 0. BREHM 1901 27 PAUL A. SINSHEIMER THOMAS N. EMERSON 1902 28 J. JEWETT EARLE REUBEN G. HUNT 1903 29 EARLE C. ANTHONY FRED E. REED The Occident is the oldest of our University publications, having recently celebrated its twenty-first anniversary. For twenty-one years it has made its weekly appearance to have its stories read, its editorials discussed, and its athletic and news summaries criticized. In its editorial column it aims to discuss matters of student concern. In the major part, the best original prose and poetry of the student-body is published, the activities of sister universities are discussed, and. in the athletic page, a comparative and critical review of athletics is given, while, under " College News, " the more important events of the College week are enumerated. The University of California Literary Competition, held under the direction of the A. S. U. C. each term, adds incentive to College writers, and is productive of good material. During the past year the Occident has main- tained its uniform and successful policy of knocking all things from an impartial standpoint with independent views. Occident Publishing Company Officers. President Vice-President - - J. J. EARLE, ' 02 M. E. DEUTSCH, ' 02 Secretary Treasurer - J. M. KOFORD, X)3 - J. J. EPPINGER, ' 02 Staff. First Term. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, ' 02 Editor-in-Chief Editorial Staff. Managing Editor - - ALEXANDER ADLER, ' 02 Editor " Axe " - - J. RAYMOND CARTER, V2 Literary Editor - OMADAVI: Associate Literary Editor - ELLEN V. BARTON, ' 02 Exchange Editor - - JAMES M. KOFORD, " OS Athletic Editor - - - J. J. EPPINGER, ' 02 News Editor - JOHN M. XEWKIRK, " 03 Associate Editors. ARTHUR L. PRICE. ' 114 MARTHA X. GADDIS, ' 03 WILLIAM L. FINLEY, ' 03 ROGER CHICKKRING. ' 04 FREDERICK M. ALLEN, ' 02 LLOYD A. WOMBLE, ' OJ JOHN M. ESHLEMAN. ' 02 WILL J. ALLEN, ' 03 EDUARDA CAROLYN HOWARD. ' 04 Assistants . . .. (HARRY E. BRIGGS, ' 03 iR. A. Roos, ' 04 JAMES M. KOFORD, ' 03 - - Business Manager J. B. JOHN, " 05 - - - Advertising Manager Second Term. ALEXANDER ADLER, ' 02 - - Editor-in-Chief Editorial Staff. Managing Editor Literary Editor Athletic Editor - Exchange Editor News Editor Editor " Axe " Art Editor JAMES MOSSIN KOFORD, ' 03 OMA DAVIES, ' 02 - J. J. EPPINGER, " 02 JOHN M. NEWKIRK, ' 03 W. L. FINLEY, " 03 ARTHUR L. PRICE, ' 04 J. RAYMOND CARTER, " 02 Associate Editors. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, ' 02 ROBERT W. RITCHIE, " 02 ELLEN V. BARTON, ' 02 L. LUCILE TURNER, " 02 MARTHA N. GADDIS, " 02 MARTHA B. RICE, " 04 EDVARDA C. HOWARD, ' 04 MYRA WINN, TO LESLIE M. TURNER, ' 03 ROBERT A. Roos, ' 04 E. L,. MINI, -03 J. B.JOHN, ' 05 - JUSTIN ESBERG, ' 05 Business Manager Advertising Manager - Ass ' t Advertising Manager The Occident. ity of California, Februar; weekly during the college cents per term, payable hi ( ,er at the Berkeley eley. Monroe l . Ut Klleii V. H.irbl Martha N. C.a.V Eduarda CarohV LMlii- M. Tuiniit Kdith Heclu, ' -j l E. L. Mini, ' 03 V J B. John, ' 05 V , Justin Ksberg, ' 05 V The Proper Tlie Executive Coma. ui the A. S. U. C. is considering a very Perspective, sensible plau to curtail an unnecessary expense, namely, to award only one gold f ' - ' all-as watch-char- " lak the team, M. E. Deutsch J- M- Koford Alex. Adler E. L. Mini Winfield Dorn R. W. Ritchie Bryan Bell B. W. Reed The Magazine The MAGAZINE is the official organ of the Alumni. It appears monthly during the term, and contains contributions by students, Faculty, and Alumni. Several days previous to its appearance, notices are posted, " MAGAZINE Our, " which cause a gentle ripple of excitement, but this soon calms when the MAGAZINE appears. Occasionally its articles are read, and sometimes even discussed, but usually it is relegated to a shelf in the Library along with treatises on " Higher Plane Curves, " and other equally interesting volumes. Classes come and go, but the MAGAZINE, like some great fossil, continues on the even tenor of its way. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager PROF. WILLIAM CARET JONES ROBERT W. RITCHIE, " 02 KATHERINE S. Surra, ' 02 JOHN A. BREWER, " 03 Staff Artist Councilors Assistant Editors WIN-FIELD DORS. X 2 BRYAN BELL, " 03 PROF. THOMAS R. BACON BEN W. REED, t)2 ELSA M. LICHTENBERG, " 03 HENRY F. KIRK, " 05 - J. RAYMOND CARTER, " 02 Alumni Contributors T. A. PERKINS CHAS. F. GREENE EDWARD BOOTH L. W. CHENEY President Associated Alumni President Alumni Association Secretary Associated Alumni Secretary Alumni Association The California is our only daily publication. It has experienced a steady growth from struggling infancy to its present position, where it stands a peer with any college daily published. It is primarily a news-gatherer, but comments briefly in its editorial column on passing events. During the year it has successfully inaugurated two innovations, a column devoted to brief news items from the Affiliated Colleges in San Francisco, and another, under the direction of the Woman ' s Editor, which deals with the activities of the A. W. S. The Californian has maintained a high standard in spite of the often applied epithet " yellow, " occa- sioned, perhaps, by the editorial defense of " newspaper methods. " The Daily com- petes successfully with all the newspapers about the Bay, and has achieved some notable scoops, among which the " turtle " story stands first. This item was copied gladly, and due credit given by all competitors. Many other interesting news items have been published concerning the distribution of seeds and the holding of Farmers ' Institutes. The editorial staff is a large one and its office is a scene of great activity. First Term. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Exchange Editor - Athletic Editor Assignment Editor GEORGE C. MANSFIELD, ' 02 A. F. LEMBERGER, ' 03 - R. L. LANGWORTHY, ' 03 C. R. PARKER, ' 02 - W. L. FINLEY, ' 03 Woman ' s Editor Associate Editors. Miss A. G. LEWIS, ' 02 R. O ' CONNOR, ' 04 J. A. MORIARTY, ' 03 W. R. PECK, ' 04 B. P. KIERULFF, ' 03 C. G.. WHITE, ' 04 D. F. IRVIN, ' 04 Business Manager Second Term. Editor-in-Chief - - A. F. LEMBERGER, ' 03 J. A. MOKIARTY, ' 03 W. L. FINLEY, ' 03 B. F. KIERULFF, ' 03 - C. G. WHITE, ' 04 Managing Editor Exchange Editor Athletic Editor - Assignment Editor Miss A. G. LEWIS, ' 02 Associate Editors. R. O ' CONNOR, ' 04 W. R. PECK, ' 04 P. M. CAREY, ' 04 C. R. BROWNING, ' 04 A. R. TRAPHAGEN, ' 04 R. A. Roos, ' 04 A. MACKENZIE, ' 04 FRED E. RKED THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN -IFOKN ' iA . EXEACSEL U fMU u . . . - - Senior Extravaganza California has no traditions? Those who say so never had the privilege of sitting in the orchestra, or even in the gallery, of " Ben Weed ' s Amphitheatre. " " Senior Singing under the Oaks, " " Plugs, " " North Hall Steps, " and the rest of it might be cited, but the Senior Extravaganza is so typical of California that it is perhaps the best answer to the criticism. There is certainly no college spectacle in America of a character more original, or with a setting more original than the Senior farewell presented at the base of " Old Mountain " in the early days of May. Under the shade of forest boughs a forest at Arden, truly, but that the trees are straighter and taller in a sunken bowl of carpeted ea rth, banked with pillars of grey eucalyptus, with roof of leaves just tangled enough for a peep of blue sky, and a shower of silver dollars of sunlight on the grass below here is set the stage of the Senior Extravaganza. Last year ' s spectacle was as merry a one as ever greeted the old trees. The platform set in the pit of the theatre was walled and canopied with green and gold and crimson bunting like banners of Cathay, and surrounded in the shape of a big " C " by tier on tier of a jovial college audience. The strains of the orchestra mixed not discordantly with light-hearted laughter for it was Class Day. But soon the stage became the center of attraction. The Seniors of ' 01 were to make a last appearance and end the good old times with a laugh. What a curious spectacle the stage presented! At the right was the awful shrine of the Dragon Faculty, before which the Heralds of the Tribes of Oskeywow, Province of Naug hty One, came to demand diplomas for their various tribesmen. But, alas! These Heralds dwelt so much upon their own personal glory that the Dragon was highly displeased and crustily withdrew to his own gloomy sanctum. Then the Court Jesters to the Consul of the Tribes came forward to throw jollity into the atmosphere. Who could resist their merry mood? Who could banish the reflection that it was the last appearance of the Swartz-Tully Co. before the College audiences? But the Dragon absolutely refused to have any sense of humor and would only be propitiated by the presence of the tribes themselves. With graceful dance and tuneful chant the several tribes tried to gain his dread favor. His wrath was calmed as they proceeded, yet still he feared that they did frivol too exceedingly, hence, he demanded that they put away their various follies. When by a process of burning they had complied with his request, by some magical influence the diploma appeared, and the tribes went on their way rejoicing. Then the amphitheatre became a moving mass, and as Ben Weed ' s was gradually deserted, cheers for the writers of the Extravaganza wafted upward, and we caught the names, " Moore, " " Lane, " " Alexander! " Junior Day The Curtain Raiser. TWAS evident from the sale of tickets there would be little room to spare in the Macdonough Theatre, Oakland, and so it proved. As early as 130 p. M. the theatre was filled, and by 2 o ' clock there was an overflow along the walls, in the aisles, in the auditor- ium, everywhere. From the standpoint of the audience, the show was already a success. Would the Curtain Raiser and Farce come up to expectations and make themselves worthy of such a packed house? They did. From first to last from the time " Bossy " made his bow till the time " Wing " had his troubles straight- ened out the show was nothing if not a success. The programs, artistically decorated by Mr. Kales, anticipated the nature of the plays. The draw- ing on the cover was a festively-attired celestial holding up a circus hoop for " Bossy " to jump through. After the overture, the Naughty Three President, Mr. John A. Brewer, suggested the merits of the class in a short and well-pointed speech. Then the Curtain Raiser, " Cave Canem " , was presented, and in such a manner that reflected credit on every member of the cast. The leading role of Jack Fullback, captain of the football team, was well-sustained by Mr. James Koford, its author. The plot centers around California ' s mascot, " Bossy, " a dog belonging to Jack Fullback. " Bossy " was a source of annoyance to some of Jack ' s friends, but a con- stant delight to the audience, for he was well trained and knew his part to per- fection Jack Fullback is dependent upon an uncle who possesses a generous hatred for all dogs. So when this uncle brings his wife and charming daughter to visit him. Jack hides his treasure in a closet. Then the fun begins. First, a " Stanford guy, " who has come to Berkeley to capture the mascot, is lured into the closet and has an interesting experience with the dog. Hence, disastrous results. A startling racket ensues, which Jack explains as the working of a piece of machinery, an invention of his. Later on, the tall gen- tleman, through force of % circumstances, rushes into the same closet, ostensibly to see the invention. " Bossy " is incensed by this time. The uncle ' s wrath increases in propor- tion to the numerous rents in his clothing. His anger is finally allayed by a clever subterfuge on the part of his daughter, who palms off " Bossy " on the unfortunate Fulsom. Dramatis Personae. FLOSSIE GOTROX JACK FULLBACK .... JAMES M. KOFORD Captain U. C. Football Team. HEZEKIAH GOTROX . . . CLINTON K. JUD Y His rich uncle who dislikes dogs. DORIS GOTROX JESSICA DAVIS His uncle ' s wife. . . AUGUSTA BRESLAUER His cousin. JOHAN FULSOM JOHN MORIARTY A Stanford " Guy. " | ' BOSSY " CALIFORNIA ' S MASCOT A bull pup. Perhaps " Junior Day " is the one best held in the memory of the graduates. It is a day in which the Junior Class is the sun and everything else a satellite. The Juniors of 1903 at least have good reason to recol- lect November 29th last, for never in the history of the University was there a more successful " Junior Day. " The Farce added to the success of the Curtain Raiser, and the " Prom " to the success of both. What, too, _ is exceptional, the class came out on the V Ml B happy side of the ledger, due no doubt to d the well filled house at the Macdonough, and crowded, but enjoyable, darkness at the Gym- nasium, combined with good management. There was a little tight packing in the electric cars, but the Juniors didn ' t have charge of the transit facilities, otherwise To authors, committees, and management, and the hearty support of the class, credit is due, for, as in many other college affairs, success is only obtained by good " team-work. " Junior Day Committee. LESLIE WEBB SYMMES, Chairman. EDNA WILDE LUCILE GRAVES MARY PERKINS PUTNAM ADA M. JENKINS WILLIAM LOVELL FlNLEY BEVERLY SPRAGUE ALLEN SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT LORING JAMES BARKER LESLIE M. TURNER The Junior Farce of the Class of 1903, written by Miss Bertha Janes, will go down in the history of University dramatics as fully worthy of a place with " James Wobberts, Freshman. " M mmm A packed house, good management, an appreciative audience, an orchestra playing plenty of College music, a farce based on an original and humorous situa- tion, with plenty of snap and good work on the part of the cast these are some of the reasons why " Wing " was such a decided success. The interval after the Curtain Kaiser had ended amidst a shower of flowers was perhaps a little long, but since everybody knew everybody else, not to speak of a lively interest in the members of the cast, the wait was hardly noticed. From the time the curtain went up on the first act, everything went smoothly and without a hitch, and much credit is due Mr. Elmer B. Harris, who did the coaching. A college audience certainly is very different from an average assemblage of theatregoers. When the lights were turned on after the Curtain Kaiser, a spectacle was presented which a Junior, at least, will find it hard to forget for a happier or merrier audience never filled the Macdonough. Over there in the boxes to the right were the members of the Curtain Raiser cast, fresh from triumphs, half hidden behind armfuls of pinks and roses ; members of the Faculty and friends, with Professor Syle, a very much pleased critic, and then further round, a sea of faces in the balcony and gallery, with a three-deep overflow along the walls; over there on the left were the authors and their friends, and class officers ; behind was a blue and white and gold, and of bright eyes and smiles of I - K flash of friends heliotrope, of ; in front the curtain was ringing up on the first act of " Wing. " The Fraternity scene disclosed was a treat but, first, a brief account of the plot. The Sigma Delta Fraternity, in the process of initiating a Freshman named Larry Dunn, compels him to serve as cook in a Mrs. Prescott ' s boarding-house. This he does, concealing his identity from all save one of the boarders, Lois Prescott, with whom he is very much in love. A humorous situation is of course developed. The plot thickens. Larry succeeds in practically turning the joke on his Fraternity friends, and for the sake of Lois is willing enough to continue as Chinese cook. The absence of Larry Dunn from college causes the appearance of an advertisement, " Freshman Lost. " Larry ' s mother is notified, and the Faculty become interested in his mysterious disappearance hence, consternation arises among his Fraternity friends. Three love stories are woven into the play, besides a sub-plot which concerns the purloining of the records from the Recorder ' s office. Missing the documents, the Recorder traces the culprit to Mrs. Prescott ' s boarding-house, but there the filcher is disguised as a housemaid by Mrs. Prescott ' s daughter, and both Recorder and the terrible Berkeley police are baifled. There is much confusion for awhile, but, finally, events shape themselves so that all ends happily. The third, act was perhaps the best, but interest never lagged for a moment throughout the whole piece. The entire cast did well. The unique character of the farce, a humorous celestial, " Wing, " was exceptionally well taken by Mr. Thomas Haskins. Miss Moore ' s clever interpretation of the part of Mrs. Prescott, the irascible boarding-house keeper, was also unanimously praised. MRS. PKESCOTT . Lois PKESCOTT . MABEL PKESCOTT JUDITH HOLBROOK MRS. DUNN . . " WING " [ LARKY DUNN) SIDNEY BAKRY . JACK BARKY Dramatis ROWENA J. MOORE JESSICA M. DAVIS . ELSIE B. LEALE ALMA SHERMAN ANNIE E. MCCLEAVE . THOMAS HASKINS . . OTTO SCHULZE GEORGE SESSIONS Personae. BEN .... TOM .... RECORDER SMITTEN PROFESSOR DUNBAR FOOTBALL CAPTAIN FIRST POLICEMAN SECOND POLICEMAN SIGMA DELTAS { . GEORGE C. DAVIS EKLE McBoYLE B. F. KIEKULFF CHAS. PETIT EARL MCCOLLISTEK JOHN A. MORIAKTY . ALVA HUGHES WALTER BUNDSCHU WALTER L. BROWN RALPH H. MERRILL The Football Show When the curtain went up, the spirit of two-to-nothing, the spirit of victory, was still asserting itself, and the Foot- ball Show, a pretty little love comedy called " The Fan- tasticks, " was forced to enter into the general good feeling. Who could help falling into the spirit of the suggestion that the orchestra play something lively, or the humor when Percinet in an interesting episode of the play was encouraged to " Hold ' em California, " Stanford ' s little bill, 2-0, had been settled, and the play was artistically and well done. The trouble was the piece didn ' t fall into the humor of the house. The " Fantasticks " relates in poetic style the love story of two young people who live in adjacent houses. The fathers of each, desiring to make the courtship roman- tic, consp ire in a pretended opposition to the union. This stimulates the lovers to greater fondness, until they discover the scheme. Then they quarrel. But Cupid ' s dart has pierced too deeply to admit of long separation, so they are recon- ciled, and their love story turns out bappilv. The whole play was very well staged, and exhibited that carefulness of detail which is necessary for a successful performance. The work of both Miss Howard and Mr. Harris was exceptionally artistic. The comedy was adopted from the French of Rostand and produced under the direction of Professor L. DuPont Syle. The cast was as follows: SYLVETTE . PERCINET .. Miss E. G. HOWARD, X 5 E. B. HARRIS, X)l Her lover. A. J. TODD, tW Her father. MUSICIANS J. W. S. BUTLER, 1)1 Father to Percinet STRAFAGEL J. E. CARTER, X 2 Captain of Bravos. BLAISE McGoixoDGH GRATDON ( VKEE HOTTER 1 B. F. KlEEUUT SOPHOMORE , MINSTRELS The Sophomore Minstrels was one of the first, though one of the most decided, histrionic successes of the Class of 1903. It was undertaken for the worthy cause of the Scholarship Fund, and, to be frank, the Fund did receive all that was made. Thos. W. Haskins, resplendent in a rented dress suit, acted as interlocutor, and brought forth from the reluctant end-men, among whom were Hudson, Van Valer, Davis and McLean, a score of mighty jokes, capable of tickling the " funny spot " of the male half of an appreciative audience. Brink ' s rendering of " Don ' t you Think you ' d like to Fondle me " brought tears to the eyes of the ladies present, and when Sam Davies began so opportunely to warble " I ain ' t a ' gwine to Weep no More, " the eyes were dried; but his good work went for naught because Taylor McLean rushed up with " A Bunch of Rags " which caused the handkerchiefs to flutter once mo re. The " Ocarina Quartette " was the only part of the whole performance reminding one of the Y. M. C. A., but the flavor was soon lost in the more vigorous " Jolly Sophomore. " " Old Cronies, " a sketch, was executed by Paddock and Lemberger, but the audi- ence would have been better pleased had it been executed to quick time behind the scenes. J. A. Moriarty then appeared in an Irish monologue, and, as the pro- gram announced, he was " the real thing, " but the make-up spoiled, in part, his nationality. Schwartz and Tully in " Am I Captain Waite " made us forget our agony for about twenty minutes, when it was renewed by " Sousa Reversed. " Taylor McLean acted as a prophet in his sketch " The Burglars, " which he presented with Ed. Hume, and then the lights were turned out and the biograph dazzled our eyes for a minute before we made a dash for the box-office to count the proceeds. Further information is beyond our reach, owing to the inopportune elopement of Claude Van Valer with the Northern Heiress. SOCIETY Junior Promenade November 29, 1901. Floor Manager GEORGE SESSIONS EARL UcCouJSTEX Reception Committee GRACE BARXETT EDITH EVANS EDXA WEMPLE RACHEL STKELE EDITH SCHCLZE FAXXIE REED BETAS BELL C. F. STERN A. D. LOXG G. C. DAVIS F. E. TAIJCAGE H. W. FTELOXG W. B. BrjXOaCHD Patronesses MRS. PHCEBE HEARST MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. G. H. BOKE MRS. PERCFVAL LEWIS MRS. A. F. LA.VGE MRS. G. M. STRATTOX L, E. MINI Arrangement Committee PEARL CCRTB AXXIE MCCLEAVE MAUD SCHAFFER XELJJE BALDRIDGE A J. WOOLSET L, E. MIXI S. S. SMITH E. C. LEVEY J. P. EDWARDS Senior Ball May 10th, 1901. Floor Manager MILTON H. SCHWARTZ Assistant Floor Manager LAWRENCE L. GREENE Arrangement Committee MAY BESS GRAHAM EVA POWELL ALBERT MARION WALSH GLEN L. ALLEN HERBERT T. MOORE Patron, sscs MRS. BENJAMIN I. WHEELER MRS. PHCEBE HEARST MADAME PAGET MRS. FREDERICK SLATE MRS. MARTIN KELLOGG MRS. F. S. STKATTON Sophomore Hop November I, J901. Floor Manager OLJN WELLBORN Arrangement Committee J. F. BEAED F. 11. HAMLTOX S. C. ASBILL D. F. IRVIN G. 0. BERGER A. R. TBAPHAGKJJ J. C. PICKETT Miss SMITH Miss DAVTSON Miss HAZARD Reception Committee ORVAL OVERALL OLDJ WELLBORN H. M. EVANS C. C. REISSIG X. F. TITOS A. L. BLEDBOE D. G. SMITH T. J. QCATLE BEX. HARWOOD FRAXK SKINNER Miss BAIRD MBS EDWARDS MBS MAETENSTEIN Mas LE CONTE llBB OSBORN Miss PARKS PatrooesKs MRS. R L WHEELER MBS. PHOEBE HEARST MRS, E. J. WKXSOS MRS. A. L. LANGE MRS. W. E. MAGEE MRS. FREDERICK SLATE October 25, 190J. Floor Manager SHIRLEY HOUGHTON Arrangement Committee Miss JUDSON MISS GUMMINGS Miss CALL B. S. RUST T. E. RISLEY S. P. EASTMAN P. K. RAUCH R. W. COOPER S. HOUGHTON W. MCNEIL J. J. O ' CONNELL Patronesses MRS. B. I. WHEELER MRS. PIKEBE HEARST MRS. C. M. GAYLEY MRS. H. K. SCHILLING MRS. G. M. STRATTON MRS C. M. WELLS Reception Committee Miss PHILLIPS Miss SENGER Miss TAYLOR Miss HOLMES Miss AYERS R. TUTTLE J. ANEKR C. H. GHEENEY . W. B. MACAULAY R. A. SNELL V. N. METCALF F. A. ROBINSON University Assembly Reed Hall, April 8, 1902 Patronesses MRS. BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER MADAME PAGET MRS. H. VOORHIES Arrangement Committee WILLIAM CRIM BOBBINS FRANK CVSHING DTTTTON JOHN FAXON MOBE FOREST BEAMER CALDWELL GI-RNEY ELWOOD XEWLIN MOCLTON WARNER MRS C. M. GAVLEY MRS. C. C. PLEHN MRS. J. F. MORE Graduate EZRA. W. DECOTO 1902 L. A. DECOTO J. 0. HANSEN 1903 ROBERT MUNRO CHKSTF.R G. BROWN 1904 P. A. McGREARY S. H. SlNSHEIMKR 1905 H. A. CASE J. A. NIGHTINGALE N. N. EDDY Organized August, IS96 ARCHIE ADDISON ALEXANDER HAROLD MELVILLE CHILDS ALBERT SANBORN COLTON 1902 HAKIM.MAN FOWLER FRED FIELD GOODSELL GEORGE CAMPBELL MANSFIELD 1903 GEORGE LIVINGSTON BAKER JOHN MARTIN NEWKIRK HERBERT LEONARD KIMBALL CHARLES WESLEY PETIT SAMUEL BRUCE WRIGHT 1904 CLIFFORD BOWIE 1905 HOWELL WlLMOT ACKERMAN Organized 1901 Honorary Members P. A. NEEDHAM I. K. HAMILTON B. F. KIERULFF 1903 J. A. OLMSTEAD A. H. MOWBRAY C. R. PERKIER E. M. BROWN 1904 W. H. NORRIS F. C. GALE J. L-. NEIGHBOR S. H. GRAY S. P. JOHNSON 1905 A. V. WEPPER W. S. CHERINOTON Graduate WALLACE WEBSTER MERRIAM 1902 ARTHUR EILERT DRUCKER HARKT VESTER JOHNSTON FREDERIC CLINTON PAINE 1903 MARK NORMAN ALIJNG THOMAS VINCENT CONNOR BERNARD MCATEE ROBERT SEDWICK DENNBON EDWARD BRADFORD (JOULD 904 ERIC BTRON MOORE EARL CLARK STEVEN? JAMES SEELT MULLEN JOHN ALEXANDER WILSON 1905 FRED DALE WEBER Absent on leave Organized August, 1901 1903 J. S. LAMSON FRANK D. LORD DANA G. PUTNAM 1904 ROBERT LANKA N. G. SMITH THOMAS WILLIAMSON 1905 MARION EDWARD WAITE Organized 1900 1902 L. J. CORBETT C. W. Mm-HELL 1903 A. R. MORRISON 9 1 K. R. MITCHELL Organized August, 1900 1902 MAUD H. LANKTRBE ETHEL A. FLOOD ELEANOR M. RUSSELL WINIFRED AKINS 1903 RUBY CUNNINGHAM 1904 AMY E. HUNTER WINNIE M. NAUERTH CLARA MACOMBER MABEL SCOFIELD ZOE L. ZARTMAN 1905 HELEN AKINS BERTHA HOLMES BLANCHE A. LOUTHAN FLORENCE H. FORTSON OLIVE NEWMAN Organized April, 1900 Mark Hopkins ' Institute VICTORIA ELY STEWART Graduates KATHARINE MALOT LAYNE LILLIAN MAY DCRKEE BEATRICE URANIA HAGMAYER FLORENCE TREVITT HUDSON 1902 FLORENCE M. KDIBALL HELEN SARAH WATSON V. EVELYN B. BAUGH ANN EVANS CARA M. FINNIE 1903 KATHERINE STEWAKT HANNAH ELIZABETH M. HASKELL MACD LOUISE STOCKING LOUISE BERTHA BAUR 1904 ELEANOR FAY STILSON 1905 MARY E. STEWART Organized 1900 1902 IVAN B. RHODES LEWIS I. REED RALPH S. HAWLEY 1903 WILFRED G. STEVENSON 1904 FRED A. DICK WALTER C. WHITE EDWARD L. SOULE GEORGE S. JOHNSON 1905 EARL C. PECK ORGAN , The Young Men ' s Christian Association is devoted to Christian work by and for College men. Its aim is to develop the spiritual life. The growth of the Association during the last year has been steady and proportionate with the growth of the University. Its membership has reached three hundred and eighty- five, of which two hundred and forty-five are active members. The Association finds many practical ways of helping students. The Commit- tee on " Work for New Students, " at the beginning of each year, by means of Boarding House Register, Information Bureau, and Registration Committee, aids inquiring students, especially Freshmen. A Handbook, containing helpful informa- tion, is issued each year. At Stiles Hall, during the first week of college, the Association keeps " open house. " Two receptions to new students, one of which is given in connection with the Young Women ' s Christian Association, are well attended. Over two hundred men gather at the Semi-Annual " spreads. " The reading room at Stiles Hall is well supplied. An Employment Bureau is con- ducted in the interests of the students. Last year it secured work to the value of over four thousand dollars. The distinctively religious phases of Association life are the Bible Study Classes, the Mission Study Classes, and the Religious Meetings. This year four- teen Bible Classes, each under student leadership, enrolled one hundred and seventy- five men. The courses given are " Studies in the Life of Christ, " " Studies in the Acts and Epistles, " and " Studies in Old Testament Characters. " The Missionary Department stimulates interest in world-wide Christianity, by means of Mission Study Classes, Missionary Meetings, and a Missionary Library. Twenty men are enrolled in the classes. The Student Volunteer Band numbers twelve men. The Religious Meetings, held weekly, are occasionally addressed by outside speakers. Each year the Association sends a strong delegation to the Pacific Coast Students ' Conference, held at Pacific Grove during the winter holidays. Thirty- seven of the eighty-six men at Pacific Grove this year were from the University of California. Officers and Committee Chairmen President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Bible Study Committee, Missionary Committee, - Membership Committee, - Finance Committee, C. W. PETIT, ' 03 W. C. KERR, ' 04 S. B. WRIGHT, ' 03 Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, General Secretary, H. D. BABCOCK, ' 05 P. L. BIXBY, ' 04 F. F. GOODSELL, ' 02 H. B. DEWING, ' 03 R. 0. REINER, ' 04 W. C. SMITH, ' 04 S. B. WRIGHT, ' 03 Religious Meetings Committee, C. R. PERRIER, ' 04 Attendance Committee, - L. A. ELMORE, ' 03 Social Committee, - - - R. SIBLEY, ' 03 Employment Bureau, - F. F. GOODSELL, ' 02 With a membership of three hundred and twenty-five, the Young Women ' s Christian Association during the past year has been in a very prosperous condi- tion. Besides fourteen classes for Bible study, with a membership of over one hundred, two weekly devotional meetings, one on Tuesday at four o ' clock, and the other on Wednesday at eleven, have been held throughout the College year. Missionary work has not been neglected. The Association aids largely in the support of Miss Mary Hill, Y. W. C. A. Secretary at Madras, India. This year, too, a delegate was sent to the General Convention of the Student Volunteers held at Toronto, Canada. The Association year has been characterized by a number of social functions, such as a Capitola Spread, the Annual Senior Banquet in the spring term, and a number of receptions to new students in the fall. A mid-term candy frolic was also given in honor of Miss Mabel Stafford, the State Secretary. A .series of Faculty Teas, at which the Y. W. C. A. girls had the pleasure of meeting a number of the Faculty ladies, has been a feature of the Association social life. As a result of Miss Stafford ' s visit, an Advisory Board, consisting of the fol- lowing, has been organized: President MRS. C. B. BRADLEY MRS. F. B. DRESSLAR Miss GRACE FISHER MRS. LEON J. RICHARDSON MRS. WARREN OLNEY, JR. Miss FRANCES BONTE Miss AGNES FRISIUS During the spring, Miss Conde, the General Student Secretary, visited the Uni- versity and awakened interest in the annual Pacific Coast Y. W. C. A. Conference at Capitola, which is largely made possible through the kindness of Mrs. Hearst. The present officers of the Association are: President Vic-President - Treasurer Secretary - General Secretary - - GRACE AVERY MARY PAGE MACDE LOVEJOY ROSE HERMANN FLORENCE E. MONTGOMERY The West Berkeley College Settlement Starting seven years ago under the auspices of the Christian Associations of the University of California, and organized upon a sound basis early in 1900, through the generosity of Mrs. Hearst, the West Berkeley College Settlement now stands as an integral part of the life and work of the University. It is to Mrs. Hearst ' s personal supervision and unfailing generosity that the Settlement owes not only its success but its existence. Beginning with a member- ship of sixty-five, it has grown until now over three hundred boys and girls are enrolled. The Settlement aims to be a medium of fellowship and cooperation between the students of the University and the boys and girls of West Berkeley. It hopes by this fellowship to give the students broader and deeper sympathies, and the boys and girls an ambition for high lives and right ideals. In this work are engaged not only the five residents at the Settlement House but also nearly fifty College men and women. It seeks to accomplish its end by the organization of the boys and girls into clubs under the direction of students, and so arranged that each student-worker shall become intimately acquainted with about six boys or girls. These clubs, which, when they consist of more than six members, are divided into two or more sections, take up some special line of work, devoting part of the time to such work and part to recreation. The various activities entered into by the clubs during the last year have been : sloyd, brush-making, mat- making, net-making, basket-weaving, clay-modeling, painting, drawing, debating, civics, mathematics, music lessons, sewing, embroidery, millinery, dressmaking, cooking, printing, current topics, nature study, and gymnastics. Beyond the regular club work, the Settlement carries on some additional activities. The first in importance of these is, probably, the Active Mothers ' Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Jaffa. Sacred concerts and lectures are given occasionally on Sunday afternoons, the invitation to them being extended to both the children and their parents. The Christmas entertainments are especially enjoyed, and Mrs. Hearst ' s generous gifts to each club member will long remain as pleasant mementoes of that happy time. The residents of the Settlement try to enter into the life of the community and be helpful in a simple, neighborly fashion. : ' (PLLEO CLUB The College of Commerce Club was organized October 11, 1901, to give its members a broader and more practical knowledge of commercial activities gener- ally by original research, and by bringing them into contact with prominent business men. The work of the past term has been remarkably successful; Russia, Siberia, and China have been discussed, and, in addition to papers presented by Club mem- bers, interesting talks have been given by members of the Faculty and by for- eign travelers. Executive Committee President Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer CARL C. PLEHS, PH. D. D. R. NOTES, PH. D. J. H. ARNOLD JOHN B. SAWYER LLOTD A. STEVENSON, " 04 W. CLIFFORD SMITH, ' 04 HART GREENSFELDER, " 04 Members In Facilitate LlNi-oLN HlTCHINSON, M. A. JOS. BURTT DAVY GEORGE B. WAKEMAN, PH. D. 1002 DOZIER FlNLEY J. J. EARLE L. I. REED 100? CLARENCE BARITH A. J. HOWELL A. P. LATHROP Miss EDNA FINLEY J. W. BOOTH E 1904 M. R. VAN WORMER R. W. WEYMOITH Miss L. J. COLMORE R. D. FISHER LEOPOLD OPPENHEIMER KEITH SKINNER 1905 B. R. WALKER OWEN S. ADAMS EUGENE R. HALLETT Miss JEANETTE R. DRITRY HARVEY B. LYON W. M. MERRALL C. PALM WILUAM P. STURCIS F. W. CLAYTON E. CARLETON BAKER ALBERT F. ADLER D. S. ADAMS L. A. GIAMBONI ROBERT 0. HOEDEL O. A. McCoBB NEWTON W. STERN- JOHN P. PRENDERGAST M. S. NICKEI-SHCRC Officers President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Director, First Term Director, Second Term W. B. BUNDSCHU, ' 03 - G. C. DAVIS, ' 03 - W. A. POWELL, ' 02 R. W. McCoRMiCK, ' 04 ARTHUR C. NAHL - CLINTON R. MORSE First Tenors L. G. SMITH, ' 02 A. R. POWERS, ' 02 P. T. HANNIGAN, ' 04 J. W. MORIN, ' 05 R. A. SNELL, ' 05 Second Tenors G. E. NEWLIN, ' 02 McC. GRAYDON, ' 02 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 R. H. MERRILL, ' 03 B. K. STROUD, ' 05 J. H. HARTLEY, ' 05 M. R. DANIELS, ' 05 First Basses R. H. CURTIS, ' 01 W. B. BUNDSCHU, ' 03 G. M. BROEMMEL, ' 03 P. McN. HAMILTON, ' 04 H. W. BALDWIN, ' 05 J. L. WILSON, ' 05 Second Basses W. A. POWELL, ' 02 G. C. DAVIS, ' 03 R. A. WARING, ' 03 R. W. MCCORMICK, ' 04 M. G. JEFFRESS, ' 04 Accompanist W. L. BROWN, ' 03 O c First Mandolins A. W. BLACK 0. H. REICHMAN, ' 02 J. S. Ross, ' 02 J. DIBERT, ' 04 E. H. HOWELL, ' 04 H. P. PHILLIPS, ' 03 A. J. SQUIRES, ' 03 H. CUMMINGS, ' 02 Second Mandolins R. H. MERRILL, ' 03 E. T. BISHOP, ' 02 B. HARWOOD, ' 04 G. M. BROEMMEL, ' 03 J. E. HALL, ' 05 W. W. ADAMS, ' 04 A. T. POHEIM. ' 05 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 E. M. WEIGHT, ' 02 L. I. REED, ' 02 T. A. STODDARD, ' 03 Guitars Cello L KORBEL F. GlLLELEN, ' 05 J. H. HARTLEY, ' 05 C. P. RICHMOND, ' 02 E. S. KILGORE, ' 04 I 3 " Q c Solo Banjos A. W. BLACK H. S. BERNFIELD, ' 02 A. W. PERRY, ' 02 P. GILLELEN, ' 05 First Banjos G. E. NEWLIN, ' 02 C. P. HOLT, ' 02 A. R. HEISB, ' 05 Second Banjos J. 0. WHITE, ' 05 0. W. POSEY, ' 05 W. L. BROWN, ' 03 J. S. Ross, ' 02 E. M. WEIGHT, ' 02 L. I. REED, ' 02 Guitars Cello L. KORBEL T. A. STODDARD, ' 03 J. H. HARTLEY, ' 05 C. P. RICHMOND, ' 02 E. S. KILGORE, ' 04 o O e " Officers First Term. President BRYAN BELL Vice-President - - - M. E. DEUTSCH Secretary and Treasurer - GEORGE MANSFIELD Second Term. President BRYAN BELL V ice-President A. F. LEMBERGER Secretary and Treasurer - JAMES KoFORD PROFESSOR G. M. GAYLEY PROFESSOR L. D. SYLE Honorary Members JAMES HOPPER PROFESSOR C. W. WELI.S VICTOR HENDERSON Active Members ALEX. ADLER EARLE C. ANTHONY BRYAN BELL J. A. BREWER WlNFIELD DORN J. J. EPPINGEE W. L. FINLEY J. M. KOFORD A. F. LEMBERGER L. E. MINI J. A. MORIARTY B. W. REED F. E. REED R. R. RITCHIE Post Active Members M. E. DEUTSCH R. S. LANGWORTHY GEORGE MANSFIELD The Students Congress Established in 1890. The Congress is the oldest debating society in College, having existed for more than twelve years. Last term the Congress was occupied with the tryouts for a prize of twenty- five dollars, offered to the student who proved himself to be the best debater in the Congress. This prize was won by Ralph S. Pierce, ' 02. A debate was held with Hastings ' College of the Law in which the representatives of the Congress were defeated. This term the Congress has been organized on the plan of ministerial respon- sibility. The change was introduced to afford variety. The Society is in a prosperous condition as its membership of sixty indicates. Officers First Term. Second Term. Speaker .... LEON MARTIN Speaker - C. C. HAINES Speaker Pro Tern ... ALEX. ADLEE Speaker Pro Tern - - - W. D. ROOT Secretary - - - - B. F. KrERULFF Secretary - ... M. XEWMAEK Treasurer - - - - C. R. PEUHR Trr -rrr - - - W. CLIFFORD SMITH The Senate Established in 1900. The Senate is a new debating society which has just completed its second year. It has a membership of thirty, and holds bi-monthly meetings. It is organized on the plan of the United States Senate. The memlters are assigned to States, and it is intended that the speaking shall be largely extem- poraneous and from the floor. The banquet of February fifteenth, in honor of our Carnot team, given by the Senate and Congress together at the California Hotel of San Francisco, was a decided success. Officers F:rst President - ... F. M. ALLEN President - - - - S. B. WEIGHT Vice-President - - - - S. B. WRIGHT Vice-President - V. W. HUNTER Secretary C. F. STERN Secretary - W. J. BURPEE Treasurer - - - R. L. LASGWORTHT Treasurer L METZLER The Veterans ' Association was organized in August of 1900 for the purpose of maintaining a bond of fellowship among those college men who responded to the President ' s call for volunteers in ' 98 and ' 99. A joint banquet of the Veterans ' Association and the Stanford Volunteers ' Society has been held each term. These banquets have been well attended and much enjoyed. With a total membership of about one hundred, the Association now has the following active members in College : The officers for this year have been : First Term. President - R. H. KELLEY Vice-President Captain H. DfiH. WAITE Secretary and Treasurer - - F. E. NEWTON Second Term. President LESLIE M. TURNER Vice-President Captain H. DeH. WAITE Secretary and Treasurer - - F. E. NEWTON COLTON, A. S., ' 02, Private Go. " G, " 6th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. DRAKE, B. S., ' 02, Private Co. " C, " 2d Regt. Inf., Oregon, U. S. V. ELWELL, L. E., ' 03, Private Co. " M, " 7th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. HUGHES, A. F., ' 03, Sergeant Battery " A, " California Heavy Artillery, U. S. V. KELLEY, R. H., ' 02, Private Co. " I, " 7th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. NEWHALL, P. M., ' 98 (Faculty), Corporal Co. " L, " 2d Regt. Engineers, U. S. V. NEWTON, F. E., ' 03, Corporal Co. " K, " 8th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. NUTTING, E. M., ' 04, Private Co. " I, " 14th Regt. Inf., U. S. V. REED, W. K., ' 05, Private Co. " B, " 1st Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. REEDY, W. H., ' 04, 1st Sergeant Co. " C, " 1st Regt. Inf., Nebraska, U. S. V. ROHRER, C. W.. ' 04, Private Co. " M, " 7th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. SHAW, J. T., ' 05, Corporal Co. " M. " 1st Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. TURNER, L. M., ' 03, 1st Sergeant Battery " D, " California Heavy Artillery, U. S. V. VANDERBILT, N., ' 02, 1st Sergeant Co. " D, " 8th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. WAITE, H. DEH. (Faculty), Captain Troop " E, " 1st Regt. Cavalry, Ohio, U. S. V. WILSON, " J. D., ' 05, Corporal Co. " I, " 14th Regt. Inf., U. S. A. WILLSON, R. M., ' 05, Private Co. " E, " 6th Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. WULFSOHN, J. M., ' 05, Private Co. " C, " 1st Regt. Inf., California, U. S. V. The Newman dub The Newman Club of the University of California has just closed the third year of its existence, having been organized in 1899. The work of the Club has been unostentatious, but none the less profitable, and there is good reason to believe that a Newman Club-house will shortly be a reality. The object of the Club is to bring together the Catholic men and women of the University for the purpose of reading and studying Catholic literature. Papers on the history and philosophy of the Church and its development, on music, art, literature and science are read at the semi-monthly meetings. These papers become the property of the Newman Club and are bound and placed on file. The literary efforts of the Club have been supplemented by short addresses by prominent Catholic priests and laymen around the Bay. The custom inaugurated last year of bringing to Berkeley some noted Catholic to deliver a public lecture on the anni versary of Cardinal Newman will be continued. His Grace, Archbishop Riordan, delivered the address this term. The officers of the Club are: First Term. Second Term. President - - JOHN J. GALLAGHER, X)3 President ... JOHN COGHLAN, " 02 Vice-President - JOHN COGHLAN, X)2 First Vice-President - Miss M. KENNEDY, ' 05 Secretary - - Miss D. I. STOCKMAN Second Vice-President - - E. F. CAREY, " 05 Treasurer ... Miss E. SULLIVAN, ' 03 Secretary Miss M. A. GOETZ, " 04 Treasurer ... T. E. STANTON, " 03 The 1904 Debating Society The 1904 Debating Society is open to all members of the Class of 1904, both men and women. The Society has a membership of thirty and meets every two weeks. Officers First Term. Second Term. President - ... MAX THELAN President ... CARLOS G. WHITE Vice-President - - - CARLOS G. WHITE Vice-President - - - - E. E. WOOD Secretary - - Miss SOPHIE ENGELHARDT Secretary ... MISS F. CHAMPREUX Treasurer - - Miss F. CHAMPREUX Treasurer - HART GREENSFELDEB The Philosophical Union During the past year the work of this organization has consisted of systematic study of Plato ' s Republic. Monthly meetings have been held at which papers have been read upon some phase of the subject followed by a general discussion. The regular annual meeting of the Union will be held on August 29, 1902, at which the public address will be delivered by R. M. Wenley, Sc.D., Ph. D., LL. D., head of the Department of Philosophy in the University of Michigan. The officers for the past year have been: President ... PROFESSOR GEORGE H. HOWISON Secretary H. A. OVEESTREET Treasurer JAMES K. MOFFITT Councilors - PROFESSOR BAKEWELL, JAMES SUTTON The 1905 Debating Society was organized September 3, 1901. There are forty members. Officers First Term. President - ... A. C. KEANE Vice-President ... - MAIER WEILL Secretary - - - F. D. MERRILL Treasurer - W. A. ANDREWS Second Term. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - LEO D. BISHOP GUS G. RlNGOLSKY I. MAGNES W. A. ANDREWS Science Association The purpose of the Science Association is to supervise the work of the var- ious science sections. As a General Association, meetings are held once a month, at which an address is delivered upon some scientific subject. The principal work is done in connection with the various sections of the Association. Meetings are held frequently during the term, and papers are presented relating to the special work of the section. Each section has a chairman who is vice-president of the General Association. The officers are: President - Secretary and Treasurer PERCIVAL LEWIS FRANK W. BANCROFT VICE-PRESIDENTS. DR. LEWIS - Chairman of Mathematics, Physics and Astromony Sections PROF. SETCHELL - Chairman of Botany Se ction DR. EAKLE Chairman of Geology Section PROF. O ' NEILL ... - - Chairman of Chemistry Section MR. H. B. TORREY ----- Chairman of Zoology Section The Levi Strauss Scholarship dub This organization is composed of all holders of Levi Strauss Scholarships in the University. It aims to bring its members into more intimate acquaintance and to keep alive a feeling of gratitude to Mr. Strauss. A mutual helpfulness is thus created among the members, and, especially, is aid given to the Freshmen who hold scholarships. If nothing more, the Club lives as a witness to the benefactions of Mr. Strauss, who has made possible for its members the broadening influence of a college career. Officers President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - - MONROE E. DEUTSCH, ' 02 RACHEL L. STEELE, ' 03 - JOHN J. MAZZA, ' 03 FRED. F. GOODSELL, ' 02 The Oriental Union The Oriental Union of the University of California was established in November, 1900. Its object is to promote social intercourse and intellectual culture among its members, as well as to foster mutual understanding between Orientals and Occidentals. Officers President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - PROFESSOR JOHN FRYER WALTER FONG - YOSHISABURO KlINO - MR. NAKANOUCHI The X Y Z dub This Club was organized in October, 1901, and is composed of women students who are studying subjects of higher mathematics. Its purpose is both social and intellectual. Beneficial communications have been received from outsiders interested in the subject. Officers President Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer Executive Committee MABEL BLUM, ' 03 DAHLIA T. SPENCER, ' 04 EDA R. REICHENBACH, ' 04 - DAHLIA T. SPENCER, ' 04 REBECCA HESS, ' 03 ANN EVANS, ' 03 The University Field Club The Unive rsity Field Club endeavors to employ to advantage the possibilities which ridge and canyon, hill and dale have given us Tamalpais and the Marin ranges, San Francisco and San Mateo counties, and Southern Alameda County, as well as our own Berkeley hills places such as these furnish inestimable enjoyment for tramping. The members of the Club are concerned with a variety of interests such as botanizing, geologizing, etc.; many of the members, however, may be numbered among those who take enjoyment in nature from a purely ethical standpoint who love a walk for its own sake. Frequent tramps are taken by the Club from walks of a few hours to longer excursions lasting two or three days so that opportunity is afforded the local rambler as well as he who, more ambitious, seeks " fresher fields and pastures new. " Officers President - Secretary and Treasurer Member of Executive Committee HERBERT M. EVANS, ' 04 - J. P. TRACY, ' 04 A. S. KING, ' 99 The John Marshall Law Club The John Marshall Law Club was organized in 1901. Its members are chosen from among the graduates and Seniors of the Law College. The purpose of the Club is to gain a working knowledge of legal principles and the argument of cases. Social and assembly meetings are held every two weeks. The organization is divided into two superior Courts, whose members are Seniors, and a Court of Appeals, consisting of graduates. Officers Chancellor - Clerks of Superior Courts Clerk of Court of Appeals - F. F. MARSHALL LEROY SMITH - J. Ross C. J. WRIGHT Rifle Team S. C. DICKSON. ' 03, Manager. X. VAXDERBILT, 02, Captain. Originally consisting of a desultory firing on the part of a few enthusiasts, later of an inter-class rivalry, and, finally, being a prescribed part of Junior Military Science, Target Practice at the University has reached a high grade of efficiency. Though compelled to use a distant range, and with three times the former number of men competing under the original ammunition appropriation, a ly development has been made, evolving a shooting squad of marked ability, as may be noted by the record below. In 1896 a permanent Rifle Team was organized and plans formed for an Annual Intercollegiate Contest. In that year California won from Cornell by a small margin, and has since successively won every Annual Shoot. After the Spanish War. Captain Waite assumed charge of the Contest, which is now under the direction of Captain Sage, U. S. A. (retired), of San Francisco. Aided and encouraged by the Military Department, the U. C. Rifle Team is enabled to hold a series of contests each year as preliminary to the Final Shoot. The 1901 Team, under Captain Baker, won eight contests, being defeated by the San Rafael and Riverside Militia and the San Francisco Police Teams, respectively. During the vacation an effort was made to assemble the Team for the German Bundes-Fest. a National Contest, at Shell Mound Park, but a substitute Team had to be entered, who were defeated, though making a fair score. The Shooting Medals offered by Colonel G. W. Bauer were won by I. B. Rhodes, ' 02. and X. Vanderbilt, ' 02, after an exciting contest, in which Rhodes took first place by a single point, and in which any one of four men could have won in the final shoot of the series. These medals and the much prized Rifle Team Buttons presented to each member of the final squad have materially aided in increasing interest in a continual practice. Colonel Bauer has again offered two medals for the 1902 Team. With half of the former Team again competing, and a larger number of other aspirants than before, the outlook for another successful season is good. Following is the record of 1901 and of the Intercollegiate Shoots, the second highest series of the latter only being given : 1896 Cornell 1897 Virginia 1898- Illinois 1899 1900 1901 Georgia U. C. 375380 385400 400416 418 418 362427 San Rafael, N. G. C. Petaluma, San Jose Santa Rosa. Liver-more, Oakland, Redlands. Riverside, BH Police, U. G. 409102 389110 373412 380417 400417 415428 405419 434423 382427 429415 The Chemistry Fiends This Society is composed of the women students in the Laboratories of the College of Chemistry. It was founded in January, 1901. Its objects, according to its constitution, are : to promote good friendship among its members ; to mitigate the hardship of life in the Labs by all seemly methods ; to assist the Freshies and instruct them in the Lab traditions ; to encourage proper respect for the Faculty, especially the assistants, and to main- tain communication with the Alumna? of the Chemistry Department. By keeping these objects steadily in view, the Society has led a most fortunate existence ; accidents in the Lab have been far less frequent, deaths from overwork are now almost unknown, and the assistants already feel the Society ' s humanizing influence. Officers. Arch-Fiend ... Secretary Treasurer - Custodian of the Coffee Pot Chief Mother-Fiend - MYRA WINN, ' 02 MARY E. RICE, ' 02 SYLVIA MORGAN, ' 02 L. LUCILE HEWETT, 03 MRS. EDWARD BOOTH The Chess Club The Club at present consists of about twenty members. There has been no match with Stanford for the past two years, owing to the fact that Stanford has been unable to form a team. But there will be a tournament this year to select one, and a match will undoubtedly take place. Officers of the Chess Club : President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer G. R. PERKINS W. B. SCOTCHLER J. S. LAMSON The Axe Qub Officers President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - MONROE E. DECTSCH V. W. HOXIE - WALTER BRAXSFORD L. A. WOMBLE G. 0. BEEHM, XX) FRANK MI-LGREW, " 02 J. RAYMOND CARTER, " 02 ALEX. ADLEB, 02 MONROE E. DEUTSCH. " 02 LEW DBOOTO, 02 ED. HDSSET, X)2 L. A. WOMBLE, " 02 V. W. HOHE, " 02 WALTER BRAXSFOKO, tKJ Members Post Graduates. MILTON SCHWAKZ, X)l EZRA DEOOTO, TO A. F. LEXBERGER, " 03 E. C. ANTHONY, X)3 J. M. KOFORD, ' OS EIOLE ABADIE, 03 OLIN WELLBORN, " 04 R. A. Boos. XM TTRRIL HAMUN, " 04 E. A. HAMLK, X)4 JOHN W. JOHNS, W E. MARION WATTE, X)5 Initiate Members D. F. GcrswEom, ' 06 The Married Men ' s Club H. P. MACKIB, ' 03 W. C. SMITH, ' 02 R. C. BALAAM, ' 02 CHAS. 0. BAILEY, ' 03 Members J. W. S. BUTLER, ' 01 I). L. JUNGCK, ' 03 WALTER HILL, ' 03 L. E. ELWELL, ' 03 ROY SERVICE, ' 02 ASHLEY FAULL, ' 02 EMILE R. ABADIE, ' 03 Pledged Members LEROY SMITH, ' 02 ROY BRINCK, ' 03 ALFREDO DEMOREST, ' 05 Want to Be Pledged GEORGE SESSIONS, ' 03 J. A. MORI ARTY, ' 03 EDGAR ZOOK, ' 02 OLIN WELLBORN, ' 04 Absent on leave J. STEWART Ross, ' 02 JACK TAYLOR, ' 04 MAX ENDERLEIN, ' 04 IRVING ROBBINS, ' 04 The Hearst Domestic Industries is now in its second year, having been founded in the summer of 1900, through the wise generosity of Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst. The organization is under the general direction of Miss A. M. Hicks, with Miss Helen R. Clough as teacher. The object of its founder was to afford self-help, truly the best, to women students desiring such, and at the same time to teach them the almost lost art of fine needle-work. The H. D. I. is located in a pleasant home on Haste street, the rooms being fitted up adequately for the needs of the work. The house is tastefully furnished and the walls are hung with many classical pictures and works of art. There is a very fine set of enlarged photographs of Mrs. Hearst ' s home, " Hacienda del Pozo de Verona. These were presented to the girls by Mrs. Hearst. The number of young ladies admitted at any one time is limited to fifty, and these only from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes. A regular course of sewing work is planned, beginning with basting and continuing through all varieties of stitching necessary for a complete garment. Each girl has her scheduled hours the same as for any College work, and is expected to be just as regular in at- tendance. The working hours are often made more pleasant by the friends of the girls, who come for an hour or two and read aloud. In this way many of the late books have been enjoyed. Mrs. Hearst has not only given the H. D. I. her financial support, but her personal and active interest is always felt in the most pleasant ways. Last term the girls were benefited by a course in Parliamentary Law, under the very able direction of Mrs. Trquart Lee. And this term Mrs. Hearst ' s thoughtfulness made possible a series of most delightful and instructive studies in music, conducted by Mr. Robert Tolmie, who lectured on the lives and works of master musicians. This organization was formed in February, 1902, among the Upperclass students of the College of Mechanics. Its purposes are twofold to discuss current topics of interest to engineers, and to have outside speakers lecture before the Associatio n. The organization holds bi-weekly sessions, alternating between formal meetings and visits to mechanical and electrical plants. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee Officers G. C. NOBLE, ' 02 L. J. COBBETT, ' 02 H. PHILLIPS, ' 03 C. C. MURRAY, ' 03 ROBERT SIBLEY, ' 03 C. P. HOLT, ' 02 Members Seniors C. P. HOLT L. J. CORBETT G. C. NOBLE R. S. SPRINGER I. E. FLAA C. S. DAVIDSON M. S. ORRICK V. W. HOXIE E. E. EVERETT J. 0. HANSEN I. B. RHODES A. C. REDEWILL H. E. JONES C. F. HIRSHFELD J. F. STRACHAN A. J. TURNER E. D. VAN LOBEN SELS C. W. MITCHELL W. D. GUNDELFINGER Juniors E. C. ANTHONY C. A. GAINES C. MURRAY H. C. STANLEY G. H. ARTHUR C. F. GILCHRIST H. P. PHILLIPS W. C. STEVENSON B. F. BROWN G. GOLDMAN G. E. QUINAN J. E. TOOGOOD J. E. BURGESS 0. GOLDMAN Y. SAKAI S. J. VAN ORNUM S. W. COLEMAN W. S. HERRESHOFF F. SCHWABACHER A. S. WHEELER C. C. CROW L. T. KITTS W. SHUHAW W. A. WlDENMANN L. E. ELWELL J. C. LlMEGROVER R. SIBLEY R. S. HAWLEY E. FLAMMER F. D. LORD R. J. SQUIRES K. KATO : ' The Mining Association of the University of California was organized in Feb- ruary, 1902. The objects of the Society are to study and discuss the arts and sciences connected with the economic production of minerals and metals, and to foster and preserve mutual interest and fellowship among its members. Whenever occasion has offered, men prominent in the mining world have been secured to address the Society on subjects of special interest in their particular lines. Officers President Vice-President Recording Secretary Alumni Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at-Arms CHARLES T. DOHER, ' 02 ALVA W. HUGHES, ' 03 C. I. RHODES, ' 02 - L. A. WOKBLE, ' 02 CHESTER G. BROWN, ' 03 S. S. SMITH, ' 03 W. B. ALBERTSON, ' 02 The Women ' s Choral Society The Women ' s Choral Society, the successor of the Women ' s Glee Club, was organized in 1899, under the direction of Mr. David W. Loring. It has given on an average two concerts a year, holding weekly rehearsals. Its membership is active and associate. The active members, numbering at present forty-eight, are women students in actual attendance at the University, or such as have been members of the Society during at least one term of collegiate work. The asso- ciate membership consists of friends of the Society who aid in its support. During the past year, the Choral took part at various College functions. A concert was given on March 14th at Hearst Hall, with Mr. Clarence Wendell, of San Francisco, soloist. In the last week of April a Cantata was presented, at which Dr. J. F. Smith, of San Francisco, and Miss Myra Winn, ' 02, assisted. Mr. David W. Loring is musical director, Miss Ruth Loring, accompanist, and Prof. J. H. Senger, advisor. Officers President - Miss ELIZABETH A. HERRMANN, ' 02 Vice-President - - Miss MARGIE SMITH, ' 02 Secretary ... - - Miss FLORENCE CHAMPREUX, ' 03 Treasurer Miss ALICE WYTHE, ' 02 The Women ' s Field Club The Women ' s Field Club was organized in January, 1900. It was an out- growth of the Women ' s Cross Country Club, organized two years before. Long walks are taken every two weeks, on Saturday afternoon, usually under the leader- ship of some member of the University Science Department. The vicinity of Berkeley abounds in places especially fitted for an afternoon ' s tramp Grizzly, Baldy, Boswell ' s, Little Lake Chabot, Berkeley Marshes, and Peralta. Trips are occasionally made to points of interest around the Bay, as the rocks near the Cliff House and Angel Island. The Club is most active in the spring, for then is the ideal time for tramping around Berkeley. Any Associate Woman Student whose name is presented by a member of the Club is eligible to membership. The number of active members is limited to twenty-five. Officers President Miss KATHERINE S. HANNAH, ' 03 Secretary Miss MARY EDITH MCGREW, ' 03 Chairman of the Executive Committee - Miss MAUD L. STOCKING, ' 03 The Rooters ' Club was organized for the purpose of giving support to Univer- sity Teams at Intercollegiate contests. Its aim was to organize in a methodi cal manner the yelling, cheering, singing, and College spirit of its members, and thus give more effective support to Varsity representatives, whether on the Gridiron, Diamond. Cinder Path, or Rostrum. The Club elects its own yell-leader. Its members have the privilege of wearing a Rooter ' s hat, and in sitting in the Rooters ' section at Football and Baseball, Track, Debating, and other contests. Last year, the membership was nearly a thousand, and ample evidence of the Club ' s effective work was given at the California-Stanford game on November 9th : The officers of the Club are : Yell-Leader Assistant - LE ROT SMITH ALEX. ADLEX University of California Orchestra Leader FRANCIS H. REDEWILL, ' 02 Members First Violins. Miss M. A. CASTERLIN, ' 04 Miss V. M. ROCKHOLD, ' 05 A. B. WEILER, ' 03 J. NEWFIELD, ' 02 T. R. PLANT, ' 05 E. H._MCCOLLISTER, ' 03 Second Violins. W. C. STEVENSON, ' 03 H. ANNEAR, ' 05 H. D. DEWELL, ' 05 S. C. McCusn, ' 05 G. G. BROWN, ' 03 Cornets. A. G. REDEWILL, ' 02 H. E. BRIGGS, ' 03 Flutes. M. C. FRANK, ' 05 S. W. WILCOX, ' 05 Qarinets. W. J. BAXTER, ' 03 S. W. BARSTOW, ' 05 F. H. REDEWILL, ' 02 Cellos. L. G. SMITH, ' 02 H. M. HOWARD, ' 05 Trombone. R. H. CHAPIN, ' 05 Bass Viol. P. THELEN, ' 04 Drams. C. LORING, ' 00 Viola. H. K. KEON, ' 03 Pianist Miss AGNES BROWN, ' 02. Students Co- M lNv Operative Society During the past year, the Co-op has not been quite as prosperous as usual. In the days of old, the owner, Mr. Jurgens, was able to make a respectable living, but since the Knockers ' Club has been organized among the Co-eds, the prices have been lowered to such an extent that the Co-op may at any time suspend operation unless donations are received from its friends. The new rebate system is obnoxious in the extreme, and unbusinesslike in principle. The Co-op has another grievance in the amount of ink that is used by students, as the use of this indiscriminately, and the cost of supplying a new patent ink-filler, has placed the organization in debt. When asked the reason for keeping the Co-op lighted all night and thus increasing the amount of the gas bill, Mr. Jurgens replied that it had a double advantage. In the first place, it enables any burglar to see from the outside that there really is nothing within that is worth stealing, and. in the second place, if any burglar is inexperienced enough to break in, the light will enable him to find his way into the show-cases without breaking the glass, and so money will really be saved in the end. The needs of the Co-op are greatly increased, and, for the accommodation of the Co-eds, a soda fountain is to be put in, but only temperance drinks will be sold. This will be presided over by one of the Prytaneans, and the profits will be applied to endowing a bed in the new Co-operative Hospital. LATER We have just learned that Mr. Jurgens has resigned the management of the Co-op, and with true unselfishness has accepted a more lucrative position. He will now be better able to render financial aid to the Co-op, and postpone, for a few years at least, the bankruptcy which now threatens to swamp it. Officers President PROF. GAEL C. PLEHN Yice-President ------- PROF. K. C. BABOOCK Secretary and Treasurer ------ WILLIAM JURGENS Manager WILLIAM JUKGENS Directors J. H. WHITE, TO E. C. ANTHONY, XB OUN WELLBORN, Jr., XH J. J. EmsGER, X)2 T. W. BELL, X 3 F. H. BAXTER, XV4 The Dining Association It has not been an easy matter to hunt up the aims and objects of the Dining Association, as its work is done without any ostentatious display. How- ever, it has occasionally made a bold attempt to feed people, regardless of race, color, or previous condition of servitude. It has, through the able efforts of the Manager, become an integral part of the Greater University. Although its aims are not entirely philanthropic, it has been doing very good work by spreading dyspepsia among the students. The Dining Association has also been a material aid in the advancement of science in the University. Its discovery of Blue-point milk has eclipsed the work of the Cow College, and the Chemistry Department has never been able to solve the composition of the pie that was so kindly donated last fall, a piece of which is still found in pickle in the laboratory. Work will be begun on the Mining Building as soon as the consignment of pies are completed, which Architect Howard ordered for the bed-rock strata of the foundation. The greatest event occurred in the history of the Dining Association when the football squad lined up against it at the expense of the A. S. U. C. Even the old rubber rooster, which has for years frequented the haunts of Cow College, disappeared in the scrimmage, and has not been seen since. H. S. BRASSFIELD Manager The Philomathean Council The Philomathean Council was organized in the fall of 1898. It has twenty members, and meets every two weeks, alternating between set debates and par- liamentary drill of various sorts. The purpose of the Council is to promote practice and efficiency in extem- poraneous speaking, and a knowledge of Parliamentary Law among young ladies. In connection with the Council, a class in Parliamentary Law has been organized, under Mrs. Urquhart Lee, of Chicago. Officers President Miss LUCILE TURNER Secretary-Treasurer M ISS D AISY g TEELE Anti-Pelican Association Officers President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Scrgeant-at-Arms - BOSWORTH D. SAWYER MONROE E. DEUTSCH J. RAYMOND CARTER JOHN FAXON MORE PRURY DEWOLP BUTLER JOHN ALOYSIUS MORIARTY RICHARD O ' CONNOR LEO V. KORBEL MAX THELEN Members 1902 1903 1904 ROLF THELEN 1905 FATTE STEIN GIBSON MERRILL GEORGE 0. MANSFIELD FRANKLIN SCHWABACHER ARTHITR W. FOSTER, JR. SENOR AGUINALDO SANTOS FRANK MANDEL TYRELL L. HAMLIN ALEX. ADLER DUSTY RHODES MUDDY RHODES RUDOLPH A. SAELTZER A. B. WEILER FRITZ KEMPF WILLYS R. PECK PAUL THELEN WILLIAM T. HALE E. S. RUST Skull and Keys Running (As seen by a Sauer-ball.) In the morning the initiates turned out in duck trousers and dress coats ; they always mix things at a Skull and Keys running. The fellows spun tops, flew kites, sang, and escorted Claire Haas about the Campus. Jimmy Duden and Caldwell rubbered in the window of the ladies ' room, but there was nothing doing. In the afternoon they appeared on the football field. Bob Ritchie said ten thousand people were there, but he doubtless saw double. Anyhow, there was a crowd, I mostly co-eds, and they seemed to enjoy it, even Adam and Eve. And right here let me say, if Adam looked like Bundschu did that afternoon, and Mother Eve like Broemmel, I ' m very much ashamed of my ancestry. Why, they didn ' t have enough money to dress on. I guess Tommy Raskins can be most anything. I ' ve seen Tommy Haskins Chinaman ; Tommy Haskins co-ed, and Tommy Haskins St. Peter. I wonder if he ' d pass in all the D. K. E ' s. if he really did hold the Great Key to Heaven. Say, wouldn ' t that make a hot time ! They ' d sing all night. But I was talking of Tommy he made a dandy spiel all Bible talk and explained why they all were taken into the Skull and Keys. I was glad he explained it. If ever there was a first-class-all-wool-and- a - yard - wide - marked -down- to- ninety- nine - cents-society-leader, Phil Clay was the man. A Freshie next to me said she ' d " just like to kiss him, " but she was only a Freshman and will learn. Noah was there. Say, he was all right the Bell-cow of the bunch ! He needed a shave pretty badly, but we ' re used to Bryan by this time. Hot air sounds great, whistling through a long beard, and 1 really enjoyed his talk, though I can ' t remember much of it now. He brought with him Filo. But Filo was wounded and nearly fell to pieces. Maybe Harry Hudson and Caldwell got dizzy watching the tops in the morning. But they managed to findTthe co-ed for whom Bryan was looking. When I saw that skeleton, I said to myself, " Foster always was too thin. " But Bob Ritchie I mean Carrie Nation came along about that time, and talked so fast that Foster had to move on. Talk about your speech - makers they can ' t touch Bob. He got off a whole bunch about lemonade, and creations in pink, and pouring it down. I didn ' t understand much of it. When I went home, I got down a file of Black Cats, and this is the queer part I couldn ' t find Ritchie ' s speech anywhere. Wasn ' t that funny? I wonder where he got it. Then the crowd closed in about the main actors, and I couldn ' t see much. Adam and Eve tried to shake the crowd and take a quiet stroll, but the Cop brought them back. The crowd got thicker. They were all over the football field. It was a worse mix-up than a circus parade. But " Wrec " politely told them to get out, so they climbed into the bus. CONCERNING Name. Location. Founded Albion Albion, Mich. 1861 Amherst Amherst, Mass. 1821 Armour Institute Chicago, 111. 1892 Atlanta University Atlanta, Ga. 1869 Barnard New York, N. Y. 1889 Boston University Boston, Mass. 1869 Bowdoin Brunswick, Me. 1794 Brown University Providence, R. I. 1764 Bryn Mawr Bryn Mawr, Pa. 1880 Buchtel Akron, Ohio 1871 Colby University ...... Waterville, Me. 1818 Colgate University . . . . . Hamilton, N. Y. 1840 College of William and Mary . . . Williamsburg, Va. 1693 Colorado College Colorado Springs, Colo. 1874 Columbia University New York, N. Y. 1754 Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. 1865 Dartmouth Hanover, N. H. 1769 De Pauw University Greencastle, Ind. 1837 Dickinson Carlisle. Pa. 1783 Drury Springfield, Mo. 1873 Fish University Nashville, Tenn. 1866 Franklin and Marshall .... Lancaster, Pa. 1852 Girard Philadelphia, Pa. 1832 Hamilton Clinton, N. Y. 1812 Harvard University Cambridge, Mass. 1638 Hobart Geneva, N. Y. 1825 Iowa Grinnell, Iowa 1848 Johns Hopkins University . . . Baltimore, Md. 1876 Lafayette Easton, Pa. 1826 Lehigh University South Bethlehem, Pa. 1866 Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . Palo Alto, Cal. 1891 Maine State College Orono, Me. 1865 Marietta Marietta, Ohio 1835 Mass. Inst. of Tech Boston, Mass. 1865 Middlebury Middlebury, Vt. 1800 Mt. Holyoke South Hadley, Mass. 1837 Muhlenberg Allentown, Pa. 1867 New York University New York, N. Y. 1831 Niagara University Niagara University, N. Y. 1856 Northwestern University .... Evanston, 111. 1851 Oberlin Oberlin, Ohio 1833 Ohio State University .... Columbus, Ohio 1870 President. Samuel Dickie, LL.D. George Harris, D.D., LL.D. Victor C. Alderson (acting). Dr. Horace Bumstead, D.D. Nicholas Murray Butler, LL.D. William Fairfield Warren. LL.D. William DeWitt Hyde, D.D., LL.D. William Herbert Perry Faunce, D.D. M. Carey Thomas, Ph.D., LL.D. Rev. Ira A. Priest. Rev. Nathaniel Butler, D.D. George Edwards Merrill, D.D. Lyon G. Tyler, M.A., LL.D. William Frederick Slocum. Nicholas Murray Butler, LL.D. Jacob Gould Schurman, P.Sc., LL.D. William J. Tucker. Rev. Hillary A. Gobin, A.M., D.D. George Edward Reed, S.T.D., LL.D. Homer Taylor Fuller, Ph.D. Rev. E. M. Cravath, D.D. Rev. John Summers Stahr, Ph.D., D.D. A. H. Felterolf, Ph.D., LL.D. Melancthon Wollsey Stryker. Charles William Eliot, LL.D. Rev. Robert Ellis Jones, A.B ' ., D.D. Prof. J. H. T. Main (acting). Ira Remsen, LL.D. Rev. Ethelbert D. Warfield, LL.D. Thomas Merringer Drown. David Starr Jordan, LL.D. Abraham W. Harris, LL.D. Alfred Tyler Perry. Henry Smith Pritchett, Ph.D., LL.D. Ezra Brainerd, D.D., LL.D. Mary Emma Wooley, A.M., Litt.D., Lh.D. Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D.D. Henry M. MacCracken. Rev. Patrick S. McHale, C.M. Daniel Bonbright, LL.D. Rev. John Henry Barrows. William Oakley Thompson. THE COLLEGES B ' ld s. Stud ts. Inst ' rs. College Colors. Annual. Co-educational. Tuitions. . Value Property inc. Endowment. 6 420 22 Pink and Green. yes $ 24 $ 425,000 20 400 36 Purple and White. Ohio no 110 1,000.000 1 250 28 Yellow and Black. Integral yes 75 1,500,000 5 300 14 Steel Gray and Crimson. yes 16 275,000 1 HO 43 Bine and White. The Mortarboard DO 50 500,000 1430 144 Scarlet and White. The Hub yes 125 1,600,000 13 356 34 White. The Bugle no 75 1,500,000 13 872 80 Brown and White. Liber Brunensis yes 105 3,500,000 8 392 42 Yellow and White. The Lantern DO 150 960,000 4 zra 17 Old Gold and Navy Blue. yes 40 480,000 13 210 14 Pearl Gray. Colby Oracle yes 60 200,000 6 1-.-2 18 Maroon. Salmagundi no 60 2,500,000 8 156 15 Orange and White. Colonial Echo no 35 125,000 12 547 39 Gold and Black. The Collegian yes 38 986,000 16 2622 Light Blue and White. Columbian no 150 9,500,000 2 2507 370 Carnelian and White. The Cornellian yes 125 10,920,222 16 754 57 Dark Green. Aegis no If 2,000,000 9 635 30 Old Gold. The Mirage yes None 250,000 12 475 29 Red and White. The Microcosm yes 6.25 750,000 9 300 a Crimson and Gray. Drury Mirror yes 48 425.000 8 504 31 Blue and Yellow. yes 14.50 350,000 7 168 15 Blue and White. Oriflamme no None 400,000 13 1510 87 Steel and Garnet. no None 15,958 93 , 12 17G 19 Buff and Blue. Hamiltonian no 75 500,000 64 4288 496 Crimson. no ISO 6,000,000 20 106 16 Orange and Royal Purple. Echo of the Seneca no 100 700.000 7 400 31 Scarlet and Black. . yes 55 175,000 13 644 133 Black and Old Gold. The Hullabaloo no 150 1,448 81 5 396 30 Maroon and White. The Melange no None 1,200,000 13 446 44 Brown and White. Epitome no 125 1.250,000 33 1400 33 Cardinal Red. Stanford " Quad " yes None 32,000,000 19 373 54 Light Blue. The Prism yes 30 i 2T.2 19 Navy Blue and White. Mariettana yes 30 600,000 i 181 Cardinal Red and Silver Gray. Technique yes 200 1,164,356 1 125 10 Blue and White. Kaleidoscope yes 60 556,000 20 550 53 Light Blue. LJamarada no 100 1,060,000 1 14-5 12 Steel Gray and Garnet The Ciarla no 50 14 1650 142 Violet. The Violet yes 125 3 65,402 4 220 17 Purple and White. no 200 300,000 12 2865 tat Royal Purple. The Syllabus yes 30 5,661.523 17 1323 -_ Crimson and Gold. Hi-0 Hi yes 75 1,900,000 15 1450 124 Scarlet and Gray. Makio yes 45 350,000 CONCERNING Name. Location. Ohio Wesleyan University .... Delaware, Ohio Pacific University Forest Grove, Ore. Pennsylvania Gettysburg, Pa. Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Pratt Institute Brooklyn, N. Y. Princeton University Princeton, N. J. Purdue University Lafayette, Ind. Radcliffe Cambridge, Mass. Rose Polytechnic Institute . . . Terre Haute, Ind. Rutgers New Brunswick, N. J. Smith Northampton, Mass. Swarthmore Swarthmore, Pa. Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Trinity Hartford, Conn. Tufts Tufts College, Mass. Tulane University New Orleans, La. Union Schenectady, N. Y. United States Military Academy . . West Point, N. Y. United States Naval Academy . . Annapolis, Md. University of California . . . Berkeley, Cal. University of Chicago .... Chicago, 111. University of Colorado .... Boulder, Colo. University of Denver .... Denver, Colo. University of Michigan .... Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Illinois Urbana, 111. University of Minnesota .... Minneapolis, Minn. University of Mississippi .... Oxford, Miss. University of Nebraska .... Lincoln, Neb. University of Pennsylvania . . . Philadelphia, Pa. University of the South .... Sewanee, Tenn. University of Texas Austin, Texas University of Virginia .... Charlottesville, Va. University of Wisconsin .... Madison, Wis. Vassar Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Washington and Lee University . . Lexington, Va. Wellesley Wellesley, Mass. Wesleyan University Middletown, Conn. Western Maryland Westminster, Md. Williams Williamstown, Mass. Worcester Polytechnic Institute . . Worcester, Mass. Wooster University Wooster, Ohio Yale University New Haven, Conn. Founded. President. 1844 James W. Bashford, Ph.D., D.D. 1848 William N. Ferrin. 1832 Harvey W. M. Knight, D.D., LL.D. 1854 Henry Sawyer Snow, A.B., LL.D. 1887 Charles M. Pratt. 1746 Francis Landey Patton, D.D., LL.D. 1869 Winthrop Ellsworth Stone, A.M., Ph.D. 1879 Elizabeth Agassiz. 1883 C. Leo Mees. 1766 Austin Scott, Ph.D., LL.D. 1871 L. Clark Seelye, D.D., LL.D. 1864 William W. Birdsall. 1870 Rev. James Roscoe Day, S.T.D., LL.D. 1823 George William?ton Smith, S.T.D., LL.D. 1852 Elmer H. Capen, A.M., D.D., LL.D. 1847 Edwin Anderson Alderman, LL.D. 1795 Andrew V. V. Raymond, D.D., LL.D. 1802 0. H. Ernst, Col., U. S. A., Supt. 1845 Richard Wainright, Commander, U.S.N. 1868 Benjamin Icle Wheeler, Ph.D., LL.D. 1890 William Rainey Harper, D.D., Ph.D., LL.D. 1877 James H. Baker, M.A., LL.D. 1880 Henry A. Buchtel, D.D., Ph.D. 1837 James B. Angell, LL.D. 1867 Andrew Sloan Draper, LL.D. 1868 Cyrus Northup. 1848 Robert Burwell Fulton. 1869 E. Benjamin Andrews. 1740 Charles C. Harrison, LL.D. 1857 Benjamin Lawton Wiggins. 1883 William L. Prither, LL.D. 1819 P. B. Barringer, M.D., LL.D. 1848 Charles Kendall Adams, LL.D. 1861 George Munroe Taylor, D.D., LL.D. 1749 Henry St. George Tucker, LL.D. 1875 Caroline Hazard, M.A., Litt.D. 1831 Rev. Bradford P. Raymond, D.D., LL.D. 1869 Rev. Thomas Hamilton Lewis, D.D. 1793 Franklin Carter, Ph.D., LL.D. 1865 Thomas Corwin Mendenhall, Ph.D., LL.D. 1866 Rev. Louis Edward Holden. T701 Arthur T. Hadley, LL.D. THE COLLEGES B ' ldgs. Stud ts. Inst ' rs. . College Colors. Annual. Co-educational. Tuitions. Value Property inc. Endowment. 9 1350 58 Black and Red. yes $48 $1,212,420 6 226 14 Crimson and Black. Heart of Oak yes 48 286 50 260 15 Orange and Blue. The Spectrum yes 30 250,000 2 no 49 Blue and Gray. The Polywog no 200 6 3018 134 Cadmium Yellow. yes 75 3,665,820 33 1269 90 Orange and Black. Brit-a-Brac no 160 22 1039 71 Old Gold and Black. Debris yes 25 665,000 6 455 100 no 200 630,500 4 130 20 Old Rose and White. The Modulus DO 100 800.000 9 201 29 Scarlet Scarlet Letter no 7r, 23 1133 78 White. no 100 1,500,000 6 200 31 Garnet. Halcyon yes 150 1,000,000 8 1700 140 Orange. yes 105 2,671,943 6 130 : Dark Bine and Old Gold. hy no 100 16 780 120 Brown and Blue. The Brown and Blut yes 100 2,000,000 13 1140 77 Olive and Blue. Jambalaya no 105 956,000 17 184 20 Garnet. The Garnet no 75 604,500 434 Black and Gray. no None 281 86 Blue and Old Gold. no None 16 3814 314 Blue and Gold Blue and Gold yes None 4.498,015 20 3183 209 Maroon. The Cap and Gou ' ti fM 160 9,811,221 12 860 M Silver and Gold. Color adoan yes None 350,000 5 630 95 Red and Gold. Kyneu ' isbok yes 33 427,000 19 3700 207 Maize and Bine Mich iganensian yes Free 2,050,000 16 2496 258 Orange and Blue. The lllio yes Free 200,000 SO 3400 250 Maroon and Old Gold. The Gopher yes Free 3,107,219 4 17 Royal Purple. yes Free 350.000 10 an 128 Scarlet and Cream. The Sombrero yes Free 1,000,000 2576 255 Red and Blue. no 75 8,500,000 12 500 35 Purple. Cap and Gown no 100 562,952 6 995 99 Orange and White. Cactus yes None 500,000 47 TR 52 Orange and Blue. Corks and Curls no 75 1,500,000 22 2551 196 Cardinal. The Badger yes Free 1,500,000 9 700 65 Rose and Gray. I ' assarian no 175 2,000,000 17 223 26 Bine and White. The Calyx no 50 1,000,000 23 716 75 Deep Blue. Legenda no 175 1,122,000 10 350 35 Cardinal and Black. Olla Podrida yes 75 684,235 16 275 20 Old Gold and Olive Green. Aloha. yes 45 150,000 22 386 13 Royal Purple. no 105 1,831.475 7 270 31 Crimson and Steel Gray. no 150 1.000,000 5 840 88 Black and Old Gold. The Index yes 45 40 2547 250 Blue. Yale Banner no 155 Literary Contests Blue and Gold Competition. LESLIE MORTON TURNER, ' 03 - - - Prize Poem JUOSON RAYMOND CARTER, ' 02 Prize Cartoon University of California Literary Competition. Story Contest. ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE, ' 02 MYRA WINN, ' 02 LESLIE MORTON TURNER, ' 03 - MARTHA NANCY GADDIS, ' 03 - Poem Contest. LESLIE MORTON TURNER, ' 03 WILLIAM DARWIN ROOT, ' 02 MARTHA BOWEN RICE, ' 04 First Prize Story Second Prize Story Third Prize Story Fourth Prize Story First Prize Poem Second Prize Poem Third Prize Poem Football Song Contest. PHILIP WAGY OWEN, ' 02 C. REGOR, ' 05 FREDERICK M. ALLEN, ' 02 .... First Prize Second Prize Third Prize Junior Day Competition. BERTHA JANES, ' 03 JAMES M. KOFORD, ' 03 Farce Curtain Raiser Woman ' s Day Play. JOHN MARTIN NEWKIRK, ' 03 ALMA H. SHERMAN, ' 03, MABEL DONALDSON, ' 03 Farce Curtain Raiser Palms of Victory ' OW entirely successful has been the past year of University athletics! It has been a year marked not only by an unin- terrupted series of victories, but by something even more important the growth of the spirit of loyalty and deter- mination so necessary to win in an up-hill fight. Starting with a two-to-one score in baseball, and then a clean-cut victory in tennis, both singles and doubles, the first half year of 1901 closed with another sweeping success on the track. Then followed a successful trip North, with the remarkable performances of Flaw and Hoffman. California might well have rested on the laurels gained during these first six months, but greater things were to come. What with the known strength of Stanford ' s football aggregation, the adoption of the graduate-coach system, and the loss of four of the best men of California ' s team at the outset the football horizon appeared not a little cloudy. It was an up-hill fight from the start, and California has good reason for congratulations at the outcome, not indeed with reference to victory, but from the fact that victory was gained under adverse circumstances. It is in a case like this that a university needs all the grit and courage it possesses. Nothing succeeds like success, and it is no difficult matter to enthusiastically support a team when everything is favor- able for a victory. It is an altogether different affair to pull victory out of foregone defeat. The outcome of the Freshman game was not a factor likely to help dispel clouds. It was at this juncture that team, management, and the student-body got to thinking, with the result that it was found necessary to make a heavy draft on some of California ' s old spirit. In all the football history of the past, never did the student-body get behind a team with more determination, with more heart, and to more solid purpose than in the two weeks preceding November 9th. The last rally in the gymnasium was worth a victory in itself. The " looker-on " spirit suddenly disappeared, and every man made up his mind to " do " something, if only with his lungs. It was for this reason the victory of the 9th was worth more than its face value of two to nothing. Seven times the amount of rain that fell that day could not have discouraged California ' s rooters. Had defeat come there would still have been room for congratulations by reason of the solid support and loyalty displayed. The trip South was a fitting termination to a season so successful. Against the same team Stanford 12-0, California 38-0 are figures that speak for them- selves. The majority of California men were sorry to see Stanford defeated by Michigan and this for the sake of the West. Whatever rivalry there may be between the Cardinal and the Blue and Gold it is not of such a kind that the defeat of the one is the joy of the other on every possible occasion. To track, baseball, tennis, football men, and coaches, and to good management, and to the support of the student-body, California owes the athletic success of the year. Indeed, it is only by concentrated action and individual loyalty that results so satisfactory may be obtained. ADAMS, Baseball, 1901. MCG.AVIN, ALBERTSON, ' 02 Football, 1898, 1900, MrKEOWN, 1901. MINI, Track, 1900, 1901. , Baseball, 1900, 1901,1 _ . BRAI.Y, BROWN, Tennis, 1900. Track, 1901. CADOGAN, , ' ' 03, Track, 1900, 1901. CHEEK, ' 04, Track, 1901. COOLEY, ' 04, Track, 1901. DUDEN, ' 02, Football, 1900, 1901. GARDINER, ' 02, Baseball, 1901. GENDOTTI, ' 03, Football, 1901. HAMLIN, ' 02, Baseball, 1899, 1900, 1901, Track, 1899, 1900, 1901. HANSEN, ' 03, Baseball, 1900 HANSON, ' 02, Football, 1901. HARTLINE, ' 04, Track, 1901. HUDSON, ' 03, Football, 1900, 1901. HUNT, ' 02, Tennis, 1899, 1900. HUSSEY, ' 02, Track, 1899, 1900, 1901. KENNEDY, ' 04, Baseball, 1901. KUSTER, ' 01, Track, 1900. LIGDA, ' 04, Track, 1901. OVERALL, I ' LAW, POWELL, REDWELL, SERVICE, SHERMAN, SMITH, STARR, STOW, STROUD, TALMAGE, THOMAS, WEBER, WHIFFLE, WOMBLE, t)4, Tennis, 1901. ' 02, Baseball, 1900, 1901. ' 03, Football, 1900, 1901. ' 02, Football, 1899, 1900, 1901. ' 04, Football, 1900, 1901, Baseball, 1901. ' 02, Track, 1899, 1900, 1901. ' 02, Track, 1899, 1900, 1901. ' 02, Track, 1901. ' 02, Track, 1901. ' 04, Football, 1901. ' 02, Football, 1898, 1899, 1900. Track, 1899. Baseball, 1899, 1900, 1901. ' 04, Football, 1901. ' 04, Football, 1900, 1901. ' 05, Football, 1901. ' 05, Baseball, 1900. ' 05, Track, 1901. ' 05, Track, 1901. ' 04, Football, 1901. ' 02, Football, 1898, 1899, 1900, 1901. FOOTBALL Summary of Intercollegiate Athletic Contests Football. Intercollegiate. 1892 (Feb.) California 10 1892 (Dec.) California 10 1893 (Nov.) California 6 1894 (Nov.) California 1895 (Nov.) California 6 1896 (Nov.) California 1897 (Nov.) California 1898 (Nov.) California 22 1899 (Nov.) California 30 1900 (Nov.) California 1901 (Nov.) California 2 Freshman. Stanford 14 Stanford 10 Stanford 6 Stanford 6 Stanford 6 Stanford 20 Stanford 28 Stanford Stanford Stanford 5 Stanford 1894 California 6 1895 Califor nia 44 1896 California 4 1897 California 8 1898 California 21 1899 California 1900 California 1901 California 6 1893 California 91 1894 California 90 1895 California 67 1896-California 56 Track. Stanford 35 Stanford 36 Stanford 45 Stanford 56 1901 California 85 1897 California 62J 1898 California 88 1899 California 74 1900 California 81 Stanford 32 Stanford Stanford Stanford 14 Stanford 16 Stanford Stanford 6 Stanford 5 Stanford 11 Stanford 49J Stanford 38 Stanford 43 Stanford 36 Games. 1892 California 1893 California 1894 California 1895 California 1896 California 1 Baseball. Games. Stanford 2 Stanford 3 Stanford 2 Stanford 2 Stanford 2 Games. 1897 California 2 1898 California 1 1899 California 2 1900 California 2 1901 California 2 Games. Stanford 1 Stanford 2 Stanford Stanford 1 Stanford 1 Matches. 1892 California 4 Stanford 1892 Stanford wins by default. 1894 California 5 ' Stanford 1895 California 5 Stanford 1896 California 5 Stanford Tennis. Matches. 5 - Matches. 1897 California 5 1898 California 3 1899 California 1 1900 California 1 1901 California 3 Matches. Stanford 3 Stanford Stanford 2 Stanford 2 Stanford The Football Season in Retrospect To the one who has followed football closely during the many years in which the game has held a foremost place in college athletics on the Coast, and, especially, to the loyal graduate and undergraduate of California, the season of 1901 is fraught with memories which make it stand out as the most exciting and, perhaps, the most successful of all previous ones. Such being the fact, California herself has all the more reason to be justly proud of her latest and most brilliant achievements, for with the fall of 1901 the two universities of the West inaugurated a new system, absolutely at variance with the policy of the past, a departure which has not only proved entirely satisfactory to etic interests in ral, but particu- Uj i _w . the Acuity, k " lr )C9r and footba11 r ' 43I to whether liversity is ed with Hb of ! season, it i doubt as peculiarly activities, ir system - _ jia k th7 eal uncertainty, that is, the real spor As a member of the Facuffc has very a " . builds not only for this year but ibi itf Ear as well, and so on. The truth of this statement is obvious. An importec wKh (pardon the expression) desires to turn out a winning team for his own name and reputation. Coaching has become professional and professionalism has no place in college athletics. A graduate coach justly takes a personal pride in having coached a victorious team ; but, beside s this, he has the interest of his Alma Mater at heart. Simpson primarily worked for California, Fickert for Stanford, and in each case personal feeling was immeasurably increased by a thoroughly aroused college spirit. When the season of 1900 was over, and victory had perched on the Cardinal banner by one of the few but lucky accidents which may happen in the game, California was somewhat nonplussed, and wonderingly asked herself how it all happened. Her next thought was for 1901 and the probable chances for a strong line-up for that season. Upon due consideration, victory seemed certain, for we . jTvF " ' the provisions of the intercollegiate agreement, which graduate coaches and a shortening- of the previously cannot be definitely said. It has been rumored that Stanf to the expediency of these two provisions. She may have unfortunate during the past season in one or more phases of he but these are undoubtedly to be attributed not to _any fauj of the] itself, but to accidents which necesarily _aad J ortm iTj v,i t rt counted upon the return of nine of the old team, and nine veterans would certainly make for a winning eleven. But our calculations were destined to be wrong. When College opened last fall we were sorely disappointed. But six of the team of 1900 returned, and this meant that our back field would be much weakened. " Jimmy " Duden was the sole tower of defense left behind the line. But college spirit does not long mourn over disappointments, and the season had scarcely opened when confidence began to grow, and the rapid development of men who had once been thought mediocre began to show us that with a little college spirit chances were even for a victory. Scarcely had the term began when " Doc. " Simpson called the men together and gave them a serious man-to-man talk. He sought to impress two things upon his promising squad harmony and obedience. The season proved that the coach C T ' N knew how to handle his men, and he received from the squad the two things which he considered necessary. The result of this harmony was team work better than California had ever before displayed, and it was this team work that resulted in a victorious season for California. Next, in due time, " Wrec " Womble was elected to fill the vacant captaincy. The captain was in thorough harmony with the coach, and he sought to get from his team-mates that same harmony for which Simpson had asked. The captain worked with the coach, the coach with the team, and so on. In 1901, Womble added new laurels to his record, and his name has become deeply inscribed in the annals of football history in California. With very few preliminaries, the season began in serious earnestness. Seeming discouragements had no effect except to call out increased determination and effort. The question of the back-field was a hard one, with " ' Smith and Gammon gone. Then began the wonderful development of " Little " Mini. From the very first practice line-up of the season the bleachers and coach began to watch him, with rising hopes for the outcome. The confidence placed in the sturdy little half seemed to redouble his efforts till his style of play became a wonder to all who saw him. Mini would fill one back place, but where was the other to come from ? Womble, who had played for three years at end, casually remarked that he would like to try the back position. He tried it, and with the same wonderful success which he has always had in the game. JSo it was with the rest of the team. The whole squad improved day by day ; Whipple, Sherman, Hendricks, Stroud, all were filled with " ,.,,T ts : ' M,N, the spirit to do or die, and ultimate victory seemed to be surely ours. With what great interest were the preliminaries, the games with the big athletic clubs and with Nevada waited for, and how carefully we , made comparison with the Cardinal as these contests took place! Our calculations of having an even chance in the Big Game were mathematically correct, but we had reckoned without allowing for the spirit of our team and their devoted loyalty to California. Throughout the whole season California played harder games than her opponent. Reliance in both contests, played a much stronger team against us than against our rivalX So ifw s with the Olympic eleven. The last game played against this team, and the only-game that seemed to dishearten our enthusiasm in the least, was really the- greaflfct victory of the season. True, they ought not to have scored against is, but -the f ct is that the Olympics, in that game, placed on the field a team mor powerful and experienced than the line-up of any Coast club we played Ne- sage -brush men development of the men of Ne- simply marvelous, more seasons, at have a Big Three Nevada will be preliminary jjOBsWere over. All ame. men ,the previously. Then vada, and the surprised us. The the game among vada has been and within a few least, we shall upon the Coast, welcomed. The games of the sea- were expectant For the two or ous, we carefully as they quietly campus. They were somewhat slighter and more finely t i but had a springy step and a clear eye. We grasped th strange film over their eyes as we wished them success dear old California. How religiously the student-body Even the " dig " awakened to a sense of his duty the gridiron, following the " Stanford Ax, " and skipping along in the " serpentine maze. The great day arrives. November 9th has come, and swth it a misting rain. Surely California will have a hard fight on such a field as we see when we take our seats on the bleachers and prepare to yell our lungs; out. And it was a hard fight, with weight and fate against us but victory was ours. When, in the future, we shall look back and call to mind the great victories of the Varsity on the gridiron, two will, perhaps, stand out in greater lustre Sfr ' P- ' and 2-0 but of these the last will appear the greatest; and for what reasons can only be felt, but not told, by the Californian who was an undergraduate in those days and can call up a vivid mental picture of both contests. Nor in closing this short summary of the season should we be unmindful of those who were the great factors in achieving such a successful season. To the great coaches, who have done so much for the development of the game in Cali- noted a ' fight for rallies ! went howling across fornia, we lovingly add the names of Dr. Simpson and James Hopper ; and on the roll of great captains who have generaled her teams to glorious victory or honor- able defeat, we inscribe the name of the greatest of them all, Lloyd A. Womble. Throughout the season, the management was in receipt of many letters from Eastern universities asking for contests with us after the regular intercollegiate game; but on account of the policy of shortening the season, and so lessening the severity of long training, thus allowing the players more time for their studies, all offers were refused. The Associated Students, as a body, however, were of one accord in wishing to give their team some little reward for their season ' s work, and so contests in the South were arranged for the Christmas On the southern trip the team woa new honors for themselv gridiron and otherwise, and it is to be hoped that future eleve the same encouragement for conscientious efforts. The Southern team not only showed the people of the South th strong team, but plainly showed that Stanford was not al oth on the ccorded All- was a et in advertising her contest with Michigan as a contest to determine the champion- ship of the entire West. For the California Freshman team we can hardly give such words of com- mendation. The Freshmen were fairly defeated in the intercollegiate contest, but Stanford ' s victory was the result of poor playing on the part of our own team. Why the Freshman team did not develop is a question, for the Class of 1905, to all appearances, has among its players men who will, in due time, develop into the best sort of Varsity material. The season may have been too short to properly round a team into form, but the same may be said of the Cardinal. This much is true, however, the " Baby Team " showed a lamentable lack of spirit throughout the whole season. The Freshmen season of 1901, however, is past and gone, and excuses are of no avail ; 1905 has failed to obtain a possible victory, and it only remains for future Freshmen teams to profit by the shortcomings of the past. The Season August 30 First meeting of football candidates for the sea- son. Enthusiasm runs high. Professor Syle jollies the men, commends the system of graduate coaches, and urges implicit obedience of the men to the coach. " Doc. " Simpson is introduced to his promising pupils. He begs for harmony among the men, and throws bouquets to the prospective Second Eleven. Colonel Edwards, Trainer Christie and " Wrec " Womble " spiel " at length, urging obedience and consistent practice. September 3 Lloyd A. Womble elected football Captain. September 4 First football practice. Nearly all the football, material of the College appears. Squads are formed, and general preliminary work begins. September 3 First football rally of the season on the cinder track. 1905 distinguishes itself by robbing the University lumber pile; the Executive Committee pays the damage. President Wheeler speaks from his favorite text, " Be of one accord. " Colonel Edwards, Jack Eshleman, " Ez " Decoto and lesser lights distinguish themselves upon the rostrum. Jack Butler makes the ladies blush. Adjournment is made to the town. A small riot occurs at Mason ' s. September 20 First football line-up of the season. The Baby Team is sent against the Varsity, and gives promise of a great deal. Matinee rally is held on the bleachers. Rooters seem unable to awaken to the occasion. Varsity Games Season of 1901 September 28 Varsity vs. Reliance 0-0. Neither side is able to score. California shows but little develop- ment, and the superior weight of the Club men net them substantial gains. California ' s team shows the policy of the coach in adopting a more open style of play, and one suited to our light backs. Reliance uses close forma- tion, with half-backs close to the line. Mini shows won- derful possibilities for a fast back with a properly developed interference. October 5 Varsity vs. Olympic 5-0. Overall kicks a field goal in the second half, and wins the day for California. The Varsity ' s team work at times is brilliant, and shows the results of hard practice and training. Offensive work at times is strong, but the steam decreases as the game progresses. California, for the most part, keeps the ball in Olympic ' s territory. Our defensive playing is consistent throughout, and Olympic makes her distance but twice. Mini, for California, and Thane, for Olympic, do the star playing of the contest. October 11 Varsity vs. Olympic 6-0. California wins the practice game. California easily scores in first half, and by bucking the full length of the field. In second half Olympic is given the ball to try offensive play, but is unable to gain substantially against the Varsity defense. Varsity shows a wonderful improvement, and bleachers are filled with confidence. Womble assumes right half, and his good work surprises all. October 12 Varsity vs. Reliance 6-0. Results in a splendid victory for California. California ' s defense shows more and more improvement, with the result that the Club men are unable to menace our goal line. Weather is warm, and field dusty. California shows excellent condition. Varsity ' s offensive playing still shows many faults, and a particular inability to shove the ball over when within apparently easy scoring distance. Overall ' s punting, and the con- sistent work of California ' s back field are the most brilliant features of the contest. Reliance puts up a strong fighting game, but stoops to some questionable tactics. Erskine, for Reliance, plays in a somewhat " groggy " condition, and, with much talk, announces his retirement for good from the game when he breaks his thumb. Womble again plays half on offensive work, and his steady gains in this position make the prospects of a strong back field much brighter. October 26 Varsity vs. Olympic 6-5. To the enthusi- ast of California, this game gave the first disappoint- ment of the season. The disappointment, however, was without cause. The Varsity continued their steady and consistent, though somewhat slow, style of the earlier part of the year. Olympic, on the other hand, had, in this contest, the strongest line-up ever placed on the field by a club team on the Coast, and the wonder is that California ' s line was able to with- stand the attacks of their great backs and forwards. Gammon scored early for his team, and until late in the second half the game was a continual see-saw from one end of the field to the other. The Varsity made their single touchdown late in the second half on a seventy-five yard run by " Bobbie " Sherman. October 31 Varsity vs. Nevada 12-0. An ideal game, and a crowd that taxes the capacity of the bleachers. Nevada proves a big surprise, and shows unexpected strength. The men of the sagebrush display a most fearful style of tackling. Mini loses three sets of headgear, and is all but " snatched bald-headed. " The field is heavy and slow, but the contest is fast and furious from start to finish. In the first few minutes of play there is nothing very cheering for California. Nevada starts in to win, and her speed and the good judgment in selecting plays, by hard fight- ing, gains for her two-thirds of the distance down the " grid " before the Varsity began to break up the plays. " Cash " Smith, Nevada ' s giant guard plays tag over the line with " Johnnie " More, and this little trick makes costly fumbles for California. California ' s backs do splendid work in running ends. " Johnnie " More plays star for the Varsity, and his handling and running in punts are the pretty features of the contest. The first half is replete with fumbles by both teams. Keddie and Overall do some great punting. Neither side is able to score. Early in the second half Whipple, with Overall ' s splendid interference, makes a beautiful run of fifty-seven yards to a touchdown. The Varsity now begin to have everything their own way, but, through, offside playing and somewhat poor judgment in using plays, succeeds in making only one more touchdown. November 1 Varsity vs. Vallejo (alias Kaarsburg ' s Team). 16-0. The poor- est contest of the season, the cause of which was the weakness of the men from the Navy Yard. The one redeeming thing of the contest was the unique costum- ing of the men from Vallejo and the peculiarly comic capers which they performed for the benefit of the assembled collegians. Really, Pete, your team was about the funniest thing that ever happened upon the campus. A Skull and Keys running is a poor comparison for your outfit. What happy recj ollections we of the ; as a whole, and particularly of your long and lean end man, who was accoutred in a Jersey cap, with a piece of baby ribbon fluttering on its apex, who always got up and took a running-jump at himself when time was out for a Varsity player, and was so convulsed with laughter at your strange retinue that he had to stop for a fei pwnents to hold his ribs from floating away ! However, California managed to ra train her mirth long enough to make three touchdowns in two fifteen minute halves. The contest with Vallejo for next year will be awaited with interest, and a repetition of the farce would be a pleasant relaxation for next football season. November 9 Varsity vs. Stanford 2-0. The greatest of California ' s victories over the Cardinal. The football enthusiast on the Coast will tell you that this was the most magnificent game ever played in the West. What pleasing and stirring memories the loyal Californian retains of the contest, and yet how diffi- cult it is to remember the details of the struggle! Surely, it was a contest won on clear grit and determination, backed by the most laudable spirit ever yet displayed by any university. Who can describe his feelings when our loyal players entered the arena at Sixteenth and Folsom, or tell of the hopes and fears of the Blue and Gold multitude that filled the bleachers? Rain? What rain or adobe ankle-deep could dampen our enthusiasm or lessen our determination to support that little team, win or lose? But California was confident in her team, confident after a season of hard training -and of victories well earned ; and we knew that this final success was ours by just deserts. California ' s rooters went to root, and the Cardinal was soon overwhelmed. The Stanford megaphones were of no avail a ten-cent cornucopia does not make college enthusiasm. Then the Cardinal eleven trotted onto the gridiron. The giants came forth with their old-time confidence, and proud in the glory of achievements won on the field in times now long past. How gratefully they glanced at the gray sky and planted their shoes in the sticky adobe sand ! Kind fate was with them ; mud meant a slow field; their weight would tell; victory was theirs. Then the whistle blew, and California ' s team went at it right from the start, hard and strong. The mud, the rain and the Fates had naught to do with it. Hopeful as were our rooters, from the first our sturdy eleven more than fulfilled expectations. Within seven minutes the Cardinal was up against it. Scoring was only prevented on account of the slippery and soggy ball, but a fumble could not destroy the Varsity ' s determination, and soon the battle toward the Cardinal goal was on again, goal, the Cardinal made a desperate stand and held for downs. The usual punt was tried, but the Cardinal line broke. Overall shot through and blocked the kick. With what excitement was the race for the ball watched ! Stanford recovered the ball, but, alas for her hopes, it was behind her own line, and a great big two-spot was registered for California. For the remainder of the game our memories are not so clear. This was our victory, and so much we do remember in striking detail. The rest of the game was a see-saw back and forth on the field, California, for the most part, being successful in keeping the ball out of her own territory. The field became heavier and heavier, but Stanford seemed unable to take advantage of the circumstances so favorable for her superior weight. Throughout the contest, Stanford adopted a style of line bucking which was in the main unsuccessful. Cali- fornia, on the other hand, played a more open game and a most varied style of attack. On a fair day and a dry field, California would have undoubtedly run up a much larger score as to how large, there is a difference of opinion, but, at least, it was quite impossible for the Varsity to use its strong inter- ference for end runs with such success as better conditions would have afforded. And how poorly the men from Palo Alto supported their defenders ! From the very first they began to lose hope, and, as the game drew towards a close, Close to her HARM HUDSON one by one, without a cheer for victor or a good word for vanquished, most of them disappeared from the field. Then the final whistle blew, and, with it, Cali- fornia ' s rooters, -800 strong, jumped down onto the gridiron, and the Serpentine began. The rain began to pour, and, as the deluge increased, so did the enthusiasm. Then came the procession down Market street. Tired, soaked, hatless and hungry, but full of joy and flushed with victory, they marched, and yelled, and howled till nature could no longer stand the strain, and rest and refresh- ment were sought to prepare for the celebration of the evening. December 25 Varsity vs. All-Southern California 38-0. After the Big Game of November 9, the Executive Committee began to consider the giving of a well-deserved trip to the victors. Training had ceased, and so it was thought inad- visable to make a date with any of the Eastern teams; arrangements were made to play in Los Angeles during the Christmas holidays, and after a week ' s light practice the Varsity left for the South on December 23d. On Thanks- giving Day, the Stanford aggregation had barely defeated the All-Southerns, 12-0, and, with increased practice and strength, the Southern men expected to make a big showing against California. But they counted without their host, and the result of the game not only opened the eyes of the good folks South, in proving that they didn ' t know a thing about the game, but convinced them of the fact that there was more difference between California and Stanford than a 2-0 score would seem to indicate. From the very first of the Christ- mas day contest the Varsity had everything their own way. Our team started in to score, and kept at it. The crowd in attendance at first were very much prejudiced against California, but as the game progressed, and Womble, Overall and Mini showed them what real football was like, there was a change of sentiment. The sport was easy, and the Varsity enjoyed it Late in the second half the contest grew somewhat funny. The day was very warm, the field became dustier and dustier, and, as time wore on, both teams began to tire. Hudson went in at half, and, instead of let- ting Johnnie More give signals, the Varsity told their opponents what the play would be. Such expressions as the following were heard: " Come on, Harry, you can buck that center, too. " And then he bucked; and the buck was the real article. The men of the South put up a gritty fight, and stayed with the game to the finish. When the game was over, the captain of the All-Southern team forgot the etiquette of football, which decrees the ball played with, to the winning team. A dispute started, which threatened to involve the whole crowd of spectators present, while lively police officers were in the center of the hostile crowd, trying to find out the cause of the difficulty. " Wrec " quietly walked off with the coveted pigskin. December 28 Varsity vs. Ferris Indians 15-10. A miserable contest, played on a field hard as stone. No one who has not braced the fury of a howl- ing desert wind, with its accompanying sand, can appreciate the conditions under which California played. In the first half, the wind blew so hard that the ball had to be held in place for the kick-off. Throughout the first half the wind was in favor of the Ferris Indians, and it was impossible for the Varsity to make a telling punt. In the second half the wind died down, and thus the conditions were still worse for California. California won, after a hard fight, in this half. In this contest we were handi- capped by the loss of Overall and Albertson. Throughout, the trip was most enjoyable and thoroughly appreciated. The men who made the trip stayed over, through the generosity of the Associated Students, to see the Michigan-Stanford contest on New Year ' s Day in Pasadena. Freshmen Contests September 26 Freshmen vs. Berkeley High 6-0. Freshmen put up a ragged style of football, in a slow contest, and one devoid of all good features. Every man of the team attempts to star, with the result that the would-be constellation goes to pieces. September 28 At San Mateo, Freshmen defeat 3t. Matthews 6-0. 1905 is weakened by absence of their heaviest players. The line yields early to the onslaughts of the " Preps " during the first half. Freshmen take a brace in the second half, and score by straight bucking. October 7 Freshmen vs. Palo Alto High 6-6. Freshmen make a successful endeavor to prove what they do not know about the game. 1905 shows good offensive ability in the first half and score, but the performance is miserable toboggan stunts during the second half. Prospects of victory in inter- collegiate game begin to appear dubious. Palo Alto deceives the " babes " by well executed fake plays, and scores on the Freshmen ' s loss of a punt. 1905 then becomes imbued with a real fighting spirit, and reach the ten yard line by fierce play- ing. Palo Alto is paralyzed, and Paul Tarpey, an obstreperous Freshman from Stanford, succeeds in calling the High School team from the " grid. " October 14 Freshmen vs. Berkeley High 16-0. On the whole, much improve- ment is shown. The heavy line holds well, but is slow in offense. The ends show a lamentable lack of speed and head-work. 1905 backs do star work, and run big circles around the High School ends. The problem of picking the men for the Freshmen team appears to be a very hard one for the coach to solve. October 19 Intercollegiate Freshman football contest with Stanford. The Cardinal wins 11-5. An unusually large crowd assembled at Sixteenth and Folsom streets to witness the contest. The apparent evenness of the opposing and a ten- teams and the uncertainty of the contest aroused great interest. California sent a large band of lusty rooters, and smothered the feeble cheers of the Stanford contingent. The game proved to be a hard, fast, clean contest, but greatly disappointed California ' s loyal supporters. The Freshmen displayed a well developed case of rattles at the opening of the contest, and this, together with most wretched fumbling on their part, virtually presented the Cardinal with the contest. Our vaunted defense went to pieces, and real offensive work was not seen until late, too late, in the second half. Stanford, on the other hand, showed almost as many work of her backs, particularly of Paul Tarpey, who always following the ball, was the main reason for the short, the Stanford Freshmen gained more ground thaa Call, and, with good fortune and a better fightiag spirit behind t the game. x ' s In the early part of tfce first ' IMB C alifornia ' s team went touchdown was only p: h sftford ' s inopportune fumbli yard line. Califor- n i a ' s Fresh- men now began to brace, and held Stanford on their thirty-yard line,, but a well executed field goal by the redoubtable Tarpey soon put the Cardinal rooters-japa joyous frenzy. California ' s team continued their fumbling taetiesSjp Jj jjwf iaif. and their opponents soon brought the ball to jnd try " at a field goal was successfully blocked, e pigskin, with the result that Stanford ' s sturdy leiihe first touchdown of the game. for California. Our team again braced, and he day. California would have without a doubt played throughout the game as they did for r is usually characteristic of Freshmen contests. After good line bucking (the results of which were lost by inexcusable fumbling), and an unsuccessful try for a field goal, California got the ball on her opponent ' s thirty-five yard line. Graves, with splendid interference, made the grea t star play of the game, running seventy-five yards to a touchdown. The performance set California ' s rooters a-tingling, and hopes for a victory mounted momentarily high. Stanford ' s weak point at end was at last found, and Captain Saeltzer began to work for a finish. But our hopes were dashed, victory went a glimmering, and, as the whistle blew, California ' s rooters left the field with saddened hearts. " Rattles " the first half and fumbling throughout lost the game to our rivals in a season when California had, undoubtedly, the best aggregation of individual Freshmen players that she has had since the entrance of the famous men of 1902. our thirty-yard line, but our players f little hatt-K ' Things lookt began their first rpal fightin won the garUcT had her Fri the last fifteen minut Varsity Football Team of 1901 Left End Left Tackle Left Guard ( ' entre Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Right Half Left Half Full Hack Quarter STARR WHIITLE Substitutes STROUD BRALY DIBBLE ALBERTSOX - STOW ( lEXDOTTi OVERALL - HAXSEX HUDSOX MINI WOMBLE (Captain) DUDEX MORE SHERMAX HEXDHICKS Freshman Football Team of 1901 Right End Right Tackle Right Guard Centre Left Guard Left Tackle Left End Right Half Left Half - Full Back Quarter KlTTRELL Substitutes EVANS - DEMERRITT GASTRICH HEITMULLER STROUD HOWARD WILSON GAGE KELSEY - RlSLEY BUSH SAELTZER (Captain) JRAVES CO Q 04 O U U H-H H H Ou S O U H h iO O 5 O i S i i i -f !? OO : 00 00 I i 1 03 " E C u a 3 w H Pt W ' ? sl:-a? bo b4i M - O 003 O o sK ' d w S ca .9 OoBttO W Service, ' 02 Service, ' 02 !S 4; if !; jj 8 $ ' Patterson, ' 9(1 Koch, ' 9( 1 Broughton, ' (Kl Hoffmann, ' Ul Flaw, ' 0-2 s_ 4 S Pd ? Et QJ " o CJ b -2 KORNIA CORD in M 0-0 0 nig j. tn .-.- -.- $ ?: ' V CO - 41 u s i in ?i o -o c a i o o - IJ inches 4 inches . 7 inches 7J inches 9 inches fLt -o 01 c l- _J w u U U 4 W W MI in en O MIC w C ?! S O = I! 8 8 s 6 v M 01 - a j! i S 1C -4- - 1 rH V i c _o ' - o u CD -11 03 a H 4 g I i GO S | 2 g -I 00 8 00 c. s Uj 03 e OJ O o C 0) u s o S GV HELD li C P O g 1 g 1 s 1 u u Q Carroll, C. Service, C 1 1 o ' ci c g S g S oo a 2 f-itt. N Cooley, C. Powell, C. Bronghtoi CO 5 ,2 P s A d --3 03 03 O C Vj -M C o h CS 03 OJ S 4 b rS 3 COAST CiiI.I.KHIATK tKCORI) in n t3 1 8 1 o y en CO en x U li 3 3 ouds conds nutes 9j sec. 10 J inches 1 10 inches 1 10 inches et 7J inches V. 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" 6j sec. ites 2:i sec. onds conds ites 45ji sec. ites 51 j sec. 3 inches 4 inches 5 inches 3 inches t U inches 1- O3 " E M _o o c g 03 03 c 2 J2 01 - - S tn O g td h u en u tn ifl OS CJ Cl 1 ' i S 5 8 M 1 g 2 S 4J U S 5 r 03 p3 .S - 3 M o -c s - S ? 01 03 EVENT 100 Yards 200 Yards 440 Yards 880 Yards One Mile 1211-Yard Hurdle 220- Yard Hurdle HOne-Mile Walk a 5 s. ? s 1 5 1 8 a 2 H ts n rt s tt. a o a. ; Hammer Throw O3 2 T O OJ s S H H- ffi OP js a H P 5 Z ' m Intercollegiate Field Day of 1901 Berkeley Oval, April 20, 1901 That California would be victorious in the Track Contest of 1901 was a foregone conclusion. That our success would be as overwhelming, however, as the end of the day proved, was beyond the hopes of the most enthusiastic athletic supporter. The earlier con- tests of the seaso " , the Sophomore-Freshman and the University Field Days, had indicated to but a slight extent the material which California possessed. Eighty-five to thiry-two eloquently tells the story of California ' s superiority. Of all the intercollegiate track victories in the past, this was the greatest. It was the high-water mark of success, not even except- ing the famous 88 to 38 score of ' 98, which gave WALTE. CM.. TA,e j. fo tne we ii-known song, " 88 to 38, Tennis, Track. Debate. " This an undergraduate of ' 01 revised into: " 85 to 32, Tennis, Track, Debating, too. " It was after this neat victory that the benefits of the Eastern trip of 1900 were fully realized, for the team of 1900 brought some good ideas to Cali- fornia, including Walter Christie. Christie ' s advent, and consistent training of the men, was responsible for the six new intercollegiate records made on that day. After the contest, Christie said that the team could have com- peted with any of the Eastern teams, and that there could have been a sure victory in the Western Inter- collegiate Meet, with a very favor- able chance for success at the Mott Haven games. The day itself was almost a per- fect one for such contests. Stanford had high hopes, relying to a large extent on her new Freshman material. California ' s rooters were there, 800 strong, and did yeoman service for their representatives. Stanford ' s battalion early lost all hope. Twice only had they a chance to yell the Cardinal into first place. The Alumni were well represented, and, with ever increasing admiration, saw the younger blood smash six of the records held by HERB - CHEEK former intercollegiate stars. Cadogan ran the hundred in 10 flat, breaking the intercollegiate record of 10 1-5 held by Drum, and equaling the coast record and the college record made by Scoggins on the ' OS track trip. Cadogan also equaled the coast and intercollegiate record of 22 3-5 in the 220. Service ran the mile in 4 min. 37 ' 2- ' sec., thus clipping a second off the previous intercollegiate record held by Smith of Stanford. Flaw put the shot 42 feet 7J inches, a foot farther than the record made by himself in 1900. His work in the hammer throw was equally good 171 feet 10 inches from the 9 foot ring, and 144 feet 7J inches from the 7 foot ring. Powell and Cooley stopped jumping at the 5 foot lOj inch mark, and Stanford ' s phenomenon, Henley, had to be content with that place. This beat the intercollegiate record held by Hoffman (California) and Reyn- olds (Stanford) by 1 inch. The low hurdles were cleared in excellent time, considering the poor turn, in 26 flat by Powell, who thus equaled the for- mer records of Torrey of California and Morgan and Reynolds of Stanford. In the 120 yard hurdles California was the whole show, and her four men crossed the tape together, no Stanford hurdler qualifying for the final. Powell proved himself the best all-round track athlete in College by scoring 11 J points, the largest made by any individual in the contest : .ice. Flaw and Cadogan each made 10 points. Stanford was able to pull only two first and four sec- ond places. Cheek and Cooley proved to be the best material of the Freshman Class, each tying old stars for first places. The former also proved his ability as an all- round track athlete. In general, the unqualified and somewhat unexpected success, and the records made, would go to show that California ' s Team of 1901 was the best team in her history. Northern Trip of 1901. The northern trip of last year ' s track team was not so much undertaken to break records, but to reward the men for a season of hard and faithful training, and to bring the two universities of the Northwest into closer relations with California. The two objects were well accomplished, and California track and field athletes certainly added much prestige to the University ' s reputation for fast and clean athletics. The Northern men profited much by the visit. True it is that they scored more heavily against us than the Cardinal, but the fact remains that athletics in the Northwest are in a decidedly crude condition. The system there i n vogue is not at all advanced ; their facilities are insufficient, and too much dependence is placed on stars. Their tracks are very poor, and the officials, especially the time-keepers, were so inexperienced that little or no reliance can be placed upon the records of the two contests. The only two records which will stand are the hammer throw of Plaw and the wonderful vault of Hoffman. The journey was begun on May 3d, and, notwithstand- ing its disagreeableness and a few minor accidents, the men were in almost as good condition as when they entered the California-Stanford Field Day. Throughout the whole trip the men were very hospitably entertained. Many of the old and enthusiastic " grads " were met on the way, and quite a little band of such formed a Rooters Club for the Seattle Meet. The papers of Oregon and Washington devoted much space to the contests, and were warm in their praises for the sportsmanlike conduct of the " Blue and Cold " representatives. To the many people of the visited states, the excep- tional performances of our representatives was a decided novelty. It is very amusing, and, at the same time, in- teresting to read the " write-ups " of the contests as given in some of the northern papers. They tell with ludicrous ' effect the awe and admiration in which the visitors were held, and one journal humorously remarks how a certain " jay, " untutored in the informality of college nicknames, was quite horror-stricken when Hoffman addressed the wonderful Al Plaw as " Fat. " In general, the Northern Track Trip of 1901 was a qualifying success. It taught many lessons to the defeated teams, and plainly convinced them of California ' s su- periority in Western Field Athletics. Track Season of 1902 Any prophecy for the prospective scores in the Track and Field Contests of 1902 must be based upon the results of last year ' s performances, and yet it is almost impossible to say what may happen at this year ' s Intercollegiate. Last year ' s records are almost sure, however, to be equaled and surpassed. This is the second season of Walter Christie ' s coaching, and, although the men took good hold of new methods in the former season, still this year ' s work should bring better results. The wet weather during the early season hampered develop- ment much, but still the conditions had the advantage of making an already long season rather agreeably shorter. There is little doubt of the outcome of the Stanford- California Intercollegiate Field Day. To the California athletes it is but a problem of how small they can make the Cardinal ' s end of the score. The great question is what showing California can make against the repre- sentatives of the " Big Four " in the coming Eastern trip. After last year ' s unprecedented success, it became the general opinion among the wise ones that the team of the following year, which would probably be the v strongest in the list of the. University, should be sent once more to compete in the East. Under such inspiration, an unusually healthful spirit for training has filled the seventy men who, early in the season, signed the roll. The chances for success are made brighter on account of the loss to the Eastern teams of fast-distance men and also of some of their sprinters and hurdlers. California ' s weakest points will be the quarter and the pole vault. It is not possible to forecast, even at this late day, who the men will be who will represent California in these events. Vilcox, in the latter event, is fast developing from a mediocre to a fairly first-class performer and the persistent perseverance which he has shown during the transition ought to make him a strong rival to many of the Eastern cracks. Of last year ' s victors, all have returned except Squires and Clifford, both of whose places will undoubtedl y be well filled from the abundance of available material. The twos prints will be well taken care of by Cadogan, and it is very probable that he will break his own two very enviable records. Brown and Abadie will be close seconds in these events. Flaw is without a peer in the hammer throw. He is holder of the American Intercollegiate Record, and has frequently, during the season ' s practice, hurled the sphere over one hundred and eighty feet, far beyond professional Flanagan ' s distance. Flaw also stands well in the shot-put, in which event he has steadily improved from year to year. Service has rapidly come forward as one of the great distance men of the country, and he has profited much by his experience with Creegan of Princeton. Redewill will be well qualified to run for California in the mile, and his improvement over last year ' s work has been marked. Captain Hussey will be found in his old place in the broad jump. Coach Christie expects great things of Cooley in the high jump, and the latter ' s second year of Varsity experience should place him on the six-foot mark. Powell, the best all round man on the team, has come rapidly to the front as a hurdler, after spending his first year in College as a distance-runner. His best work has been done in the low hurdles, in which he should run close to Torrey ' s record of 25 1-5 seconds. The latter may also be relied upon to take a place in the high jump. Cheek runs a close second to Powell in the hurdlers, and is not far behind Hussey in the broad. Possessing such athletes as these mentioned, and relying primarily upon them to win many laurels for the " Blue and Gold, " the student-body has worked hard and made many timely sacrifices in order to aid the Eastern trip for 1902, and the fond hopes of her athletes to have the chance of beating the East has become an assured reality. The team will leave in the latter part of April for Philadelphia, where the Meet with Pennsylvania will take place on May 10th. A week later they will meet Yale at New Haven, and on May 24th the contest will be held with the Princeton Tigers. On May 31st California will meet all the great athletes of the country at Mott Haven. This Meet will be the place where California will exert herself the hardest, for here are made the American Intercollegiate records. On June 7th the team will take part in the Western Intercollegiate Meet, held at Ravens- wood, Illinois, and they expect to win the honors which they were so close to in the trip of 1900. California is proud of her track men of 1902, and her sincerest hope is that great victories will be the deserved good fortune for the men representing her in the contests of 1902. Ninth Annual California-Stanford Intercollegiate Field Day Berkeley, April 20. 1901 EVENT WON BY SECOND THIRD K DISTANCE oiin CAL. ' POISTS STAN- FORD 100- Yard Dash Cadogan, C. Brown, C. Hamilton, S. 10 seconds S 1 Powell, C. 120- Yard Hurdle Cheek, C. J Hamlin, C- not timed 9 Thomas, C. 880-Yard Run Service, C. Clifford, C. Chadbourne. S. 2 minutes 1| sec. S 1 1-Mile Walk Zschokke, S. Walsh, C. Lewis, S. t 7 minutes 9! sec. 8 6 440- Yard Run Ligda, C. Squires, C. Smith, S. 52; seconds 1 2211- Yard Hurdle Powell. C. Cheek. C . Tavlor, S. X seconds X 1 Mile Ran Service. C. Redewill, C. Weber, C. t 4 minutes 37f sec. 9 High Jump Powell, C. 1 Cooley, C Henley, S. t 5 feet 10} inches S 1 Shot Put Plaw, C. Hyde. S. Brooks, S 42 feet 71 inches 5 4 Broad Jump Hussey, C. Henley, S Lyons, S. 22 leet 2| inches 5 4 Henley, S. 1 Pole Vault Dole, S. 10 feet 2 inches 9 Beach, S. Hammer Throw PUw, C. Brooks, S. Hartline. C. 144 feet 6} inches - rd Dash Cadogan, C. Brown, C. Hamilton. S. 22| seconds 8 1 Coast Intercollegiate and Coast Record 1 Coast Intercollegiate Record California, 85 Stanford, 32 California-Oregon Field Day Eugene, May 5, 1901 EVEltT WON BV SECOND THIRD TIME OR DISTANCE POINTS CAL. POINTS OREGON .rd Dash Cadogan. C Heater. O. Hnssey, C. 10 seconds 1 3 88C!-Yard Run Service, C. Clifford, C. Payne, O. 2 minutes 6| sec. 8 1 120-Yard Hurdle Heater, O. Powell, C. Cheek, C. 16 seconds 4 5 Running High Jump Cooley, C. Powell, C. Hoffman, C. 5 feet S inches 9 Discus Throw Wagner, O. Tout, O. Smith. O. 99 feet 6 inches 440-Yard Run Squires, C. Payne, O. Russell. O. 52{ seconds 5 4 Broad Jump Hussev. C. Heater, O. Cheek, C. 22 feet r ! inches 6 3 Mile Run Service, C. 1 Redewir. Poley. O. 4 minutes 54 sec. S 1 Shot Put Flaw, C. Smith, O. Wagner. O. 38 feet 11 inches n 4 Hammer Throw Flaw, C. Smith, O. Wagner, O. 163 feet a inches 5 4 Pole Yault Hoffman. C. Tout, O. 11 ieet 4 .1 2Ji -Yard Hurdle Powell. C. Heater, O. Cheek, C. 2- ; seconds 6 rd Dash Cadogan, C. Brown, C. Squires, C. 22 seconds 9 Coast Record California. 75 Oregon. 42 California-Washington Field Day Seattle, May 9, 1901 EVENT WON BV SECOND THIRD TIME on DISTANCE POINTS CAL. POINTS WASH- - - . : U ' -Yard Dash Cadogan, C. Hussey, C. Brown, C. 10 seconds 9 Broad Jump Caulkins. W. Cheek. C. Hnssev, C. Jl feet o inches 4 , " -d Hurdle Powell, C. Cheek, C. Hill. W. K seconds - 1 Mile Run Service. C. t Redewill. C. Twitchell, W. 4 minutes 57 sec. 8 1 High Jump Hoffman, C. ( Cooley, C. ( i Grant, W. - Cheek, C. ( Powell, C. 5 feet S| inches - rd Dash Cadogan, C. Pearson, w Brown, C. 22{ seconds 6 3 Shot Put Plaw, C. Schock. W. Thaver. W. 42 feet 6 inches 5 SSI-Yard Run Service, C. Redewill. C. Bovce, W. 2 minutes 2 sec. 8 4411-Yard Run Chestnut. v. Squires. C. Brown, C. 5S| seconds 4 Hammer Throw Plaw, C. Fields. W. Thayer, W. 12i feet 10 inches 5 120-Yard Hurdle Discus Throw Powell, C. Fields, w. Cheek. C. Plaw, C. Cosgrove, W. ThaVer, W. 2 " ! seconds 109 teet 6J inches 8 6 Pole Vault Hoffman. C. (Sargent, W. fl.inding, W. 11 feet 7 inches 5 4 Coast Record California, 81| Washington, 35J BASE t- - .. - ' -- BALL The record of baseball for the season of 1901 is a difficult chapter to write. California won the majority of games in the tenth series and thus holds the championship for the fourth time. For the team themselves none can have but the greatest praise for their hard up-hill fight under most inexcusable conditions. Indi- vidually, the men who composed the team had the material in them to form the strongest aggregation of baseball stars which have yet represented the University. With the five veterans of the previous season, and with the proper management, such a team could have been put upon the field. The faults displayed by the men throughout the entire season the lack of team work, the failures at batting, and the wretched base running were all due to the coaching, and the experience of the season has demonstrated that a poor coach is dear at any salary. But the men worked faithfully in their places and the blunders appeared less egregious when the last contest of the Intercol- legiate Series had been won. The only real hard practice games of the season were played against the Fireman ' s Fund, and the last of this series was rather encouraging to the student-body. The three contests of the California-Stanford Series were, on the whole, rather ragged exhibitions of the sport. The many errors made by both teams added much to " the uncertainty of the final result and also to the excitement of the contest. In the first game California ' s infield did fairly well, while the work of her out- fielders was perfect. Stanford ' s outfielders, on the other hand, were almost useless players, and their miserable work made much for California ' s victory. In the second of the series, which was held upon the Stanford campus, California seemed to try to surpass the erratic work of the Cardinal in the first game. California did her worst: Stanford did her best, and the latter won an easy victory. Cali- fornia showed poor judgment in her selection of pitcher for the contest, but this was no excuse for the countless errors made. Even California ' s star fielders went to pieces, and to the non-partisan spectator the contest had a ludicrous side. The third of the series was awaited for with due excitement for two weeks. California was sure that her team was the best, and a favorable result of the game was anticipated. The phenomenal work of Freshman Overall in the box for California was the great factor in winning the expected victory. Interclass Series of 1901-02. Juniors, 8 Freshmen, 3. Seniors, 8 Sophomores. 7. Juniors, Sophomores, 4. Seniors, 20 Juniors, 5. Seniors, IT Freshmen, 5. There was but little interest manifested in the Interclass Baseball Series of last fall. The games were almost entirely devoid of the many features which go to make good sport. The team of the Class of 1902, for the third successive year, won the championship of the University. The usual contest between the two lower classes was not played. ' TKOw " HENDRICKS Baseball Team of 190J. HUNTER Captain. SMITH. KING. KENNEDY. OVERALL. ADAMS. McKEOWN. HAMLIN. BRALY. NOURSE. GARDINER. Intercollegiate Baseball Score of 1901. April 6th California 9 Stanford 5. April 13th California 4 Stanford 2. April 27th - California 9 Stanford 5. T Intercollegiate 1901 CALIFORNIA CLUB COURTS. SAN FRANCISCO, April 20, 1901. Stanford and newspaper experts predicted a sure defeat for California. True it was that one of California ' s f representatives was a Freshman, and that the other was rated, in the sporting columns of San Fran- cisco newspapers, inferior to his Stanford opponent in singles. But the prophets made no allowance for the California spirit which incited MacGavin to play a game worthy of a veteran and urged Selby to play the game of his life, both in singles and doubles. The victory for California was most decisive, too. Selby and MacGavin won all three matches between them in straight sets. A most gratifying feature was the victory of our men in doubles over Adams and Weihe, of Stanford, a Team of 1902 Team of 1902 team that was conceded to be of the first order. The scores of the matches were so one-sided that there can be no question but that the Stanford representatives were outclassed. CALIFORNIA TEAK. P. SELBY, -01 ngles and J. D. MACGAVIX, XM DouMes. SELBT, G, beat WEIHE, S 6-2 6-3 6-3 MACGAVIX. C., beat ROTH, S., 6-1 8-6 6-1 SELBY and IlAcGAVix. C.. beat ADAMS and WEIHE. S.. 7-5 6-3 6-3 Score: CALIFORNIA. 3. STASPOKD, 0. Handicap Tournament 1 902 G. L. BAKER (owe 40) ) BAKER -, H. H. BRALY (owe 40) J (by default) BAKER W. H. RATCLIFF (owe 15) | CRAWFORD f 0-68-6 6-0 R. T. CRAWFORD (owe J-15)| CRAWFORD ( 6-0 6-3 E. DIETRICH (2-6-15) ) 6-2 6-2 ' HUNT T. W. HENDRICKS (owe 40) ) HENDRICKS I r 6-1 9-7 J. L. DIBERT (owe 15) ) (by default) j HENDRICKS S. C. DICKSON (15) ) HASKINS f (by default) 1 1 TT J T. W. HASKINS (owe 15) F. E. Ross (2-6-15) 6-3 6-4 | Ross 1 Hunt ' (by default) W. H. GIRVIN (J-15) 1 1-6 6-4 6-1 i HUNT R. G. HUNT (owe 40) )_ HUNT j 6-2 6-1 Jyy E. H. SAWYER (2-6-15) F. L. BROWN (owe 40) f 6-2 6-0 { BROWN HUNT (by default) S. 0. HARPER (owe 15) 6-3 6-4 i BROWN E. C. PECK (15) I HALL | 6-2 6-1 BROWN J. E. HALL (J-15) i 6-3 6-0 7-5 6-4 E. MCBOYLE (J-15) G. M. PARKER (scratch) I MCBOYLE f 3-1) 6-3 6-0 | SHELDON E. M. OTIS (owe J-15) I SHELDON i (by default) BROWN W. A. SHELDON (owe 15) i 6-1 6-4 J (7-5 default) J H. T. WAYNE ' owe 15) I WAYNE 1 1 W. L. BROWN (scratch) f (by default) i HOTCHKISS V. METCALF (owe J-15) I HOTCHKISS | 2-6 6-2 6-4 MACGAVIN J. M. HOTCHKISS (scratch) i 7-5 5-7 7-5 ' 9-7 6-4 S. HAWLEY 2-6-15) I HAWLEY, 6-3 6-4 MACGAVIN J. MCCULLOUGH (2-6-15) } J. D. MACGAVIN (owe 40) (by default) J University Doubles Championship March, 1902 Final Match R. G. HUNT, ' 02, and G. L. BAKER, ' 03, beat F. L. BROWN, ' 04, and J. D. MACGAVIN, ' 04 - 6-3 6-2 6-1 Interdass Tournament April, 1902 Class Teams Junior Sophomore Freshman G. L. BAKER F. L. BROWN S. HAWLEY W. A. SHELDON J. D. MACGAVIN S. 0. HARPER E. M. OTIS Senior R. G. HUNT C. H. GORRILL Basket-Ban To Prof. Walter E. Magee is due the credit for introducing Basket-ball on the Pacific Coast. This was in 1889. In 1891, Miss Head ' s School, with characteristic enterprise, formed a team. The University Women ' s Team had a rival, and in that same year played the first match game of Basket-ball. From that time on, a College team has played match games, contesting successively with Mills College, Stockton High, Lowell High, Polytechnic High, Mission High, and the Atlantas, of San Francisco. Our repre- sentatives have met only two Universities, Nevada and Stanford. During all these years, the California Team, through the never-tiring efforts and efficient coaching of Prof. Magee, combined with the hard, conscientious work of the players, has occupied a foremost position in Basket-ball. Owing to the prevention of match games by those in authority, enthusiasm for Basket-ball has lessened during the past year. Nineteen hundred and two, however, bringing with it a new and splendidly equipped court, has seen the sport revived with even more than its old enthusiasm. On Woman ' s Day, February 22, the new Basket-ball Court, the finest in America, was used for the first time. The game played between the Freshmen and Alumni was one of the most exciting ever witnessed in Berkeley this year. The out-of-door feature certainly added new zest to the game. With our new court a new spirit has come, and the old-time interest in Basket-ball is fast returning. By next season, it is expected that the interest in the game will be thoroughly awakened. To Mrs. Hearst we cannot adequately express our thanks, but we hope to show her by the use we make of the court how truly grateful we are for this opportunity for open-air exercise. New rules have been added each year, and now hard systematic training is necessary for anyone who wishes to become a good player. The new court is in constant use, and Captain Alice Farno expects to develop from the material out for practice an invincible Varsity. The line-up is as follows : Freshmen Team MBS ATKINSON Miss FURLONG Miss BOYNTON Miss TALCOTT Miss NOON- MISS RlGNET Miss SHAFTER MISS Ml ' XDY MISSES HECER-EASTERDAY Alumni Team ; Miss PLACE Centres - Miss HANSCOM ' MISSES REED-WHITE i Miss ROLLER Goal - Miss STOER . Miss FARSO i Miss STOCKWELL Guard Miss GOMPERTZ Miss SPENCER Handball During the last year Handball has progressed very rapidly. The chief aim of the Handball Association is to introduce the game as a legitimate " Inter- collegiate Contest, " on the same basis as Intercollegiate Tennis. This year, after a good deal of trouble, Stanford passed upon the proposition to introduce the game as Intercollegiate, as California also did. A date was arranged and the team picked, but owing to some unforeseen difficulty, the Stanford representatives said that it would be impossible to play us this term. The team that would have represented the University in the Intercollegiate match would have been picked from the following five men : A. B. Moulder, ' 03; W. J. Pitchford, ' 03 ; William Graves, ' 04 ; Williams, ' 04, and G. H. Jantzen, ' 05; the best four to be chosen. These five men are in a class of their own. Their playing has improved greatly during the last year. The University double team has had three or four match games with the Oakland Reliance Club team. The University team, although laboring under the difficulties of a strange court, managed to win in nearly every match. The Second-class Tournament has brought out some good men. The following contested : J. H. ARNOLD, ' 02 D. BOOTH, ' 05 R. NEWMARK, ' 02 R. Roos, ' 04 J. R. CAHILL, ' 05 V. LIGDA, ' 04 P. K. RAUCH, ' 05 0. PERKINS, ' 02 E. M. WEIGHT, ' 02 H. G. BALDWIN, ' 03 Of these men, J. H. Arnold, ' 02, R. Newmark, ' 02, and Cahill, ' 05, have lead in the tournament. Owing to the courtesy of the Oakland Reliance Club the California players have enjoyed the privilege of playing in the Reliance courts. The courts on the Campus are in constant use. Before the present term is over, the Captain of the Association expects to arrange a match game with the Olympic Club. The courts will be put in order, and a great effort will be made to have the Intercollegiate match early next term. The active membership of the Club is about fifty. Officers Manager Secretary and Treasurer Captain - Executive Committee JULIAN H. ARNOLD, ' 02 VERE HUNTER, ' 02 A. BAYARD MOULDER, ' 03 WILLIAM J. PITCHFORD, ' 03 ERLE WEIGHT, ' 02 ROBERT Roos, ' 04 ' si Iota Chapter EstabUshed 1870 Fratrts in Gubern atoribus ARTHITE ROGERS, Ph. I JOHN BUDD, B. A, 74 Fratres in Facilitate GEORGE C. EDWARDS. Ph. F JOSEPH N. LECONTE, B. S., M. M. EL, " CARL COPPING PLEHN, Ph. B Brown, " 89 WALTEE M. TH MLVE, M. D., " 93 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, B. A.. 74 WILLIAM EVELTN HOPKINS, II. D, " 79 FR. . -L V. SKAIFE, It. V. . McGill, " 90 WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD, 98 JOSIAH HOVE WHITE EDWARD HrcrExix PEARCE Medical Department GEORGE CLARKE I FRANK SULUVAX GLASS ROBERT BEEXT MITCHELL IRVIKG WHITIIORE R n EPWIX DEAX WHITE Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmtn HABMOX EPWARKS . L. HARDY, Stanford, " 02 WILLIAM CROI ROBBING EDGAR THOMAS ZOOK ARTHUR WILLUM FOSTER, JR. GEORGE TEMPLE DAVIS HERBERT HIBBUD MINOR HARRY SAMUEL MINOR SHIRLEY HOUGHTON HIRAM TTBBS HALL Phi Delta Theta California Alpha Chapter Established 1873 Prater in Gubernatoribus JACOB BERT REINSTEIN, M. A.. ' 74 Fratres in Facilitate SAMUEL BENEDICT CHRISTY, Ph. B., ' 74 EDWARD BOOTH, Ph. B., ' 77 WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M. A., ' 77 GEORGE FREDERICK REINHARDT, B. S. ' 97, HARRY BEAL TORREY, M. S., ' 95 M. D. ' 00 GEORGE WRIGHT SHAW, Ph. D., Dartmouth, ' 87 ALFRED EMERSON, Ph. D., Miami, ' 82 Medical Department HOWARD G. HILL, B. A., STANFORD, ' 00 Graduates VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON, B. L., ' 99 JOEL STEBBINS, B. A., Nebraska. c .x MAURICE ENNIS LOMBARDI, B. A., Yale, ' 00 Seniors ASHLEY RICHARD FAULL . WILLIAM KAY CRAWFORD MIDDLETON PEMBERTON STANSBURY BENJAMIN WEISER REED ERNEST PERCY GARDINER Juniors JOHN REID, JR EARLE CHARLES ANTHONY STANLEY VICTOR WALTON ARTHUR WALLIS KIERITLFF FREDERICK LAWRENCE BROWN MAXWELL CLAYPOOLE MILTON HARRY ALLARDT KLUEGEL Sophomores PHILO LEONARD LINDLEY SCOTT HENDRICKS ARTHUR HARRY MARKWART Freshmen CHARLES WETMORE DEACON WILLIAM THOMAS HALE EARL AQUILLA GARRETTSON ALVIN POWELL CHARLES W. CLARKE JOSEPH HARLAN HARTLEY BERT CAMPBELL Absent on leave Chi Phi Lambda Chapter Established 1875 Seniors WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER JOHN FAXON MORE THOMAS WILSON DIBBLEE Juniors ROBERT EDGAR JACK, JR GEORGE LINDI.EY SESSIONS HARRY COLEMAN SESSIONS Sophomores SAMUEL MOSSMAX STOW FLETCHER McNurr HAMILTON RALPH WHEELER McCoRMicK FREDERICO RODERICK WULFF OSCAR ANDRESEN SCHLESIXGER Freshmen WILLIAM RURLIXG TUCKER HENRY WELLS HOWARD JOHN STEVEXSOX EDWARDS GRANTLAND BAILEY VOORHIES EUCLID COVINGTON PRIXGLE Absent on leave Delta Kappa Epsilon Theta Zeta Chapter Established 1876 Fratres in Facilitate MARTIN KELLOGG, M. A. LL. D., Phi, T ( CARLOS BRANSBY, M. A., Rho, " 75 WILLIAM A. MKRRILL, Ph. D., SIGMA, ' 80 Law Department WILLIAM KENNEDY WHITE, R. L., Theta Zeta, ' 00 ARTHUR WM. GOODKELLOVV, R. A., Theta Zeta. Seniors EDWARD FRANCIS BISHOP HAROLD HYDE BRALY FRANK EDWARD BISHOP LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMHLK BOSWORTH DUNNE SAWYER LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER GURNEY ELWOOD NEWLIN Juniors LESLIE WEBB SYMMES FRANK MADDUX EVANS CHARLES HENRY HUDSON THOMAS WILSON HASKINS Sophomores JOHN VAN GIBSON POSEY WILDER WIGHT STANLEY RICHARDSON SYMMES ROGER CHICKERIXG ROBERT PIERCE SHERMAN JOHN CLEVELAND WHIPPLE, JR. BENJAMIN HARWOOD Freshmen FRANK GILLELEN ROBERT AUGUSTINE CRAIG OLIVER POSEY VICTOR NICHOLSON METCALF TROWBRIDGE WESLEY HENDKICK ALFRED LUTZ DEMOREST WALTER MACFARLANE CARLETON FRANCIS BURKE Absent on leave Omega Chapter Established 1879 Fratcr in Gubernatorifcus CHARLES STETSON WHEEI.I Fratres in Facilitate WILLIAM DALLAM A RUES. WARREN ULNEY. JR.. B. A.. i l GEORGE MALCOLM STRATTON. Ph. D.. WILLIAM HEKKT GORRILL, B. A.. LL. B_ ' So CHARLES M. BAKEWELL. Ph. D., " 89 TAVIXW. B. A.. M. ! .. " V4 HERBERT C. MOFFITT, B. S.. M. D.. ' SQ GEORGE E. EBRIGHT. M. I 1 HARRY ALLAN (IVERSTREET, B. A J. B. LIPPINOOTT, C. E.. KANSA- Medical Department BENJAMIN BAKEWELL, " 98 P. G RALPH TALCOTT FISHER, X)l Seniors Lo KIM; KEN FRA.NK CLEMENT DOREMI iRLEf WILLIAM MCONACGHT Juniors TRAYLOR WILSON BELL JAMES LORING BARKER WALTEK L TIAN BROWN WILLIAM JAMES PTTCHFORD EKLE Mel ' . CARL RICHAEO . ' ALEXANKER STERLING BrxxEU. B SANTOBD HARMON WICXSON JOHN EDWARD HALL Sophomores Freshmen WILLIAM HENRY RAMSAI JAMES KENNETT FISK Absent on leave FRANK DALLAM WHITGIFT BRADBUKY EDWIN PERLET BRADBUBY HERMANN BEHR Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Chapter Established 1880 Seniors EMMA ELIZABETH MOFFATT HELEN POWELL MARION RAMON WILSON ANNABEL ELISE WENZELBURGER Juniors LEILA MARION GRAVES MABKL DONALDSON LUCILE GRAVES ALMA HENSON SHERMAN ELSA ANGELITA LICHTENBURG GWENDOLYN MATHEWS EDNA MARY WEMPLE Sophomores EVELYN GERTRUDE DAVIDSON IRENE STRANG HAZARD ELSIE JEANETTE EVERSON ELIZABETH MILLS HKLEN CLARE LILLIS SADIE EVA ALEXANDER ALICE BERTHA HOLMES VARINA PEARL MORROW Absent on leave Freshmen MYRTLE L. SIMS ALICE TREANOK i Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1886 Fratres in Facilitate CHARLES A. NOBLE, B.S., " 89 ALBERT W. WHITNEY. B.A., Beloit, " 91 WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, B.S.. Seniors FRANK CI ' SHINI; IM-TTON ORVILLE CHARLES PRATT CHARLES NICHOLSON WRIGHT Juniors UEORGE MARTIN BROEHMEL HARRY GERALD BUTLER WALTER HARBOUR BrNDsoHU WALDO COLEMAN Sophomo res EUGENE SHERWOOD SHEFFIELD, JR. ALSTAN HALSEY SHEFFIELD Freshmen HARRY SOMERS YOUNG " Absent on leave Phi Gamma Delta Delta Xi Chapter Established 1886 Prater in facilitate FLETCHER BASCOM DRESSLAR, Ph. D., Indiana, ' 89 DAVID McGLURE GREGORY JOHN WILLIAM MEUX BRYAN BELL ALLEN RALSTON CURTIS CHARLES OILMAN NORRIS CARLETON ALLSOPP CURTIS FRANK H. CURRY Seniors MOULTON WARNER Juniors Sophomores ROY JAMES SOBERS Freshmen. MURRAY SCOTT URRICK ALFRED DIXON FLAW JOSEPH PAULDING EDWARDS AETHIIK FRANCIS KALES RUSSELL WILLIAMS URUMMOND MAC(!AVIN JOSEPH L. WILSON Kappa Alpha Theta Omega Chapter Established 1890 ;I:ACK M. FISH; Post Graduates CECELIA RAYMOND, ' ' . LOU.A F. HAKKIS. ' ' .HI. M. A., ' 01 Seniors KATHERINI-: FOREMAN SMITH HKXCI: .IOSEPHIXE B ' KATHARINE CORDELIA BUNNELL MA rD SUTTON EDITH SELBY ; MAKY POWELL EDITH RUTHERFORD EVANS IDA KoBiNSoN WICKSIIN ROWEXA J ' lSEi ' inxE MOOI:K ELIZABETH CECILIA ARNEILL ALICK MAKIE MEYER SOPHIA PEARL JIDSON ADA VALERIA TAYLOR Juniors tea I.AWTO.N AKNEILI. Sophomores CAKIII.INI: DAY Freshmen GLADYS CLARE WICKSON .lA ' Vi-Ei.LNE ANNK MOORE MrRiEL RANSOM EDNA WILDE THOMAS ETHEL BURT ETHEL BANCROFT RICHARI s x BERTHA FRANCES REUTER Absent on leave I Sigma Nu Beta ,Psi Chapter -Established 1892 Prater in Facilitate GEORGE HENRY BOKE, M.A., ' 96 Seniors HARRY HARBAUGH GLESSXEK GEORGE CLARKE BRIG ;S EDWARD FAITTZ EMILE RECTOR ABADIE, JR. Juniors WILLIAM WARREN WALTER SMITH JESSE DORMAN DONALD THOMPSON BAKER PHILIP WARREN ALEXANDER JOHN WHITE GEARY ORVAL OVERALL NATHAN FOSTER COOMBS ISAAC WILMER PARSONS ALBERT HOOD BURNETT ARTHUR ROY HEISE JAMES SEELY MULLEN Sophomores WALTER ORRIN HOWELL CHARLES OTTO BERGER ANDREW MORRIS FREI Freshmen GEORGE G. HATCH ARTHUR GLOVER GACE FRANCIS Louis HATCH LAWRENCE WESLEY PETERSON Absent on leave I Gamma Phi Beta Eta Chapter Established Soror in Facilitate AMY LOUISE PHELAN Graduate MARGARET FRANCES H: Seniors - HIPPEE EHSA FAITH WYCKOFF Juniors MARCUERITE ELEANOR CAMPBELL GERTRUDE PEARL CURTIS Sl ' E HODGUOS Dr.VBAK GRACE GERTUDE THAYEK MARY RANDALL TALLULAH LECOXTE DELLA E. WEST WAXL.A MIIK GRETA Sophomores Freshmen PEARL PITCH EI: MA RGARET HENUERSON TRUE AIKEN CORA PATTON JUUA Discs ALICE L. BENSON FLORENCE M. SENGEK Abeent on leave Sigma Alpha Epsilon California Beta Chapter Established J894 Fratres in Facultate AUTHUR CHARLES NAHL, B. S., ' ((1 Post Graduate VANCE CRAGMILES OSMONT, ' (HI Dental Department LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE, ' 03 LKN REID, li. S., ' IM I FOREST BEAMER GALUWELL Seniors Junior BAYARI TAYLOK MCLEAN Sophomore TiiADDKrs WILDMAN ROWLAND ROBERT WELLS RITCHIE Freshmen CHARLES PHILIP BOONE MARK RAY DANIELS JAMES KIRK FIRTH FRED HIETT MCMILLIN Absent on leave JESSE SHELDON POTTER .IOIIN BCRKE REDDICK BENJAMIN KENDRICK STROUD HARRY EMERSON POSTER Chi Psi Alpha Delta Delta Chapter Established 1895 x..- RMAX MILLER PETEB XAIU.R HAXXA Sophomores IN ' HAM 1IA.VPAN RAY GBORCE GATIOBU WATSHX E DERBY Freshmen JOHX MICHAEL KELLY FREDERIC C. LEWITT PRESTOX K. RAITH SAMUEL STEWART HAWLEY - 1 on leave Kappa Alpha Alpha Xi Chapter Established 1895 Prater in Facilitate THOMAS W. PAGE, Ph.D., Randolph-Maoon, ' 87 Law Department LAURENCE T. WAGNER, ' 98 CHAS. E. REITH, B.L., ' 00 Post Graduate JOHN WINCHELL SPENCER BUTLER, B.L., ' 01 Seniors EDWARD MARTIN HUSSEY OTTO HERMAN REICHMAN VIVIAN WALTER HOXIE TYRRELL LATHAM HAMI.IX Juniors HENRY MARUIS HANSEN ANTHONY GREGORY CADOGAN GEORGE FRANK BREWINGTON Sophomores JAMES LEONARD FOZARD ALEXANDER WILLIAM MACPHERSON ROBERT JAMES DUNPHY ALFRED LE ROY BLEDSOE ANTHONY WARFIELD MEANY Freshmen WILLIAM LILLY ARTHUR THOMAS POHEIM FRANK ALLYN BRIGGS HOMER HEWINS Abaent on leave Delta Upsilon l V luiplCi IZ.oIcl DilSIlcQ Fratres in Facilitate P. LAXGE. Ph. D., Michig;. GEORGE B. WAKEMAN, Ph. D., Brown. HENRY W. PRESOOTT, Ph. D., Harvard. GEORGE R. NOTES, Ph. D.. Harvard. V4 CHARLES L. MORGAN. B. A., Ph. G., II. D.. Hamilton, 79 Post Graduate EDWARD GERHARD KrsrER, " 00 Law Department N ' ATHAN MONTGOMERY MORAK. ' 01 Seniors CHARLES ROGERS PARKER JAMES ROY PINKHAM WILLIAM ARTHUR Po :-:i EKirK EDMUND Juniors EDWIN MOORE GARK;- MORIARTY RALPH LEWIS LANCWORTHY ROBERT SIBLEY THOKNTOX ANTHONY Sophomores ARTHUR MONTAGPE COOLEY ! YER BALDWIN ARTHITR JAMES TODD HERBERT CLIFFORD Freshmen WILLUM ADAMS SHELDON GEORGE BENJAMIN LORESZ CARLETON HUBBELL PARKER COOLET EDWRC HILL BROOKS JOHN ABERNETHY BREWER CHARLES FRANK Sr- THOM. S ALBION STODDARD MILLS RALPH WATTS WARDWELL " WALLACE HENDERSON FOSTER NORMAN FREDERICK Tnrs CHEEK Err.ENE Rl ' SSELL HALLETT HERBERT SEDGEFIELP THO ' HENRY STODDARD RAYMOND HAWTHORNE BAILEY WILLIAM CLARKE CRITTEN: leave Beta Omega Chapter Established 1898 Fratres in Facilitate AIIMIN 0. LEUSCHNBR, Ph. D., Michigan, ' 88 KENDRIO C. BABCOCK, Ph. D., Minnesota, ' 89 CONRAD LORING, B. S., ' 00 Graduates RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, B. S., ' 01 BENTON ALVIN HAMMONH Law Department HERBERT WILMARTH BAILEY, B. L., ' 00 Seniors HERBERT SAMUEL BONIFIELD ALEXANDER COLT ALFRED STEARNS HOLMES CHARLES PARKER HOLT EDWIN MERITT RECTOR RUSSELL SEVERANCE SPRINGER HERBERT AUGUSTUS WEST RAYMOND PATTERSON WHEELOCK Juniors JOHN NERI CARRIGAN -FREDERICK ADAM SPENGLER HORACE PEASE PHILLIPS Sophomores ALBERT READ BAKER MELVIN GARFIELD JEPFRESS JAMES WILLIAM BOOTHE -FRANCIS GUNNELL KUTZ JOHN ERNEST DIBERT JAMES FULTON KUTZ MARCUS HOWARD DANN Freshmen HERBERT Ross BAKER ROBERT BURNS HENDERSON DYAS POWER BOOTHE JAMES HENRY MCCOLLOUGH JEFFERSON JAMES GRAVES Absent on leave i Phi Kappa Psi California Gamma Chapter Established 1899 Seniors OHAELES SPEECHES DAVIDSON FREDERIC- HOWARD HEM Juniors HARVEY ' STANLEY JAMES SMITH ALBERT JOHN HOWEI.L Sophomores J. CAMERON PICKETT GBOBGE FOSTER BEARD EDC.AR HENRY HOWELL PHIUP JONES WILLIAM WOOK A HAMS DAVTO QCTUCY ADAMS xTDE DrDLET STARR Freshmen IrxoAX EVC.H CAMPBELL EDWIN STILTZ ALBERT GILMA- KELSON DICEERMAN GEORGE RUSSELL KUNE JAMES PASCAL BCRXEY ' Absent on leave ; ilpha Tau Omega | California Gamma Iota Chapter Established 1900 Prater in Facilitate EXAM PERCIVAL LEWIS, Ph. D., Columbia, ' 88 Law Department J. ERNEST DYER, Colorado, ' 02 Medical Department CONIAH LEIGH BIGELOW, B. S., ' 01 Graduates DAVID LEIGH COLVIN, B. A., Ohio Wesleyan, ' 00 COURTNEY L. BARHAM, B. L., ' 01 FRANK LAMBERSON HAROLD STANLEY SHAFFER JOHN ALLEN CLAY WILLIAM BAXTER GEORGE ELY QUINAN Seniors Juniors CLAUDE HARMON LASHI.EE JOHN MARKS BREWER PARKER SIMMONS MADIH-X FREDERICK EDWIN TALMAGE SAMUEL JUDSON VAN ORNTM WILLIAM FOREST COPELAND RICHARD MORTEN AUSTIN WILLIAM FULTON ELLIOTT WILLIAM OILMAN B. EULER FRANK WILLIAM SAVAGE VICTOR CONRAD STUMPF Absent on leave Sophomores DE WETT W. BISBEE Freshmen EDWARD ALFRED HAMLIN STEPHEN CORNELIUS ASHILI, WALDEMAR CURRLJN NORMAN CASWELL STINES HORATIO GRANVILLE MCMILLAN i lta Delta Delta Pi Chapter Established 1900 Graduate EVELYN MART RATCUFF, Xl Seniors FRANCES Vic CARTER GRACE EATON WOODS FLORENCE GERTRUDE HOWARD Juniors MAGDALENE PERKIER MARTHA ELIZABETH CILKER RUTH ESTHER McGREW MART EDITH MCGREW Sophomores NETTIE GRACE ABBOTT Lois ELISE JAM MARIE LOCTSE JOHNSTON ANNA DOUGLAS KINCAID GEORGIA KINKADE RATTAN GERTRUDE ESTHER TICKNOR HENRIETTA ALICE WADE FLORENCE ISABEL DODGE MAKY DURAND HAZEL McGRAW Freshmen EDITH MARTIN ETHEL RATCLIFF CHARLOTTE RITH THOMAS Theta Delta Delta Deuteron Chapter Established 1900 Seniors KR WENDELL HUNTER McCuLLOUGH GRAYDON (SHIRLEY CYRUS WALKER Juniors WKI.DOX FAIRBANKS BARNES WILLIAM AI.BKRT BRINCK HKNRY RAY BRINI-K Sophomores MAX ENDERLEIN ROY JEWITT HUTCHINS WlLLIAM McGLEAVE, JR. JULIAN ADAMS HOWARD THOMPSON WAYXK OI.IN WELLBORN, JR. JAMES EDWIN ROADHOUSE Freshmen TALMAGE BERT CRANE THOMAS EUGENE RISLBY ARTHUR JAMES McCoMB Absent on leave (Graduated Christmas, 1901 Alpha Psi Loci Founded 1898 Prater in Facilitate ALBERT EDWAKI CHANDI. ' In Hastings College of the Law EZRA WILLIAM DEOOTO, B.L-, Seniors JUDSON RAYMOND CARTER Lotus ALBERT DEOOTO JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN CALVIN OUN ESTERLY FKAJK BOWMAN ALEXANDER HARRY ELWJS BBIGGS BBrCE FOKBESTEE BBOWX FRANK HUNTER BAXTER JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD LEO DELVK BISHOP Juniors Sophomores BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVEKKY JOHN BIRGE SAWYER ROBERT ROY SERVICE ERLE MARTIN WEIGHT GUSTOS KELLY JVHY OEORGE MILLABD PARKER Orrq SCHITLZE DONALD FORSHA IRVIN ARTHCR ROMEYNE TRAPHAGEN Lor is ALBERT WEBB Freshmen NEWTON STANMSH KELSEY ' Absent on leave Pi Beta Phi California Beta Chapter Established 1900 EVA LAURA BRAMLET CLAIRE MADELINE HAAS Seniors Juniors ELMA ANTON KORBEL CAMILLA VIRGINIA MEYER MAUDE ESTELLK SCHAEFFER SARAH THERESA HUBER ELIZABETH JANE ADAMS JESSIE MARVIN PARKS ELIZABETH KENNEDY FLORENCE RUMLEY FISK DORA BRAMLET Sophomores MARY OLIVE GUNDRY KATHARINE JOHNSON ROBERTA ELEANOR AKERS MARY PHILBROOK MARTENSTKIN MARY CYNTHIA LAY MARGARET SMITH HELEN MAY BOGGS Freshmen GEORGE CUMMINGS GEORGIANA FENNER Absent on leave f " Sigma Local. Organized 1900 Fratres in Facilitate ARTHUR CLARENCE BABSON, " 00 JAMES DANIEL MORTIMER, ' 00 Hastings College of Law EUGENE WELLINGTON ROLANH. il Seniors FREDERICK MADISON ALLEN FRANK BAIRD JOHN JEWETT EARLE SAMUEL CENTENNIAL FANEUF CHARLES HATHERLEY GORRILL REUBEN GAY HUNT NEWELL VANDERBILT Juniors HERBERT WILLIAM FIELD FURLONG JAMES MOSSIN KOFORH ARLEIGH FRANCESSE LEMBERGER EARL HAMILTON MCCOLLISTER FRED ELKOY REED ox JAMES WOOLSEY EDWARD HOWARD BAXTER LEO VICTOR KORBEL EDWARD CAKLCTON BAKEK WALTER WILLIAM CHANDLER CHARLES HENRY CHENEY Sophomores Freshmen WILLYS RUGGLES RAYMOND VAN WILSON ROGER CAMPBELL COLBURN WILLIAM JAMES MUSGKOVE JAMES FLORENT VAN LOBEN SELS Lambda Chapter - Established 1901 Graduates FRANCES VIOLA BRAINARD, Boston University and Middlebury College, B. A., ' 98 ALICE SOPHRONIA FREEMAN, North Western, B. L., ' 96 Seniors ANNIE M. MCCLELLAND BESS PRATT Juniors MARY SWIFT BAILEY JESSICA MAKIAS DAVIS EDITH MARIE SCHULZE Sophomores ELIZABETH REAVES COSBY WINIFRED LORENA OSBORNE ALICE EDITH GRAHAM BLANCHE JULIETTE SOUTH ACK HELEN ADA WINCHESTER Freshmen KATHARINE BLYTHE CARTER BESS VAN ALST WOODWARD MARTHA SUNPBRLAND NICOLL ADA CATHERINE STONE . Alpha Beta Sigma iLocal Established 1901 Seniors HELEN NATALIE HENRY LILLIAN MABEL LOWELL GRACE ADAMS MCPHERKON Sophomores ETHEL BKOWKIKG GLAKKB CLARA GERTRUDE P ISABELLE HEXl ' ESSON MARTHA BOWEN RICE Freshown USA LJ.MISAY CALL ALICE EASTMAN ' CELESTE ROMEUNE LACOSTE ippa Sigma Beta Xi Chapter Established 1901 Prater in Facilitate ARCHIBALD ROBINSON WARD, Cornell, ' 98, B. S. A., ' 01, D. V. M. Hastings College of Law BOUTWELI. DrSI.AP, B. A., ' 01 Seniors CHARLES THOMASON DOZIER CLARENCE CASEBOLT DAKIN FREDERICK HOLHOYU DAKIN, JR. LAURENCE STEPHEN O ' TooLE CHRISTOPHER HATTON ASPLAND Juniors CHARLES JULIUS LYSER CAREY ROY BROWNING WILLIAM CAMPBELL KERR Sophomores Freshmen JOSEPH STERRY LAMSO.N WILLIAM WHITEHEAD HURLBUT JOHN ROYAL TURNER ROBERT WEITBREC COOPER CHARLES HAMILTON LEE WARREN PAUL, JR. HAKKY MONROE HOWARD WALTER BOOTH MACAULAV FRANK ABBOTT ROBINSON ALLEN DELANGE WEITBREC Absent on leave Phi Delta Phi Lew! Pomeroy Chapter EstabHshed 1883. Seniors HERBERT W. BAILEY EZKA W. DBOOTO J. V. de LAVKAGA WILLIAM S. DOWNING J. MILTON MA- JOHN M. O ' BRIEN WILLIAM H. SMITH E. J. TALBOTT WILLIAM K. WHITE Juniors SBEPARD EELS A. W. X)DFELLOW ALONZO I. KITTLE WILLIAM H. ORRICK Delta Sigma Delta (Dental) Zeta Chapter Established 1891 Fratres in Facultate CLARKE LAMOTTE GODDARD, B. A., M. A., D. I). S. MAURICE JAMES SULLIVAN, D. D. S HARRY PUTNAM CARLTON, D. D. S. CHARLES PETER HANSELL, D. D. S. Seniors CHARLES EARL CLEMENT FREDERICK BRADFORD DAVIS ROBERT ELLIOTT SMITH W. MILLARD WADLEIGH RALPH ROSCOE ATEN LEONIDAS A. GANTUR ROYAL BERTRAM GIFFEN JAMES ALVAH McBAiN HERBERT T. MOORE JOHN C. SMITH Juniors Luis LANE DUN-BAR, D. D. S. WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D. D. S., D. M. D. JAMKS GRAHAM SHARP, M. D., D. D. S. HOWARD DELOSS NOBLE, D. D. S. ELTON NATHANIEL DAVIS WALTER COREY HALL THOMAS PARR STOKES FILLMORE WHITK ROY ROSALIN SlBLEY LLOYD MILLS PLACE HARRY LITTLETON TAYLOR FREDERICK EBEN WEBSTER ERNEST GUY WILLIAMS Freshmen WILLIAM M. WALTON PAUL A. TRULLINGER ARTHUR SOBEY Xi Psi Phi Do Iota Chapter Established 1895 A. A. IV.ANOONA, B.A.. M.U. J. M. WILLUMSOX, M.D. W. B. LEWTTT, M.D. J. R HODJEX, i MARSHAL. M.I . ' ILUAM BEXJAMIX LISLE ARTHUR F ...PER POPE CATUX HARTMAX RICHARD FRED BEAMER CEORGE EDWARD Cos THOMAS FRAXCIS CASEY mm Fratres in facultate Seniors Juniors WILLIAM WIRT FEED Lovr SETMOrR I E THOMAS M -I ' FRED ELU V ILK INS Freshmtn r. A. LJTTOX. D.Dj?. W. W. EEADLV;, Ii.D S. F. W. HARXI.EX. D.PJJ. " C. H. BOWMA.X. It : J. A. JEFFRET, 1 IRVEX EEXEST HISKA HERBERT JAMES GRAHAM JOHX WORTH PEOPLES THOMAS ALEXANDER STARK HORACE MACDONALD HAYS JOHX BIBCHIX .1 CHARLES MEETOX HOORE JOHX HENRY STIXEMAX . ' vos WILLIAMS WELLS Ixins GRAHAM LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE FRAXK ROHNER Zel Established 1896 Fratres in Facilitate C. A. VON HOFFMAN, M. I . HERBERT C. MOFFITT, M. D. GEORGE H. POWERS, M. D. H. A. L. RYFKOGEL, M. D. GEO. W. MERRITT, M. D. CLARENCE QUINAN, M. D. H. B. A. KUGELER, M. D. D. W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. H. M. SHERMAN, M. D. J. H. BARBAT, M. D. T. B. W. LELAND, M. D. WASHINGTON DODGE, M. D. FRED HENRY TEBBE ERGO ALEXANDER MAJORS LEE WALTER TEABY ROBERT A. McLEAN, M. D. Seniors GEORGE HERMAN POWERS, JR. JAMES FOWLER PRESRI.EY FRANK PUTNAM BENJAMIN BAKEWELL Juniors GEORGE DE WITT CULVER FRANK ROBERT GIRARD HOWARD GILMAN HILL PALMER HOWARD DUNBAR WALTER SCOTT RUTHERFORD Sophomores ROBERT JULIAN NICHOLLS SAMUEL PERCY HARDY CORNELIUS THOMAS DEVINE WILLIAM AUGUSTUS NEWBOLD Freshmen AMBROSE FRANKLIN COWDEN HERMAN VERPLAI-CII HOFFMA N LEWIS EUGENE CARPENTER Absent on leave Speeial ' Phi Chapter Established 1900 Fratres in Facilitate WILLIAM WATT KEP.R. M. I ' .. 4rf. A.. C. M. THOMAS WATERMAN HI ' XTIXGTON, B. A., M. D. JAMES FRANTIS MoCoxE, B. S.. M. P.. M. R. C. S. (Eng.) JOHN WILSON SHIELS, M. D.. L. R. C. S. (Edin.) CHARLES AUGUST Vox HOFFMANN. M. P. WILLIAM B. LEWTTT, M. D. WALLACE IRVING TERRY. M. D. J. MORA Moss, M. D. W. W. FREDRICKS, M. [ .. B. A. BEVERLY MAOMOXAGLE, M. D. DAN HAZEN MOULTOX THOMAS R. McNAB E. C. FOSTER W. B. HATS P. E. BIEBER O. C. REEVE J. X. CHAIN C. L. BlGELOW GEORGE C. ALBEE Seniors J. M. O ' DOXXELL Juniors D. E. STAFFORD Sophomores M. D. BAKER Freshmen B. A. LEXDRUM EDWARD TOPHAM, JR. T. R. HENI ERIN J. J. KAVANAUGH ROBERT H. GOODALE H. KOPORD F. KITZJXG E. W. ALEXANDER GEORGE A. BARKER Alpha Kappa] Kappa (Medical) Founded 1888 Sigma Chapter Established 1899 Fratres in Facilitate -JOSEPH LECONTE, 11. A, M. IX, LL D. ARNOLD A D ' ANCONA B. A. M. D. G. LEV.SON, M. D. JOHN W ROBERTSON, B. A, M. E DAVID STARR JORDAN, M. D, Ph. EDWARD VON ADELUNG, B. S.. M. JOHN N. FORCE, B. S, M. D. EDWARD AUGUSTINE HAZEN, Ph. HARRY ELWIN PIPER HARRY ELWIN CLAY JAMES ALEXANDER ELLIS JAMES KIAH HAMILTON, JR. WILLIAM ZABRISKIE DAHL WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM DUNCAN ALEX. VINCENT DORAS Absent on leave Fratres in Urbe D., L L. D. CHARLES D. MCGETTIGAN, B. A., M. D. D ' HADYN M. SIMMONS. Ph. G., M . I). (iEORC.E P. Pl ' RLKNKY, Ph. 0., M. D. RALPH 0. DRESSER, M. 1). Seniors Q JOHN HERBERT LEIMBACH LEWIS LEIGH THOMPSON Juniors JAMES RAYMOND HURLEY HARRY PHILIP ROBARTS EARLE ALMERON STOXE. B. L. Sophomores ROBERT HECTOR, JR. CLARKE LORING McCLisn, B. S. Freshmen LE ROY HALLOWELL SAXE LYNE SOBEY, B. A. HERBERT FREDERICK TRUE CLARENCE ALFRED WILLS EUGENE KSEELANH SMITH C.BORGE AUGUSTUS Vo,.n C.EORGE SAMUEL SNYDER ormerly Pi Dclte Fratrcs in Facilitate GASTOX E. BATON, Ph.G. FRANKUX T. GREEN, Ph.G. JEROME J. B. ARGEXTI, Ph.G. WILLIAM M. SEARBT, Ph.G. WARREX CARTWRIGHT. B Ph.G. Honorary Alumni :RICK ARTHUR BECKETT, Ph.G. LUTHEB WILUAV BAHNET, Ph.G. HATDX MOZART Smiioxs, M.D, Ph.G. Seniors WARREX BUCK BRAZELTOX P.ICK JOHX BLACKBt T RX FRAXK DCEZZE CURTIS JAMES DAVID ELLIOT ARXO Gr s HAN- J ' ISEPH CHARLES HILDRETH HABRT ISAAC DITTOX PEERY FRAXK FARKIXGTOX Leo ALOTSITS FARRAX JOHX AXDREW MrFADPEN WIIJJAM JAMES PETERS Juniors Ono Jrurs MOI-ROX ERXEST MIOHAEUS LEO ADELMO SCHROEDER RAY ALLEN WHIDDEX ROLLA DAXE FULUX GEORGE GORDOX FRISBEE CHARLES ELWOOD PHOEXIX HAROLD JAMES TAGGART HARRY WITHCX)MBE WILBUR WILLS KEEIM CECIL WILLIAM LILLARD lOJ y Theta Nu Epsilon Zeta Chapter Established 1881 Honorary Members GARRET COCHRAN, Princeton, ' 98 AHIHIISOX V. KELLY, Princeton, ' 98 WALTER CHRISTIK EDWARD FRANCIS BISHOP FRANK EDWARD BISHOP HAROLD HYDE BKALY FOREST BEAMER CALDWELI. LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER THOMAS WII.SON DIIWLE BRYAN BELL WALTER BARBOUR BuNpscur GEORGE MARTIN BROEMMEL HARRY GERALD BUTLER ALLEN RALSTON CURTIS GEORGE CLARKE DAVIS GEORGE TEMPLE DAVIS Seniors FRANK GUSHING DUTTON DAVID McCniRE GREGORY ROBERT EDWIN JACK JOHN FAXON MOORE MURRAY SCOTT ORRICK EDWARD HUGUENIN PEAKCE ALFRED DICKSON PLAW Juniors GEORGE LYELL CADWAI.AHKK. Yale, ' 01 ARTHUR CHARLES ' IIL, ' 01 ORVILLE CHARLES PRATT WILLIAM GRIM ROBHIXS MOULTON WARNER JOSIAH HOWE WHITE LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMIU.I: CHARLES NICHOLSON WRIGHT FRANK MADDUX EVANS JOSEPH PAULDING EDWARDS ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. THOMAS WILSON HASKIXS BARCLAY HENLEY, JR. CHARLES HENRY HUDSON CHAREES EDWIN HUME Sophomores i. .XAc-?? -KH2-....8SoH i ' t O LAWRENCE DAVID HYDE BAYARD TAYLOR MCLEAN CHARLES OILMAN NORKIS JAY CLYDE NURSE GEORGE LINDLEY SESSIONS WILLIAM JOHN WAG.NKR FRANK H. CURRY, Kansas. ' ( :: A II K X X (a he) X Y X ! ? s-J E II T $ 10,00 MATAII(n)o-..(f)?!!AS w o ;; (]: 3 4 ' -oo o % ( i) A A ) K N O (a ? ? ? O Y X z M U i 1 ' M N II 3 LL C. Ph. i). | ' 4 ; K 2 1 1 ( o x K 2 ; ; ? ! ? I t A ' K n - . r w o T 1 = ( T n - ) .K K o n ( B o o z ) K -i ! ' 1 Absent on leave ' Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Chapter in California Established 1898. Fratres in Facilitate BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Browr, GEORGE H. HOWISON, Marietta. FLAGG, Harvar: MELLEN W. HASKELL, Harvard, ' SS CARL C. PLEHX, Brow: DERRICK X. LEHMER. Nebraska, 93 HERBERT G. NUTTING. Yalt- . GEORGE R. NOTES, HARVARD " 96 WILLIAM C. MORGAN ' . HARRY A. OVERSTREET, California, " 99 MARTCC KELLOGG, Yal- WILLARD B. D. RISING, Hamilton. IRVING STRINGHAM, Harvard. 77 WILLIAM A. SETCHELL, Yai KEXIIRIC C. BABCOCK, Minnesot;. GAILLARD T. LAPSLET, Harvard, " ?3 HENRY W. PRESCOTT, Harvard. JOHN W. BASORE, Johns Hopkins, 99 CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY. Michigan E. PERCIVAL LEWIS, John Hopki- W. F. MINIUM, Northwestern, 99 IVAN M. LJXPORTH. ' (HI A. M. STANLEY, ' 01 Miss E. M. RATCUFT, " 01 Graduates VICTOR BENDERS. RALPH H. Cnrri- Miss M. A. IJAMS, ' 01 Miss IRENE TAYLOR, " 01 ' ALFRED C. SOAIFE, MO Seniors Miss FLORA BAOGALOFI S. A. DEJCTER JOHN M. ESHLEMAN FRED. F. GOODSELL ROBERT NEWMARK M. H. E. COOPER MONROE E. DEUTSOH B. A. ETCHEVERRY Miss ELIZABETH A. HERRMANN- WILLIAM B. ROBERTS Golden Bear Senior Honor Society Established 1900 Fratres in Facilitate BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER GEORGE CUNNINGHAM EDWARDS CHARLES MILLS GAYLEY KENDRICK CHARLES BABCOCK Alumni Members MARTIN CHARLES FLAHERTY Graduates VICTOR HENDRICKS HENDERSON EZRA WILLIAM DECOTO HAROLD HYDE BRALY LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMBLE EDWARD MARTIN HUSSEY TYRRELL LATHAM HAMLIN WINFIELD HANCOCK DORN WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL GEORGE CAMPBELL MANSFIELD Seniors JAMES KENNEDY MOFFATT RALPH TALCOTT FISHER JOHN WINCHEL SPENCER BUTLER MONROE EMANUEL DEUTSCH RALPH STEVENS FIERI ' E ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE JUDSON RAYMOND GARTER BEN WEISER REED JOHN MORTON ESHLEMAN ROBERT ROY SERVICE Winged Helmet Junior Honor Society Established 1901 Fratres in Facilitate BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER EDWARD BULL CLAPP AKMIN O. LEUSCHXER Sa m ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE MORTON ESHLEMAX JUDSON RAYMOND CARTER TYRRELL LATHAM HAMLIX ROBERT ROY SERVICE REUBEX GAY K ALBERT DECOTO WILLIAM ARTHUR POWELL FREDERICK MADISOX ALLEN WARREN WILLLUI SMITH LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMBLE CHALLEX ROGERS PARKER WlXFIELD DORN ERNEST PUDEX, JR. LESLIE WEBB SYMMES HERBERT W. F. FURLONG ELVEZIO MINI CHARLES FRANK STEKN Juniors HENRY MARIVS HANSEN ANTHONY G. CADOGAN RALPH L. LANGWORTHY ARLEIGH FRAXCESSE LEMBERGER JOHN ABERXATHY BREWER Mits. MRS. MBS. Miss Miss Miss MRS. MBS. MBS. MRS. MBS. MRS. MRS. MRS. B. I. WHEELER J. K. SATHER CLINTON DAY MILLICENT SHINN JESSICA PEIXOTTO MARY BELL GEO. STRATTON M. E. JAFFA F. SOULE A. 0. LEUSCHNER L. J. RICHARDSON E. J. WICKSON F. V. PAGET JOHN FRYER FLORA A. BACIGALUPI EVELYN V. BAUGH GRACE J. BOGGS EVA L. BRAMLET RUBY L. CUNNINGHAM LYDIA L. DOZIEB HELEN M. HENRY ELIZABETH A. HERRMANN ANNIE E. MCCLEAVE ROWENA J. MOORE Prytanean Honorary Members MRS. M. C. KELLOGG MBS. JOSEPH LE GONTE MBS. GEO. DAVIDSON MRS. I. STBINGHAM MRS. A. PUTZKER MRS. F. SLATE MRS. E. S. HOWARD DR. SABAH SHUEY DB. MARY B. RITTEB MRS. W. A. MERRILL MRS. G. C. EDWARDS MRS. J. H. SENGER MBS. G. E. MAGEE MRS. H. I. RANDALL Miss RUTH LOBING Seniors LILIAN E. JANES ANNIE M. JENNINGS MARY F. JEWETT ADELE G. LEWIS LUCY MAXWELL GRACE MOODY BESSIE PRATT INEZ SHIPPEE Juniors ABBY L. WATERMANN EDNA M. WEMPLE GRACE BARNETT MRS. F. A. DKESSLAR MBS. E. B. CLAPP MRS. E. E. BROWN MRS. C. W. SLACK MRS. C. B. BRADLEY MRS. J. C. MERRIAM MBS. T. W. PAGE MRS. H. K. SCHILLING MRS. C. A. KOFORD MRS. A. F. LANGE MRS. W. J. 0. OSTERHOUT MRS. M. L. CHENEY MRS. C. W. WOODWORTH Miss F. P. BOUTE KATHERINE F. SMITH EMMA R. STOEB LUCILLE L. TUBNER RUBY A. WEDD A. ELISE WENZELBUBGEB GEACE E. WOODS- ALICE B. WYTHE EDNA WILDE GRACE M. AVERY } Mim Kaph Mim Chemistry Honor Society W. B. RISIX.; W. C. Mo; : W. C. Bl.ASDALE Honorary Members BENJAMIN lur, WHEELER K. O-XEILL H. C. BlDDLE E. BOOTH R. SPP.A.;I Associate Members E. BAP.ITH. " 01 Seniors F. AtiLER H. A. BURNS B. S. DRAKE P. FINI.EY R. H. HENDERSON- J. XEWFIELD N " . VANDERBILT .1. WINKLER F. T. BERRY Juniors V. H. RATCUFF ;. W. K. HARTMAX Skull and Keys Senior and Junior Honor Society Founded 1892 ARTHUR CHARLES NAHL EDWARD FRANCIS BISHOP FRANK EDWARD BISHOP HAROLD HYDE BRALY LOGAN BERTRAM CHANDLER WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER FOREST BEAMER CALDWELI. PHILIP TUGGLE CLAY THOMAS WILSON DIBBLEE ERNEST DUDEN, JR. FRANK GUSHING BUTTON EDWARD MARTIN HUSSKY JOHN FAXON MORE, JR. Graduates Seniors KALPH TALCOTT FISHER GURNEY EL WOOD NEWLIN MURRAY SCOTT ORHICK CHALLEN ROGERS PARKER ALFRED DIXON FLAW ROBERT WELLES RITCHIE WILLIAM GRIM BOBBINS |!MSWOUTH DUNNE SAWYER WARREN WILLIAM WAITER SMITH MOULTON WARNER JOSIAH HOWE WHITE LLOYD ALEXANDER WOMRLE KIICAH THOMSON XOOK WALTER LYMAN BROWN BRYAN BELL GEORGE MARTIN BROEMMEL WALTER BARBOUR BUNDSCHU ALLEN RALSTON CURTIS Juniors GEORGE TEMPLE DAVIS " FRANK MADDUX EVANS ARTHUR WILLIAM FOSTER, JR. THOMAS WILSON HASKINS CHARLES HEXHY HUDSON GEORGE LINDI.EY SESSIONS Absent on leave Degree conferred December, 1901. Dainty Dorothy. What would yon do, If dainty Dorothy Under the oak " Sat idly matching The autumn leaves, And smiling askance at yon? With dainty Dorothy What would you do? What would you do If Dorothy proud Turned half away, And an autumn cloud Frowned over the bay? With Dorothy proud What would you do? What would you do With Dorothy sighing, Through half-spilled tears Tracing the misty line Where ships leave the sea To drift in the sky? With Dorothy sighing What would you do? What would you do What would you do With Dorothy crying, If Dorothy happy The autumn leaves Sat laughing back All crumpled in her lap At the rippling bay, And you to blame? Tossing the autumn leaves away, With Dorothy crying And smiling, perchance at you? What would you do? With Dorothy dear What should you do? L. M. T., ' 03. To eager scribes all gathered round, this Captain of great fame Thus speaks, " Whene ' er I lost a tooth, we always won the game. " Then write the spielers of the press with logic true, ' twould seem " The mighty Womble never played upon a losing team. " J An Ode to Botany L You may talk about Botany Bay if you will Where divers and sundry sinners dwell, But for every known type of " son of a gun ' Just look through Setchell ' s Botany I. He gathers them in from every frat Fiji and Deke, (and sometimes a Kat) ; D. U. and Phi Psi in rivalry run To get a good seat in Botany L Phi-Diddles and Kappas contentedly coo, A Pie-Biter ' s there, and a lone Sigma Xu ; One tribe by another will not be outdone, They all congregate in Botany I. The hall and the stairway, we crowd and we jam, For toes, ribs, or elbows, we don ' t care a rap, For gentle politeness it " lugs off the bun, " Does Section n of Botany I. Junior and Senior and Freshie and Soph, At good solid work we rail and we scoff; But when the semester has finally begun You may look for us all in Botany I. Why such a popular course is this? The hem of fair Flora ' s robe we kiss: And there isn ' t any real work to be done, No, not in Setchell ' s Botany I. We write out our notes and scholastic we look, We don ' t have to bother with any old book ; A snap course in Science is first-class fun, And that ' s just what we get in Botany I. So here ' s to you, Setchell, and long may you wave, While we sit at your feet much labor we save ; Our " annual " laurels are easily won In Setchell ' s " perennial ' ' Botany I. but men, prayers cried, re worsted bv me; Amen! Twas so ever, is now and ever shall be! L. DuPoNT SVLE. Why the Sigma Xi Page Didn ' t Go in the " Blue and Gold " President Setchell called the affair to order. " Gentlemen of the Sigma Xi. " he said, " the first stunt to-day is to find out if we have ten plunks in the strong box. " " Why? " asked Freddy Slate, who wanted to see every step in the problem. " To get our names in the ' Blue and Gold, ' " answered the Apollo of the Botany Department, genially. At that, O ' Neill had a reaction of the heart, Hesse slipped an eccentric, Lawson had a pliocene fossilized convulsion, Freddie Slate forgot the formula for fainting, and so did it in the natural way. Lawson quickly recovered from his tertiary trance, crying: " Lord, man, the blamed book is immoral. " Cory then turned on a few volts. " The ' Blue and Gold, ' fellers, is not wor- thy of us. The Sigma Xi is about the hottest armature that ever burned blue devils, and I ' ll take about eighteen thousand volts if I think they ' re fit for us. Vre not carrying on any measly suburban power station business. We ' re the main power-house. And by Marconi and the immortal Thomas A., 111 blow out a fuse before I ' ll agree to having this ten-million-candle-power affair in the book. The book is beneath us. It doesn ' t equal our hysteresis curve. " " I heartily verify my worthy colleague ' s remarks. " said Edmund O ' Neill. " He has expressed the dis-affinity between the Sigma Xi and the ' Blue and Gold ' both tersely and eloquently. He struck real oil-sand in the first twist of the drill. I would express it this way. " and, going to the blackboard, the worthy chemist drew the following formula: (--pXi) (B-fG)=o. " We ' ll cut ourselves out of the dinky book, it ' s too slangy for our dignity. " " But, " brought in Setchell, " all the bunches are going into the book, and we ' re as good looking a lot as any rough-house frat on the campus. " " Our worthy Prex, in holding the mirror up to nature, hides from his gaze his less fortunate brothers, " exclaimed Professor Ritter, assuming a graceful pose. There was a touch of sarcasm in the Zoo-lu ' s voice. " But why toss away ten bucks for the sake of having our names in the ' Blue and Gold? ' I couldn ' t stand that. " Professor Ritter was so overcome by his effort he refreshed himself with an amoeba sandwich. " How much dough is in the vaults? " asked Setchell again. " Three fifty-five, and Christy yet to pay his fifteen cent assessment, " replied the Treasurer. " Then, in my official capacity as President, I move you, gentlemen, that we lay the matter of having our names in the ' Blue and Gold ' upon the table in- definitely since we have not the wherewithal. " The latest honor society of U. C. then adjourned to a little eating club in Oakland, where they blew in the remaining three fifty-five. Wild Animals I Have Known. WITH APOLOGIES TO E. SETON - THOMPSON. Colonel Bauer. Colonel, or rather as he was called shortly after his birth, George, Bauer was born within a stone ' s throw of the Armory. When only six weeks old, his nurse found a dead soldier in his cradle, which led her to predict for her charge a glorious military career. As a child he ate ginger-bread soldiers, read tactics and drilled the youth of Brewville. His battalion admired the ground he walked on, and Brewville held weekly reviews in his honor. He always commended their military bearing and praised their commander, Colonel Bauer. In his youth, having digested Euclid and Virgil, he entered an institution of learning, where, by the purchase of a tin sword and a liberal patronage of Litch- field, he won his distinguished title. After graduation he put his military train- ing to good use and achieved renown in the sanguinary battles of Zinkand and Palacegrill, where he lead his chosen few, the Alumni Peacocks, to great vic- tories. When the popping of the bottlery had ceased and the fizz of battle cleared away, many were left upon the field. Proof of the great exertion in these battles is shown by the fact that the victors were so fatigued after their warfare that they sank into deep slumber. His nurse was a prophet. Colonel Bauer is now known as the " Young Napoleon of the West. " He disputes with Leslie Stuart the authorship of that charming bit from " Florodora " " I Want to Be a Military Man. " W. L. Finley. This animal is a cross between a ' possum and a web-footed snail. He was born among the canneries of the Columbia river and was educated in a school of salmon. In his early youth he had the misfortune to imbibe a large quantity of fish glue from a can which he found floating in the favorite mud-puddle of his playground, and ever since his words have come with the slowness of dropping nuts in autumnal forests primeval. It is owing to this same misfortune that his wheels are said to revolve at the rate of only seventeen revolutions in fourteen years, because the dregs of the glue can, mixing with a liberal dose of the sands of time, have settled in his bearings. But the keen political instincts of this animal indicate a belief in his brain that if he could only get into his joints some of the lubrications of life he could manage to make his wheels track consistently with each other in any campaign which the future may bring forth. James Sutton. This animal is nothing more nor less than a cinch-bug. He is, however, of an unusual species, with black eyes and beard and many wings of brown paper- He is kept in close confinement in South Hall, in order that his lower extremi- ties may not be pulled off by visitors to the museum. This bug is a destructive creature and is responsible for the mass of students who take entomological oecology in order to find a remedy for the pest. Liberal doses of kerosene ap- plied properly with a wet towel is a preventative. He is on exhibition in South Hall and may be seen upon application to Dad Long and Clint Judy, his keepers. James Mossin Koford. James I of Vacaville, but not first in other places, is of the species Pouter Pigeon. He thinks he is a carrier pigeon and very fly, but there he is mistaken. He also considers himself a literary giant, a poet, a farce writer, a debater (if he only wanted to try he could win the Carnot every season) and, above all, an editor. This year he is managing editor of the " Occident. " When he is alone in the printing office with that excellent paper, he takes out good matter and puts in some poems he himself has written. That is one reason why every one doesn ' t take the " Occident. " On pleasant days, Koford will sit on North Hall steps and blow out his chest. He wears a sweater that he might get the better expansion. Pouter pigeons are interesting objects for study by psychologists in- terested in the manifested ego. A " College Annual " . B. G. Favorites. Teddy. There ' s lovelight in your eyes, And midnight in your hair, There ' s sunlight in your smile, And dimples everywhere ; There ' s rose-bloom on your cheek, Red sunset on your lip, You ' re Queen in form and grace . From brow to finger-tip. Nursery Rhymes for Freshmen, i. Hey diddle diddle, A blooming Phi Diddle Called Victor is mentioned by fame. A K. A. T. friend His appearance to mend Sent a powder-box marked with his name. II. Mistress Annie, quite uncanny, How do your politics thrive? Continue smiling, with looks beguiling, An Office you ' ll surely contrive. III. Sing a song of politics And Junior Class elections, Where a military office Attracts the politicians. When the box was opened The votes were all for Stern; Now wasn ' t that a heavy josh For a solemn guy to earn? IV. There once was a fellow called Mini Who some people thought was a ninny, Till football he played, And Stanford men laid In the track of this wonderful Mini. VI. Twinkle, twinkle little Starr, How I wonder what you are Up above the world so high, Oh Sophie pet you ' re awfully fly ! VII. Hickery, dickery, dock, The boy with the crimson sock, He posed for Gibson did it well, He also leads the Freshie yell. Hickery, dickery, dock ! The Josh Editor of the " Blue and Gold " has had some troubles of his own. His phone rings by night and day. This is what he hears : " Ching-ling-ling! " " Yes. this is the Josh Editor, Edna. " " Oh, no ! not for the world ! I will assure you that you need fear nothing, Miss Wilde. I shall not let anything go to press concerning you and Mac Graydon. Good-by. " There it goes again ! " Yes oh! Miss Morrin? Why, yes; I ' ll do what I can to keep your name out of the ' Blue and Gold. ' No, I won ' t tell anybody why you didn ' t dance with Hal Gorrill. " " What? " " Why, yes ; of course Tom ' s a nice little boy, but I won ' t insist if you don ' t want your picture printed with his. " Brrr-rr ! " Ye.s. Corlett, this is ' Blue and Gold. ' Are you still in politics? " " Going to run for Senior Prex? When? " " What ' s the matter with the first term? " " Oh ! don ' t want to run against Annie. Well, we ' ll see what we can do for you. " Brrr-rr ! " Is that you, Bon? " " You cleaned up the Gym after the Prom? Well, what of it? " " You say you found whatl " " Did they have any buckles on? " " No, I can ' t guess to whom they belonged. I don ' t know much about those things. " " Have you still got them? " " Too bad; Johnny Newkirk wanted them for his French farce. " " Yes, report it to Newmark ' s Honor Committee. That ' s all. Good-by. " ft Brrr-rr ! " Hello! " " Yes, this is the ' Blue and Gold ' office. " " Oh! Miss Haas! How are you? " " Poor girl ! You cried all night ! Why, I wouldn ' t let a crowd of Skull and Keys fellows josh me that way! " " Oh! Edgar doesn ' t like it? " " I couldn ' t possibly keep it out. " " Only on one condition. That you give me a photo of yourself to run with the ' Blue and Gold ' favorites. " " Oh, you ' ll be glad to! No, I don ' t want six. One will be enough. " Good-by. " Brrr-rr ! " Yes, this is the office. " Is that you, Professor Schilling? " " No, you won ' t be joshed this year. " " What! If you had seen last year ' s ' Blue and Gold ' before you came to California, you ' d never have accepted your appointment? " " Well, since you wish it. " " As to Putzker? " " Oh! Good-by. " Brrr-rr ! " Yes. Hello! " " Miss Moore? Yes, I ' m always ready to give advice. " " You have a story of an inner scandal of the Prytaneans written up? " " Why, certainly, send it in! " " You won ' t! Why not? " Oh, so they have just asked you to join! " " Yes, I think they did it to keep you quiet. " " Don ' t have any scruples about it. " " Well, no; you aren ' t usually so conscientious. " " All right. Good-by. " Brrr-rr ! " What is that, Fred? " " Why. certainly ; we ' ll announce that you are the only literary man in College. " " You don ' t want us to hint that you were the first to discover it? " " But it would have greater authority if we quote it as coming from your lips. " " Let us put your initials to it, thus: F. M. A. " " We ' ll do as you say, but it would be much more effective to sign the state- ment Frederick M. Allen. " " Well, just as you say; and, by the way, Fred, what decent stuff have you written in College? " Brrr-rr ! " Oh ! glad to hear from you, Burpee. " " Xo. we wondered why your Curtain Raiser was taken off. " " So you had a josh on Vic Henderson in it? " " Yes. we could have told you he had a stand-in with the Prytaneans. " " Xo, we just learned that he did not belong to it. " " Yes, Vic does look like a Prytanean. Good-by. " A Story of Lydia Pinkhanu At the Delta U Fraternity a gentle youth doth dwell, His name, ' tis Lydia Pinkham he ' s both ladylike and swell. From attic window rubbering, one November afternoon, A prize he spied, and then he tried to nab this heav ' n-sent boon. By ways that were circuitous, side gates 5 " f and windows small, This gentle youth, in very truth, seized can and cream and all. With footsteps light and visage bright he crept up to his room, For he thought in all sincerity his joy could meet no doom. The cream was good, the cream was fine, the cream it was all right, And the Delta U ' s they just sailed in to eat up all in sight. Next door was all confusion, " the ice cream has been lost, " The Chinaman was wrathy, and the party had a frost. His feelings fairly hissing, lo! Ah Poy the track espied, And straight it brought him to the house where Delta U ' s abide. Swift up the narrow stairway the valiant heathen sped, And pounded on that bolted door to which the brine drops led. The first soft knock was gentle, but the second shook the floor, At the third the clan assembled, rushing up to guard that door. But true heroic spirit dwelt in that heathen heart, And only with the freezer would he peace- fully depart. They said they didn ' t have it, but he knew ' twas heated air, And pointing to the brine drops wet, he said, " You lookie there. " They said ' twas Pinkham ' s bath robe sure had trailed the watery path, And Stern maintained that Pinkham very often took a bath. Ah Poy, with look of cunning, touched his finger to a pool, With triumph yelled, " She salty Ah Poy, he not a fool. " Although Ah Poy had proved his point, they kicked him to the street, And thought they ' d surely done for once a very clever feat. Ah Poy, in his celestial mind, a plan of vengeance hatched, And ' gainst their western violence, his eastern cunning matched. A mournful bunch was waiting there to hear his tale of woe, And in their ears he whispered his plan to beat the foe. The plan that he confided they greeted with acclaim, Acknowledging ' twas very hard to beat a Chinese game. For Rheinhardt and emetics their phone did loudly ring, And stomach pumps and other things for Pinkham he did bring. But Lydia was not ill at all, and met him at the door, And said they were indebted to the phoning of a bore. " I ' m glad it ' s so for your own sake, " said Rheinhardt with a smile, " For stomach pumps and other things your feelings sure would rile. " Ah Poy Co. all stood and watched the working of their plan, They saw the doctor ' s exit then to phone they quickly ran. This question they propounded to Mason 8-5-1 : " Will you please return our property when with it you are done? " At their door a stealthy footstep was heard at nine that night, And when the door was opened a freezer met their sight. " Oh joy! the freezer ' s still half full, " but then there came a pause, " For if the cream had been doped up? " that was the doubt- ful clause. " The doctor had emetics and lots of other stuff. And if the cream were filled with those ' twould surely be quite rough. " From greed it had been rescued, but the story now leaked out, And the tale of Lydia ' s illness was quickly spread about. So politicians all should learn all Chinese plots to shun, For had they tumbled sooner, their fall had not begun. A Few Intercepted Valentines Sent by Prominent People. Frank Stern. 0, will you be my Valentine, In silly Cupid ' s reign? For this day, let me call you mine, And from all sense refrain. My literary honors You ' ll share, and ' twill be sweet, My MILITARY GLORIES I ' ll lay down at your feet ! 0, answer then my question, As heart so tender can, A woman such as you can do A lot for such a man ! Frank Mandel. My Valentine has sweet and laughing eyes ! She does not scorn a man just half her size. " Multum in parvo " is her motto wise. She knows that statesmen great are seldom tall, That costly goods are wrapped in parcels small, That little heroes bravest are of all. But oh ! my Valentine, I must implore That you refrain from growing any more. (I ' ve longed to say this, many times before!) Jack Brewer. You ' ve a mind of your own, tho ' you ' re not very tall, (But the days of dissension are past !) And you once made your President feel rather small When you would not have him in the cast! But could your heart be mine The future would atone, be my Valentine (Over the telephone !) McColkmgh Graydon. some go to college To fill up on knowledge. But that ' s not exactly our way ; We ' d like to be walking And cosily talking, To stray on the campus all day. The fellows keep teasing, ' Tis not always pleasing. (They call you my Wilde Kat, you see.) But while you ' re my kitten, Tho ' you gave me the mitten, It matters but little to me. Leslie Turner. I think of thee in the moonlight, By day I sit and dream, Oh fly with me to the Philippines Be my Manila Queen! We ' ll sit by the edge of the jungle And you ' ll have no cause to fear. Though you hear the zip of bull- For ' be with you, dear. You can hear in the tropical forest The rollicking chimpanzee, While I grind out a lot of Occident rot For another prize poem, you see! Bon Woolsey. Oh, some like the Oak tree sturdy, And some like the towering Pine; Some like the clinging Ivy, But give me Myrtle for mine. For in this wide wide world of ours The sea contains no pearl, That for one instant could compare With my dainty Junior Girl ! Weather Note. NOVEMBER 9. Heavy showers followed by a killing frost. The S A E ' s decide, to tarn their house into a Crystal Palace. Pelican HE : " I ' d like to see that co-ed ' s face light up once. " SHE: " Which one? " " The one with the lantern jaw! " They Don ' t They Quit at Sunset. Cadogon: " How do miners work in the eve- ning? " At Prom. Committee Meeting. Paul Edwards: " Say, let ' s have punch for a change. It would make it lots jollier. " Annie McCleave : " What, Mr. Edwards, not real punch? Why, none of the girls would come. " It Wasn ' t. Loren Hunt once purchased a thermometer. To show the boys how closely it registered, he blew on it, and the mercury dropped several de- grees. Hunt calmly remarked: " That ' s not hot air. " Not Responsible. Dr. Basore was calling the roll in Latin B when he came to the name George Cummings. Dr. Basore: " Mr. Cummings. " Miss Cummings, ' 05: " Here. " Dr. Basore (looking again at his card): " Is your first name George? " Miss Cummings nodded assent. Dr. Basore (referring to his mistake.): " Well, I am not responsible for that. " Miss Cummings: " Neither am I, Dr. Basore. " Slang in the Faculty. Prof. Lewis reads from the text, " convection currents are caused by heat in the air. " Throws down book disgustedly with the remark that that ' s only " hot air. " Putnam, ' 03 (trying to rent a house for a club): " Yes, I have quite a large family mostly boys yes, they are grown up, and going to college. " Brilliant. Dr. Senger: " I do not see why we have given up the flint and tinder; they were so handy. Now days, when we go camping, we have to take a lot of matches along, and then for fear that they will get wet, why, we take some more! " Professor Fryer was once discoursing on the subject of Chinese oaths. He said: " Oh, of course, they do swear, but they don ' t use profanity as we well, that is as some of us do. " Pretty Sudden. Bon Woolsey, the acknowledged society leader of the Phi Sigma Deltas, was introduced to Miss Call, ' 05, at a function just after the organization of the Fresh- man Class. Bon was much interested in the plans of the Freshies. After discussing the various presidential candidates, he smiled sweetly and remarked in his winning way: " And have you made any arrangements for your Glee yet, Miss Call? " " Why, I haven ' t promised definitely yet, Mr. Woolsey, but thanks ever so much I ' ll asked mama. " And Bon nearly collapsed. The Colonel Springs a New Joke. Steins, ' 05, was given the tenth problem, in Colonel Edwards ' Math. Class, to put on the board. Stepping up proudly, for this was his first recitation, he wrote ' 10 Steins, ' only to hear the Colonel remark: " I don ' t think ten will be enough to go around. " He Didn ' t Have It Walter Brown: " I couldn ' t do the 8th problem. " Freddy : " Of course not. That doesn ' t require any Analytic Mechanics only common sense. " Can You Blame Her? Billy Inch (in charge of Prof. Clapp ' s class in Greek) after a digression: " Let me see, what young lady did 1 call on last? " Silence, but for the faintest suggestion of smothered merriment in the far corner of the room. Billy, endeavoring to break the spell, which is becoming oppressive: " I think it was Miss Nutting, wasn ' t it? " The spell is broken. Amidst the outburst which follows, Miss Nutting emphatically denies the charge. THERE WaL BE IX CO-CO Found on a Local Sign Board. 2.H.M. 1 . " MY NAME. IS WXMTt ! IN TH or -re Ant , OPEN III " Scenes at the Axe Initiation The Axe Club. Marion JJ. ivaite ' 05 and D. F. Guts- veiler ' 05 have been initiated into the Axf- nub. ,AKLY last September the above item appeared in the " Daily California!) " (which is, by the by, the college comic paper) which read as above. The initials given are correct in Waite ' s case, but nobody seems to know Gutsweiler ' s, though surely those given by the " Calif ornian " are appropriate. The majority of the students probably do not know what the Axe Club is, and so it is up to the " Blue and Gold " to explain. It had its inception in the minds of the members of the Bachelordon Club, as a means of harmless amusement harmless to the Club. Joining with themselves many like-minded individuals, they scoured the highways and by-ways for subjects. At last, in the person of E. Marion Waite, they found their opportunity. He was rung up, informed of the high-standing of the " Axe Club, " its famous mem- bers, etc., and invited to come around and visit their club-house, the so-called Bachelordon Club. Visions of mystic ceremonies with gorgeous diamond-studded mystic Hellenic emblems floated through Marion ' s brain and (shed a tear for him) he went. During his first visit, he was not treated very harshly; in fact, the punish- ment was inflicted mainly by Waite, when he played the " Dewdrop Polka " and the " Happy Farmer Waltz. " Then the crowd insisted on gathering about him and warbling college songs; they were all smoking (not so the pious E. Marion); each note brought fifteen blasts of tobacco smoke toward him. He choked and spluttered, and the gang urged him to take better care of his throat, telling him how a cold often turned into pneumonia; and it was very touching to see how they urged him to take care of himself for their sakes. Finally, the " bed-time bell " rang and Marion departed with many promises to call again. And sad to relate he did. They were ready for him, and Marion was in- formed of the Solemn Mysteries of the Axe Club how it was organized to pro- tect the sacred weapon, even at the peril of their lives!! It was awe-inspiring. And then he was informed of his election to membership. At first, his remarks were guarded. He asked: " Will it prevent my joining any other organization? " He was assured that it would not. by Mulgrew who declared himself a prominent member of the W. C. T. I " . He was slightly reassured, but when Milt. Schwartz rolled in, giving an imi- tation of the man who helped to make Milwaukee famous, his conscience again troubled him. " Is this allowed in your organization? ' " he asked. At this, Milt, sailed across the room, warmly embraced the astonished E. Marion, and, weeping salty tears over his clean collar, implored him to follow his example and sign the pledge. Thereupon all of the candidate ' s fears vanished and he consented to join. The initiation ceremonies immediately followed. After solemn songs, chants, and the kissing of the sacred emblem (the Bachelordon hatchet) by the initiate, he submitted to a long and searching cross-examination through which he came pure and unsullied. He told the details of his eventful life-history, narrating his love affair with the " Belle of San Fernando, " and pride glistened in his eye as he spoke of it. And, finally, under the direction of Prof. Gooley of Harvard, other- wise known as J. Raymond Carter, he signed the following pledge : So it went on until a late hour, when finally the telephone rang, and the alarming tidings came that the Axe had been swiped and taken by Stanford men to the D. U. house! Waite was forthwith appointed advance-scout, and with the crowd clattering after him. he tore down to the D. U ' s. He pounded at the door (12 M.), and pressed the button again and again, till, finally, a sleepy head was thrust out of an upper window. " Who ' s there? " And Waite in stentorian tones thundered: " Tis I, Waite. Open in the name of the Axe. Are there any Stanford men concealed here? " The sleepy D. U. banged the window shut. " Blank it, no. " And they t ore around to the Dekes, the S. A. E ' s, the Delta Taus and many more, gaining additions to their ranks at each house. About 1 A. M. they reached the Kappa Kappa Gammas and Gamma Phis, ever with the same thundering com- mand, ever with the same question. Finally, they came to the Pi Beta Phis. Just then a messenger ran up to the High Priest with a telegram : " The Axe has been recovered. " So with tremendous rejoicing at 2 A. M. on Sylvan Way the most worshipful Warden, Brother Womble, bared his head and delivered a prayer of thanks for the recovery of -the sacred emblem. Thus ended the first book of the Adventures of the Axe Club. The second initiate was " D. F. " Gutsweiler, or " Wiley " as the Club affec- tionately dubbed him. His name did not sound euphonious enough, so, with the baptism of a siphon-bottle applied inside his collar, he was renamed " Algernon Victor Alphonse Fitzpatrick. " The members of the Club were masked and white-robed, and the mystic rites were very solemn. He, too, told of his life and the only girl he ever loved. Then came his drinking in most awful manner of the blood of his comrades. Finally, the photographer came, and the blindfolded " D. F. " was led to a seat in the midst of the gang, and bang! a flashlight, and here you are. Overheard at the Hop. Mrs. Trincano to daughter Mary: " Hurry up ' baby ' and go down stairs. " Tribulations. Verily, the trials and tribulations of the Glee Club are many; the other night they could not hold a rehearsal, because the Y. M. C. A. met. George Davis (Rough-house) says that such was not the case under the old regime. In Astronomy I. Query: " What is a ' day ' ? " Prof. Leuschner: " A day is the interval between two successive culminations of the same star. A sideral day is the interval between two successive culmi- nations of a fixed star. A true solar day is etc. " Extract from Junior note-book : " Any old day is the interval between the successive culminations of any old thing. " Used to it. Howard Ackerman, ' 05, was promised a night in Venice by the Abracadabra Club if the Freshmen lost the game with Stanford. After the game, his friends went to duck him and found him asleep. They dropped him in the cold water, but he failed to wake up. Finally, after they poured a pail of water in his face, he turned over and sleepily muttered: " Rainin ' , no drill to-day " and dropped off to sleep again. The Reason Why. During the northern track trip, Francis Hamilton Redewell, who always has been as trustful as a child, suddenly became morbid and morose. He looked with distrust and suspicion on even his closest friends. He considered every hand against him. How could it have happened ? Here is a letter he received : KAUFFMAN DRY GOODS STORE. Eugene, Oregon. My Dear Mr. Redewell, I have heard of you quite often through my cousin who is a Sophomore at Berkeley. As I have an important message and also a breakable package which I would like you to give him, would you please call at the store at 1 o ' clock? Trusting that you will not think this an affront and that I will have the pleasure of seeing you this noon, I remain, Very respectfully, IDA KAUFFMAN. He went. He waited. Nothing doing. He waited some more. Surely she was detained. He waited a while longer. But she never came. Finally, vague suspicion came to him that it was a josh. He was right there, but he doesn ' t know yet who did it. Analytics Again. Professor Slate has no patience with the fellows who ask silly questions. One day, after Cooper, ' 02, asked something particularly inane, Freddy inquired: " Mr. Cooper, are you trying to make a fool out of me ? " Amidst breathless silence, Cooper slowly replied : " Why, no, sir, that wasn ' t my intention! " Nerve. Larry O ' Toole (at the training-table): " Say, Brassfield, how is it that we have to pay you five dollars a week more than the regular boarders? " Brassfield: " Why, you fellows don ' t get any bum grub. " Hard on the Prexie. Will Allen went to the Orpheum to take in the mind-reading stunt. The Professor brought his two assistants to the front of the stage, and explained that he would put them both in a trance. The young lady would sit at the piano and would instantly play any selection which was suggested to the Professor while passing through the audience. Or, if any in the house would whisper to the Pro- fessor the name of any celebrated personage, he would immediately cause the thought to be transferred to the assistant on the stage, who, with the help of a few simple make-up articles, wigs, beards, etc., would show to the audience the physiognomy of the great man selected. Finally, the Professor came down the aisle to Will, and stopped. " Is there any well-known man whose likeness you would care to see? " he inquired. " Well, yes, " said Will, and visions of Washington, Nero, Columbus, etc. filled his mind. But his college loyalty came to his rescue, so he said, " Yes, I should like to have you try President Wheeler. " " President Wheeler! " cried the man, " Wheeler, and who is Wheeler? I said only iL ' tll-knon ' n men. " Undoubtedly. Loring Barker was leading the service at a recent Y. M. C. A. meeting. " Ju- said he, " how wonderful are the works of the Creator; no detail is too small to be overlooked. For instance, when the Lord made the elephant, he made the mouse; and when the Lord made me, he made a daisy. " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. NOTICE OF DEFICIENCY. I beg to inform you that your work has been reported incomplete in Course Very respectfully, JAMES SUTTON, [Read the Regulations on reverse.) Recorder of the Faculties. Thus have the Mighty Fallen! There Were Others. Putzker: " Vat didt you write apout to- tay, Miss Stoer? " Miss Stoer: " About a jackass. " Putzker: " And vat didt you write apout, Mr. Schrother? " Schrother: " About a jackass. " Putzker: " Oh, annuder jackass. " Hard on the Co-eds. Dr. Allen, assigning seats: " The young ladies will sit here, and the students over there. " Too True. Freddy Slate: " Mr. Pitchford, what is work? " Pitchford: " I don ' t know, sir. " This is Confidential. C. S. White, ' 04, (in a serious manner): A Worm ' s Eye View of a Bonfire Rally. " Oakland girls are sweet, but they don ' t last! " Unfortunately, Yes. Munsell starts his oration in Jurisprudence by: " The President is dead, but the Government at Washington still lives; the Senior Class has gone, but I, am here, " Thelan (in Logic): " How can we use these fallacies in debate? You can ' t tell your opponent he has an " undistributed middle. " He Doesn ' t Look It, Either. Dr. Drew, in Physics, was discussing the subject of refraction of light. " This principle, " said he, " is often illustrated in the case of Jf- J ordinary window glass. How frequently, when returning from San jj ' f j Francisco on the last boat, on looking out through the windows, have I seen several objects when there was really only one. " Gee! Soule (in course in Dam Con- struction) : " Gentlemen, , ,..,- d this valley has crevices and cracks, will not hold w A " V; - ===? -a -- water, and, therefore, is not worth a dam. " 0- -.= . A Cat Pog Time , Quinan at the Opera. George Quinan is inclined to be a trifle sporty. However, until re- cently, he had been able to conceal the fact from his quiet Alpha Tau Omega brothers. At dinner, one evening during the opera season, he told the fellows that he had a seat in the third row for " Faust. " So he departed for the city amid the injunctions of the fellows to be ire and tell us all about it. " Now, everyone knows that the opera was not held in Mechanics ' Pavilion, and that was where George finally wound up. After waiting in line over an hour, he was admitted and finally reached his seat near the biograph machines. When the usual delays were over, the show be- gan. George completely lost his head. Jumping up on the railing, he grasped the tube of the camera and waved his hat, shouting wildlv for Ruhlin. This continued through several rounds, until a policeman near-by threatened to put him out if he didn ' t sit down. Next day. when asked how he liked " Faust, " he astounded everyone by say- ing: " Oh. it was fine. You see. Marguerite led off with a left hook, but failed to reach. Mephistopheles got in several jabs on the face and then clinched. Faust landed a punch in the breakaway, but received a heavy swing and was only saved by the gong. " After the Jeffries-Ruhlin. E. Kaser: " Say, Fount, why wouldn ' t you fight with Quill Pen? " Fountain P. En.: " Why. we weren ' t in the same class, you know. He ' s only a feather weight. " Apropos the collection of " Calif ornians " in the University Library. " Count that day lost whose low, descending sun " Sees no queer pamphlet rounded up, and run Rowell ' s corral, to join his multitude Of branded leaflets, hid where few intrude Those sacred, gate-kept alcoves, dedicate To local literature and pride of State. The Pelican an Imitation. And From a Deke, Too! Demorest, the Deke acquisition from Chile, was rather unused to the ways of the world " when he first struck Berkeley. On his first visit to the Kappa Alpha Theta house, there was a lull in the conversation. Demorest remarked, " 1 understand that all you Sorority girls have a chaperone living in the house. Is that so? " Upon being assured that such was the case, he continued, " And they tell me that it ' s only a blind! " Just as We Thought. A deaf student went into the co-op the other day to buy a bottle of paste. " How much? " he asked. " Seventy-five cents " unblushingly replied Jurgens. The Junior threw down a nickel and started to go. " I said seventy-five cents, " called Jurgens. " Yes, five cents, " said the customer, turniug away. " Seventy-five cents, " shouted Jurgens. " Yes! yes! there ' s your five cents, " and he walked out. " Oh, well, " Jurgens remarked to Auerbach, " we made four cents anyway. " He Doesn ' t Answer the ' Phone Any More. Wellborn, the rising young ward heeler of ' 04, sat in the window seat of the Theta Delta house, planning out his future political career, when the telephone bell rang. He jumped up and grabbed the receiver, to hear a female voice say, " Is this Mr. Weldon? " Now Olin thought she said Wellborn, so he answered, " Yes. " " Oh! but you ' re not Mr. Weldon, " the voice said sweetly. " Xo, but won ' t I do? " After a few minutes of this kind of talk, Wellborn expressed a wish to meet the owner of the winning voice. The wish was evi- dently reciprocated, for, after a few minutes ' hesitation, a date was fixed up. Now, Olin had an Ex. that afternoon, but he decided that this opportunity was worth taking chances on. So he cut college, cast aside his perennial red sweater, removed the surplus growth from his face, and ' phoned to the number that the young lady had given him that he would meet her at Mason ' s. So, rigged out in his best, he sauntered down to the station and carelessly drifted across to the meeting place. No girl there well, he would wait. Xow, Weldon happened to be calling on the young lady when Olin telephoned the second time, and immediately got wise. They fixed up a scheme, and Olin, after waiting fifteen minutes, beheld the girl coming down the street. Beaming all over, he rushed up to her, only to see Weldon with her, whistling " Go ' Way Back and Sit Down. " Olin hasn ' t made a date since. Photo of Ray Carter in a Drawing Pose. And Now He Wonders Why She Cut Him. George Mansfield decided to enter the giddy whirl of society, so, after taking a few private dancing lessons, he ventured out on the floor with one of the numer- ous young ladies of his acquaintance. After laboriously executing the necessary steps to finish the dance, he released his fair partner with the remark, " There, I ' m glad that ' s over with. " A New Light in the Literary World. The following was Artie McKeown ' s contribution to the Poem Contest. Un- fortunately, it was received after the contest closed; otherwise, as anyone can see, it would have taken first prize. AT SUMMER SCHOOL. Hunt and Setchel from Pacific Grove would come To show the boys a few things, or else bum, Met by the fond Mr. Chandler so gay, Who introduced and showed the way. They sat down at a table one beautiful day With three charming maidens, for fun as they say, But oh, boys, will you ever forget, How we made Brassey, our cook (And so on for 12,349 lines more.) Rusty Wheeler Hits the High Places. Rusty Wheeler, until recently, was known for his pure unsullied character. Never known to smoke, he was held up to the entering Freshies as a model young man. However, this milk and water existence finally galled upon him, and he resolved to see life. He soon made his wishes known to the fellows, and a party was quickly made up to show him what real life was. So they went to the city and took him around to the Richelieu. When he got inside, his courage failed him. Pilsener, Rainier he drew the line. But when the toast " To Naughty Three " was given, he could not resist, and agreed to drink it in clam juice. He grabbed up an empty glass and helped himself from a bowl standing near; raised it high and gulped it down, only to find it was the slop water, in which the punch glasses had been washed!! Rusty is still the model young man. His first dip into high life was his last. In Logic ' s Realm. Mr. Overstreet: " What do you mean by ' expressing your sentiments ' ? " Thelan: " I ' m not a dictionary. " Mr. Overstreet: " No, you don ' t look like one. " Such is Greatness. Readie, ' 03, at the Junior Prom was intro- duced to our worthy Associated Students ' Prex. Readie innocently asks, " What ' s the name, please ? " And the look Jack gave him as he answered, " Eshelman, Eshelman, sir! " was worth the price of admission. Kimbley asked Freshman Waite (he of the Axe Club fame) if he wanted to get into a pool on the big game. Waite innocently replied: " Oh Gee! I can ' t play pool. " Matthiesen, ' 05 (on being asked to go over and see Hamlet): ' Where does Hamlet live, anyway? " Innocent. One of the Alpha Phi Freshies regu- larly attended football practice. She was very enthusiastic, although she didn ' t know much about the game. Not knowing our famous kicker, she thought the rooters, when speaking of Overall, meant the trousers the team wore. At the big game, when Overall was taken out of the game, the people around her cried, " Overall ' s off! " And she nearly fainted. Our Contemporaries. (From the " Sonoma Independent. " ) Master Frank Vussalo left last Suudtij moroiug, accompanied by hra mother for Berkeley where he will apply for ad- mission to the State University to take up civil ep ' gineering. Frankie is a very gentlemanly young man, quiet and un- assuming in manner and has many friends who wish him the height of suc- cess. A. young man whose ambition soars beyond that of merely being abreast of the century in the frivolities of slang, cigarettes and highly explosive colors, will last and Nourish when others are forgotten. SQUIB. Columbia, C 1., Oct. 18, 1901. Gems From the Military Ex. Papers. " Ploy is the name of a West Berkeley Chinese laundry man employed at the D. U. house, and Deploy is his wife. " A. M. Collier, ' 08. " The position of a soldier, being at ' attention, ' is to stand up straight with his two hands hanging straight down on his sides, the right hand on the right side and the left hand on the left side. ' " Quick time ' means that the soldiers in the company should altogether march in the way faster than the ordinary marching. ' " To change step ' is to have the other foot on the ground instead of the one he has on the ground already. " J. F. Howard, ' 05. - " If command is given to ' change step, ' the order of putting right and left foot to ground is reversed. In order to do this, the soldiers, by a quick movement of both feet, change from right foot to left, as the case may be. " F. C. Dunham, ' 05. " In the position of ' order arms ' the men grasp the gun with barrel to the right by the upper band, but just a little below it, with the left hand, which is held close to the body and raised until it is over the heart; the other hand is at right angles next to the body and grasps the gun by sights, but a little below them; the gun itself is across the front of body from the right hip to the left shoulder, where neck and shoulder join. " C. M. Waite, ' 05. " In ' to the rear, march, ' the company marches in opposite directions. " S. A. Rimpau, ' 05. " At ' order arms, ' the first two fingers are in front and the thumb and other two fingers curled gracefully around the barrel. " J. P. Loeb, ' 05. " ' To come to a halt ' the soldier takes the foot that is on the ground and places it beside the one in the air and remains stationary. " Rudolph Schilling, ' 05. Design for a Stained Glass Window for the Ladies ' Room A Dictionary of College Slang. Sauerball John Morton Eshleman. Tight Cupid Schoenfeldt. It Dr. G. T. Lapsley. Windy James Roy Munsell. Rough-house Arthur McKeown. Up against it Walter Burpee. On the quiet Fred Brown. Grafter Herbert Rothschild. Pincher John A. Moriarty. Cheap Guy Parker Holt. Lobster Edgar Zook. Knocker Bryan Bell. Rubber Rowena Moore. Bughouse Robbins and Robbins. Bluffer A. F. Lemberger. Easy Professor Putzker. Hot Air " Gibson " Merrill, ' 05. Peach Miss Bertha Janes. Snap Professor Dressier. Dopey George Wakeman. Warm Proposition Tess Rooney. Rube Urury Butler. Extra Dry C. C. Haines. Charmer Senor Santos. Kid D. K. E. Demorest. Toucher William Jurgens. The Glad Hand R. R. Ritchie (before election). Lulu C. C. Reissig. Gabby A. B. Weiler. Glad Rags Olin Wellborn. Bunch Pi Beta Phi. Crusoe Hughes and Kempf. False Alarm Fred Gowing. Queener L. E. Mini. The " Calif onion ' s " Great Turtle Scoop. Some time last fall, a resignation let Phil Carey, ' 04, into the upper staff of the " Calif ornian, " so when Phil was called from the horde of news-chasing assist- ants, he considered that some kind of a Great Scoop would be necessary for the foundation of a good reputation. Needless to say that " the greatest Western college daily " is noted for such stunts; but at first Phil couldn ' t connect with any local sensation. However, one Thursday night the telephone bell in the " Californian " office jingled. " This is Prof. Jaffa, " said the telephone. " I thought you would like to know of the arrival of four baby turtles at the Agricultural College. They are great curiosities. Please make a note of it. " " Pretty keen, " thought Phil, and he spieled out the following, which duly appeared in Friday ' s paper on the front sheet. The article first caught the eagle eye of Phil Clay, who, accompanied by Moulton Warner, rushed off to get a little turtle for the Fiji menagerie. Phil couldn ' t understand why Prof. Jaffa turned down his ingenuous request, and the two disappointed Fiji chieftains w andered out, deciding to take one anyhow. Almost at the doorstep they met Mini and Al Adler, doing a hot foot towards the " turtle preserve, " and the whole four chased out in the rear of Cow College to view Carey ' s " wonders of the natural world. ' ' After they discovered the pen and la- boriously climbed the fence, they beheld two of the turtles the large ones with " RUBBER " stenciled in white on their backs! Sheepishly they sneaked away, in hopes that no one saw them. As they passed the cheese-room, a flood of water descended from above. After appropriate vocal se- lections by Mini, they saw Saeltzer and Dannenbaum grinning at them from the second story. " Danny " re- marked that the water was to make turtle soup with, which put the four exceed- ingly wise; so they all dug out for North Hall to dis- course upon the marvelous features of the turtles. Kay Carter and Leroy Smith were easily per suaded to view the zoological specimens. Ray grabbed a sketch-block, and both chased off in company iieats vt-r a treet eats lr-11 rs a- ..zurka de Concert Berc euse B. Godn . _ Four Baby Turtles Hatched. j The turtles in the pen on Strav. -k back of the Agricultural building : ecia!ly interesting at pi There ar;- tv. o ,.f them. ghing abc.ut ; Hounds. T from Tie G - :.lan ' l " aiitain ' . the l " niver jty. wb Am--: :ty they hav- rerrodu -t-ii th -,r:- :nale ' ui tie bur: thi- ground four week- ago. ar. n;a " r it four ba ' -y turtles were ha- The mt :r bei ' iir fi-rt-c: bfc-iiu.-- caring for her ; it is best i ' .t to a;ii n r tl -h her. T!.- r. be vu-wt-d from the pile of 1; i h :.= t !. ?v to th-- " " Association with Geo. Mansfield, who argued volubly upon the " great scoop " as an example of the acuteness and zeal of the " Californian " staff. Mini couldn ' t get Johnny More to go; Johnny said " turtles reminded him of snakes too suggestive; " but Duden and Wrec both split the air towards Cow College, and almost ran over Prof. Putzker, who was headed the same way. By this time the news had permeated the peaceful (?) solitude of the Ladies ' Room, and even the Library, from whence a string of co-eds wound down the hill to Strawberry Creek and the turtle corral. Frank Stern was seen piloting one party of five timorous damsels single-handed, and many other valorous youths distin- guished themselves in like manner. The continuous throng, all demanding turtles, produced a cataleptic state in the Cow College stablemen, which was not dissipated until Claire Haas demanded to know " where the wild animals were kept. " Shortly after, this sign appeared on the corral-fence: " Turtles have been sent to chicken ranch to grow feathers. " It is said George Mansfield was seen that afternoon chasing Phil Carey through Lorin with a piece of rubber hose. Since then the Puritanical columns of the " Californian " have contained no more breezy items than notices stating that " the Science Association will discuss to-day the regeneration of the tail of the Frog larvae. " Interesting Reading. " Gayley ' s Mountain Trip " in the Outlook, Vol. 65. In English 2A. Prof. Syle (to Baldwin, ' 04, Delta U, who has expressed a dislike for rag- time music) : " You don ' t have to hear rag-time unless you want to; do you? " Baldwin: " Can ' t help it where I live. " Where Ignorance is Bliss! During Senior election, a voter was approached by one of the ward heelers and asked how he was going to cast his ballot. " Well, I ' m going to vote for Dozier. I don ' t know him, but I dn know Carter Worm ' s Eye View of the Freshie Glee. and Ritchie. " Roy Munsell Makes a Speech in Defense of the Army Canteen. " Mr. Chairman, Fellow-Students: ' By their fruits ye shall know them. ' The good book says so and it is true. The fruits of the army canteen are good, therefore it should not be abolished. The affirmative are arguing from fan entirely false hypothesis. The gentlemen believe, or rather profess to believe, that liquor-drinking is injurious to mankind. I propose to exploit and refute this assertion, I hope to your satisfaction. The statement that the consumption of alcohol is injuri- ous is opposed to every dictate of common sense to all the laws of scientific research and investigation. Throughout all historic times, in all countries, in all races, alcohol has been an indispensable component of the diet of man. Whether it be in the form of a nut or a grass, which ferments upon - _ mastication, or whether it be one of the improved and healthful beverages of the enlightened twentieth century, alcohol has always held its place as the pre- eminent factor in our food supply. Gentlemen, it is as natural for a man to drink liquor as it is for a puppy to [Stupendous applause.] having established conclusively that the consump- tion of alcohol is not only harmless, but even indispensible to the welfare of humanity, I propose to elucidate some of the considerations which would induce the soldiers to purchase his liquor in the canteen, rather than in an out- side saloon. In other words, if I may be par- doned in making use of Mr. Flaherty ' s admir- able expression, ' I come now to the second part of my argument. ' In the first place, the canteen furnishes him a needed place of amusement and recreation ; it is just like our Y. M. C. A., or any other club. Then there is the economical aspect of the question. You ask me why the soldiers patronize the canteen instead of the private saloon. Why do we prefer to deal with the Co-operative Store rather than Bancroft ' s Berkeley Bookstore? I ' ll tell you. Its because we go where we can get the most that we can for the money. [Cheers for ' Generous Jurgens. ' ] For a perfectly analogous reason the soldier prefers to patronize the army canteen. Upon these considerations, gentlemen, I feel that I may rest my case. " [Great and prolonged applause.] The Episode of the Lottery Ticket. George Broemmel is a practical joker. He was pining for excitement and a chance to put it on his brothers in Sigma Chi. Coming home from the city on the five o ' clock, he loosened up and purchased the evening paper. Running his eye down the page, he saw a list of winning numbers of the Honduras Lottery, so, instantly, a most beautiful plan was evolved, and when he reached the house he proceeded to put it into execution. Now, one of the Sophomores in the house, who was somewhat sporty, had purchased some tickets in this same lottery, and Georgie knew it. So when the Sophomore eagerly glanced over the paper to see if his number was among those who " also ran, " George nonchalantly remarked, " See if number 61,492 won any- thing. " It did two hundred and fifty cold plunks. Excitedly, George grabbed the paper to see for himself if the news was true. The whole crowd clattered down the stairs, and Georgie explained that he had the ticket in the city and that the entire wad was coming to him. The older (and more wiser) boys advised their small brother to put the two fifty in the bank, but he insisted on blowing one hundred into a sparkling dinner for the crowd. So he left for the city to cash his ticket and to telephone back to the crowd if the coast was clear. Gene Sheffield, who was hot after the goods, insisted on accompanying him. About 7:30 came the message from the phone, " All straight. Have the coin. Come along. Meet us at the Fountain. " The entire frat, hungry with anticipation of the glorious feast, hurried over to the rendezvous. Headed by Frank Button and Billy Robbins (an invited guest to the tea party), they ran all the way up the street to the Fountain. In answer to their eager questions, the dispenser of the waters told them that Broemmel and Sheffield, flourishing a roll of bills, had just left in an auto- mobile. It was a pretty sore crowd of fellows who went home that night, but a mad- der lot when they found that it was all a josh. When Miss McCleave ' Intwested die Students The class in German V had been indulging in one of its tri-weekly snoozes during one of Putzker ' s tri-weekly discourses on ' die noble thing. ' " Put life into your wecitations ! Do die noble ting ! Intwest die students ! Don ' t make dem go to sleep. Fraulein McCleave, " he finally resumed, " wollen Sie gefalligst fort- fahren. " Fraulein McCleave (with energy born of a good and worthy resolve to make German V interesting) : " Bei Gott! " But here the bell rang, and with this burn- ing oath still ringing in their ears, the horrified class adjourned. If Teddy Should Come To California. The Co-ed Rally. Co-eds! We doff our hats to you! For an original invention, for an ingeniously compounded concoction, for a profuse and daring mingling of the fair and the brave, of sweaters and dress suits, of furs and decollete, of Freshmen and Faculty, we know of nothing that can compare with that now-historical Hearst Hall Co-ed Rally. It is true there were no laurel wreaths to grace the heads of sundry wearers of the jersey, there were no serpentine dances or college yells, but these defects were compensated for by a reception committee and a huge, dark brown apparatus suspended from the ceiling, declared by scientists to be genus pumpkin, species tamale, on which shone forth the bold and triumphant legend 28 0. Why the fair artist chose this particular design in preference to a winter scene, or a babbling brook running through a rural pasture, we do not know. We only know that the accepted design was effectual. Of course the Rally was a success it had to be! Jack Eshleman, the " noblest Co-ed of them all, " was there armed with a fresh reading of " Hill ' s Manual of Social Etiquette, " and with this weapon Jack unmercifully slaughtered inattentive Philistines. The crowning fea- tures of the delightful evening were the " refreshments. " These were served down stairs to the hungry multitude. Its name was punch, and it would have been lemonade had the sugar not miscarried. Space prohibits further description, and in charity we will draw the curtain and say that " dancing was indulged in until an early hour. " Cousins. Prof. Senger to G. W. K. Hartmann, translating in German IV: " Have you never seen a ' Maulaffen ' one of those monkeys that, when they look at you, just open their mouths wide instead of saying, ' Why, how do you do, Cousin! ' Why, Mr. Hartmann! Have you never seen one? " Pop Rising. JURGENS. (With Apologies to Longfellow). Under the gilded Co-op sign Our College Shylock stands, Jurgens, a mighty man is he, With large and grasping hands, And the muscles of his itching palms Hold tight to the gold he lands. His fingers, smooth and thin and long. Reach out to fleece each lamb, And to their cries he gives no heed, He gets all that he can, And stares the college in the face, Though he ' s touched most every man. Week in, week out from morn till night, Behind his desk he ' ll sit, Adding ill-gotten profits up, Squeezing us, bit by bit. Oh, Monarch with a Three-Ball Crown, Most surely thou art " IT. " And Freshmen coming home from school Look in at the open door, They see the stacks of two-bit books, Which sell for a dollar more. If Jurgens had his way. you bet, He ' d charge up three or four. Plotting jobbing rejoicing, Onward through life he goes, Each morning sees some scheme begun, Each evening sees its close. Something attempted, some one done, He ' s earned a night ' s repose. Thanks, thanks to thee, unworthy friend, For the lesson thou hast taught: How with " free ink " as a tempting bait The suckers may be caught, And under the guise of a rebate bluff A fortune may be wrought! The Lobster An Imitation. A Strike. It happened to be a beautiful and most eventful Sabbath day in San Fran- cisco. The hyphenated American population of German descent turned out en masse to unveil in Golden Gate Park that glorious double statue of Goethe and Schiller, of which Professor Putzker asserted, " it is the grraytest living monu- ment of the past centurry yes, indeed. " Speeches flew freely from the eloquent lips of the orators; prose and poetry held high carnival among the foremost ex- ponents of Teutonic aspirations. The evening brought more exercises, literary, musical and otherwise. Otherwise in the shape of a genuine German " Bier- Abend " or " Com-mers, " arranged as an afterglow at the rooms of a German singing society. The honorary guests, especially those representing the German faculties of our two universities, consented to meet the hearty invitation tendered by the committee and joined them at their festive board. The presiding spokes- man or " Praeses, " a popular German doctor known politically and otherwise, took the business in hand with vigor and adroitness. He evidently felt at home. Rapping the table with a formidable student ' s foil called " Schlaeger, " by thrusting the blade over it in its full length, he directed the exercises and made Rome howl. The rattling " Steins " fairly shook the tables under his rhythmical com- mands, Salamander-eins-zwei-drei! and down came the empty mugs with one solid bang. Woe to the missing link! Facing the " Praeses " on the opposite end of the middle table, wrapped up in academical recollections, sat Professor Hugo Carl Schilling, he of the " Blue and Gold and U. C. Berkeley, Zip Bumb Ah! " He had made his bow to the German citizens that evening at the literary exercises, he had said he was glad he had came, glad to be there and to be able to speak to them in the genuine languages of Goethe and of Schiller, and that it was the happiest moment of his life. At the " Com-mers " he officiated as " Fuchs-Major, " an important functionary in the life of the German " Coops-student. " He, too, held a long three-cornered " Schlaeger " ready near his right hand, occasionally rapping the table in sympathy with the upper house, but not quite as demonstrative, as the table in his immediate vicinity was covered with platters and dishes exposing a multitude of delicacies in and out of season. In this neigh- borhood also were concentrated all the dignitaries and chieftains of the philologi- cal fraternities of the two academical hemispheres of California. Songs, toasts and speeches interchanged rapidly in German fashion and so did the full and empty mugs of foaming " Pilsener. " And there, in a lull, this dia- logue occurred : The " Praeses " : " By Jove! It strikes me a certain dullness of spirit and laxity of method is creeping in at the lower end of the table! Herr Fuchsmajor, attention! Your blade is weak and shows a lack of nerve! " Fuchsmajor: " The salad platters and the sausage dishes absorb the space, restraining my ambition. " The " Praises " : " What ails you, man? Whoever cares in student life for dishes? Responsible I am for porcelain and china! " Casting his eyes around and grinning a sardonic smile, our U. C. Berkeley took a firm hold of his " Schlaeger, " raised it with all the muscular instinct of bygone experiences, and crash clang bang landed three telling blows across the pottery on the table in front of him. The shrimps and crabs a la mayonnaise, the caviar, olives and radishes, the mustard and pickles exploded like the new- born star in Perseus, producing a nebula of fragmentary delicacies, covering the glad rags of the colleagues that sat aghast almost bereft of speech. " Ach, Himmel, Donnerwetter aber auch! " exclaimed victimized Professor Putzker near by, wiping his eyeglasses. He looked more like a speckled trout than otherwise. " Der Teufel auch! " quoted another, and three, four waiters rushed with towels and sponges to save the dress suits of the guests from Stanford and " ach " to gather up the debris all around them. And HE that did it stood blandly smiling like a child, leaning with out- stretched arm on his victorious " Schlaeger. " The " Praeses, " complacently taking in the situation, raised his foaming mug towards his student-brother and cynically winking his left eye under his gold-rimmed spectacles, shouted over to him in his deep, bass, " beeriton " voice: " Alle Achtung, Herr Fuchsmajor! das war schneidig! Fiducit! Schmollis! " Thus, Goethe and Schiller were unveiled on that memorable day and Professor Hugo Carl Schilling Zip Bumb Ah scored his first hit in California. Over the ' Phone. The Alpha Tau Omegas are unfortunately on the same ' phone line as the Kappas. This bit of conversation was recorded by one of them. Bryan Bell rings up the Kappa house and calls for a young lady. Bryan: " Hello! " " Hello, who is this? " Bryan: " Oh, this is Bryan. " (Sweetly) " Oh, hello, Bryan. " Bryan: (Anxiously) " Sa ay! " " Well, what is it, Bryan? " Bryan: " Are you going to the dance to-night? " " Urn h ' m. " Bryan: " Will you save a dance for a friend of mine? " " Who is he? " Bryan: " Why, one of our Freshmen. " (Softly) " Oh, if it ' s one of your freshmen, he can have all he wants. " Bryan: " Oh, sa ay. " " Well, dear? " Bryan: (Tenderly) " I ' m going to kiss you to-night. " " What? " Bryan: " Um h ' m, don ' t you remember what I told you at the Glee? " (But at this stage the eavesdropping Alpha Tau Omega had the decency to hang up.) Hoo-ray ! ! 14 TOWfJ TAi Jt Brilliant Girl name- .Miss Elizabeth Mills, or as she is better known, eritr Miss P.essie Mills, should really be a debutante this v season. She receives at every tea and goes every- em where, but she is to have no formal coming-out. She th is a student at Berkeley, and a member of the K. K. nil G.,the swcllest sorority across the bay. She is a t nil- vil. iant girl, and is regarded as one of the best students - ie; that ever attended the University of California. Sin- has made wonderful progress, distinguishing hers . ' If by doing three years ' work in one. a Gof- " Tight. Earl Garretson, ' 05, prides himself on his society record. Indeed, so well has he worshiped at the shrine of the Goddess " Society, " that a third-section re- examination paper and a pull with the recorder was all that saved him from being among the 100 elect who fell beneath the scythe of Jimmie Sutton. Now, the Kappa Alpha Thetas gave a dance at the house some time ago, a " small and early. " Garretson was among those favored with a bid. Indeed, he would be delighted to go, he said. About seven o ' clock on the eventful evening the telephone bell at the Theta house rang. A Freshman answered. Long distance wanted Miss Moore yes Miss Rowena Moore. Miss Moore, after removing a few hairpins from her mouth, went to the ' phone. " Miss Moore? " " Yes? " Well, Mr. Garretson in the city wanted her. Whereupon Earl entered into a lengthy conversation, telling why he could not come to the party. A friend from out of town had arrived, etc., etc. Finally, after expressing the wish that the party would be a great success, he rang off. About ten minutes later, central rang up and, calling for Miss Moore, said the bill was $1.35, and that Mr. Garretson had ordered it charged at the Berkeley end!! And Earl is still explaining. In Word, but Not in Deed. Professor Syle: (at rehearsal of the " Fantasticks, " in the scene in Act I, where Elmer and Teddy um-um) " I think, Elmer, you ought to put a little more emotion into your words. Don ' t you think so, Mr. Howard? " Papa Howard: " Yes into the words, Mr. Harris. " Our Artist. Our Artist. He grasps the bold pen in his fingers, His brain-wheels are working full soon, A twitch in his mouth faintly lingers, For Carter attempts a cartoon. He casts forth a look like a weasel To take in the Profs funny phiz; He uses his knee for an easel And silently utters " Gee Whiz! " His nose tapers off to a pin-point Acutely directing the line; His pen traces down with its thin point The terribly funny design. At last he affixes the joker, His own very cute little dub, But the Prof, would himself play at poker If he could secure a good club. Barker ' s Tom-cat. As everybody knows, the students in Zoo 4 have to dissect a cat during the course. Loring Barker was one of the class last term, and, being possessed of a par- ticularly obstreperous tom-cat, concluded to take a dvantage of the excuse for putting the beast out of harm ' s way. So he built a cage and kept Thomas C. in the Lab for about a week, waiting for a leisure hour to kill the animal. One afternoon arrived on which Loring decided to play executioner. But the cat, made savage through a week ' s captivity and short rations, thought differently. As Loring unfastened the door of the cage, Tom sprang out with a wild leap and a yell, and scooted across the Lab. The few students in the room got out of his way and then started in pursuit. The cat finally sought safety on the top of a high specimen case and glared defiance at the embryo scientists. Here Larry O ' Toole ' s inborn genius manifested itself. Larry procured a long stick, tied a bundle of rags to the end of it, and poured a whole bottle of chloroform on the rags. Then he held them up to Thomas ' nose. After holding them there for what seemed to him half an hour, Larry announced with a triumphant smile that he had the beast under the influence. The cat, indeed, was strangely quiet. Boldly Larry climbed on a chair and reached for him. With a terrific screech the chloroformed cat jumped at Larry, who promptly tumbled over backwards. It took another half hour ' s chase to land Tom back in his cage again. Oh yes, Loring did eventually dissect him. Problem 26. Drew says that the analogy of sound to light, in the propagation of waves, is complete. If a strong wind is blowing perpendicular to the line of propagation of the sound wave, the wave is blown out of the line of propagation, so that it passes you without you being able to hear it. Take as an analogy an electric light in the place of the source of a sound. Could the wind blow perpendicular to the line of propagation of light hard enough so that you would be unable to see the light? Embarrassing. During the summer vacation Mr. Clifford Smith took unto himself a wife. We wonder if he would have done it, had he foreseen what was in store for him on his return to college. This happened one day in Spanish: Mr. Bransby: " Mr. Smith, please translate the sentence on the board. " Mr. Smith (stuttering): " The wedding day was last month. " Mr. Bransby: " That is not quite right; Mrs. Smith, do you agree with your husband? " Class roared, Mrs. Smith blushed, and Smith himself almost evaporated. Scene : Calculus (Math. 9.) Dr. Noble : " Miss Hess, can you do the fortieth ? ' ' Mr. Greensfelder: " Yes! She can do it! " Upon his battered Senior plug The college minstrel spiels, While every feature of his mug The inspiration feels. How Thekn Failed to Become Sergeant-at-Arms. The Thelen family had political aspirations. At least so thought their friends after Max Thelen (he who lashes the enemies of ' 04 with his tongue) had exhausted his eloquence in nominating W. C. Kerr for the important position of sergeant-at-arms of the great Sophomore Class, behold ! these friends nominate the whole family Max, Paul, yea, and even Rolf and the class rejoiced greatly thereat. But lo! Max. unfaithful youth, turns his back on his brothers, Paul and even Rolf, yea, on the whole family, and makes the air resound with his praises of Kerr, and Kerr is elected. And thus did the Thelen family fail to capture the office of sergeant-at-arms. Furlong ' 03, Discovers a Fossil Pelican. Journalistic Push and Acumen Shown by Staff of the Local Daily. During the last summer ' s vacation, Prof. Merriam, with W. H. Furlong ' 03, and others, accomplished some successful research work in the fossil beds of Eastern Oregon. Their work was duly exploited in the magazines at the time, and had been considered settled. Not so, however. One evening a gust of warm atmosphere blew in through t he " Californian " telephone (which they advertise as the " least longest wire in the world " ) and gave out that Furlong and Prof. Merriam were working on a one-legged fossil pelican which was to be mounted in South Hall when finished, etc. Johnny Moriarty, the acute managing editor, seized upon this bit of news as a choice item, and with the aid of judicious padding, evolved the hair-raising article which appeared in next day ' s paper. Editor-in-Chief Lemberger passed upon it, declaring the article a journalistic gem, and did not lose the opportunity of announcing to the open-mouthed assist- ants that " that ' s the kind of news people want; there ' s a lot of it round college, if you Freshies will only run it down. " Alas! Why does, our beloved Daily dish up for us these wild tales worthy of Baron Munchausen or Bill Nye. Not willingly, for Lemberger and Moriarty, in congress assembled, took a large, purple oath that no more " turtle " stunts should shame the paper when they took charge. However, let us prepare for the worst, and do not let the most bewhiskered story alarm us. Should it be said that Jurgens will henceforth have exclusive agency for the butter, egg and cheese products of Cow College, be not afraid ; nor do not rush frantically to the Recorder ' s office when it is printed that credit will be given in Forensics, 7b, for book-canvassing during the summer. Believe none of it, but give it all the vitreous glare and pass by. It is only the " Californian, " according to the Gospel of St. Lemberger, indulg- ing in another fearful and wonderful contortion of the truth. The Pipe-Dream of a Philosopher. Dr. Montague explained to his class one day that he dreamed he had written a poem. With his permission we publish it. " I doubt that in the salt plant, That hedged the bitter hedge, There ' d be such bitter fruit as this In the salt that hedged the hedge. " Yes. In a class in Chemistry 10, Keon, ' 03, was asked how he liked Organic Chem. " Well, " says Keon, " Organic Chem. is hard, but Morganic Chem. is a dam site harder. " What a Slam! Symmes: " Alma Sherman is going to take the principal part in the love scene in the farce. " Rowena Moore: " Is she? She should be fine in that. " The Non-Psychological Conductor. Little Miss Fowler, ' 03, was talking with some friends on the street car. " Now, when you hold up your finger, so, " said the young lady, measuring about twelve inches from her eyes, " can you see double? " The conductor looked in just then, saw the uplifted hand and violently pulled the bell. The car stopped. No one moved. The conductor thrust his head in at the door. " Fortieth! " he announced, with a slam in his voice. Still no one moved. A student on the platform, who had watched the whole performance, said to the man of kindling ire: " Oh! that was only a psychological experiment. " " Huh! " And the conductor waxed exclamatory. Some people are so unscientific. Another Strenuous Freshman Stunt. Now it is written in the Great Unprinted Blue Book that the Freshman is of few years and many delusions. In the morning he goes upon the campus, fresh as May, and in the evening some one gathers him in. There is one exception. Last fall, Lester Steinfeldt, ' 05, " from Lowell High, you know, " was instru- mental in passing a gold brick upon a confiding class-mate. This man, although green, was wise beyond his tender years, and he plotted the humbling of Steinfeldt in an almost Sophomoric fashion. Fair maidens are as meat and drink to Steinfeldt, and no wonder he arrayed himself, like unto Solomon in all his glory, when he received a summons one night by telephone to call at the Alpha Phi House. The telephone message was from the man he had gold-bricked. The eager Steinfeldt burnt the air until he came to the Alphi Phi door. " Is Peterson in? " quoth Steinfeldt. " I think not, " replied a demure maid. " But he must be; he telephoned me to come over. " A voice inside said, " Search the house for Peterson, girls; man out here must have him. " And then the doughty Steinfeldt did not tumble. After a prolonged search, led by Art Traphagen, who happened to be calling that night, Steinfeldt was duly informed that no person answering to the name of Peterson could be found on the premises. After duly depositing his card, Steinfeldt regretfully backed away. Since then, Steinfeldt has been heard to complain several times that he has not as yet received any bids to Alpha Phi receptions. It takes some people longer than others to " tumble. " " RAY CARTtR Design for a Stained Glass Window to be placed in the Memorial Chapel at Stanford University Extract i of Lemon) from Minutes of Students ' Congress. FEBRUARY 10, 1902. (Why the Congress had a Cold Water Banquet.) Methodist Episcopal Deutsch moved that it be the sense (?) of the Congress that claret be served at the Carnot Banquet. Al Kohol Adler, steadying himself with a chair, arose and supported the motion and, incidentally, himself: " Though I have never tasted a drop of liquor in my life, and would, of course, stay away if claret were served, I place the inter- ests of the Congress far above my own; I am so unselfish that I support the motion to have claret. On second thoughts I shall be even unselfish enough to come if it were served, though, of course, I would not drink a drop of it. Oh, if you look so disappointed, for your sake I will come and even drink. Think of it! For your sake! What a beautiful thing is self-sacrifice. It would be a pity to spoil the beauty of my noble act by not having claret. What stronger argument can I urge in its favor? Then, too, we must have claret for the graduates. Only the graduates drink claret, you know. None of the members do, of course not. We are all too good! But we should not insult the graduates. We must give them their claret. We must pass this measure solely for the graduates ' benefit, of course. " The Reverend G. S. White then arose and addressed the sober assembly: " This measure ought not to be adopted. If you will give me your attention for a few moments you will see the reason. For I am the advance agent of a cause a holy cause the cause of wood alcohol. The firm of Blank Co. will supply any required amount for the banquet at 15 cents a pint. What greater induce- ment can I offer? Who would drink claret when there is only wood alcohol to be had? Down with the demon rum when money is to be made on wood alcohol. " Mr. Jim Jam Earle did not speak in favor of claret. He was not present. Then A. Pommery Matthew, hastily slipping a small flask into his pocket and rubbing his handkerchief over his mouth, said : " I cannot refrain from wiping these tears from my eyes in the cause of temperance hie. Mr. President, I do not believe in claret. I never drink claret. Besides, what will the State hie the taxpayers think of us if we drink it? Does not the Brewery Trust pay hie in one-third of the State ' s taxes? " At this moment, unfortunately, the honorable gentleman fell on the floor, but, nothing daunted, he continued addressing the spell-bound audience, explaining that he most decidedly held the floor and was going to keep on. " You see, " he continued, " if we serve claret some one might succumb to the temptation and drink it, and hotel claret is not good. " (Loud applause.) Senator Pierce, setting his usual rapid pace, supported claret: " As the most- eminently r-respectable member-r has just said hotel clar-ret is not ver-ry good. If we do not dr-rink it somebody may may get ill die. So let us do a service to humanity. How saintly our-r banquet will be. I am very str-rong on r-rebuttal, as you can see. You can ' t r-really r-refuse my r-request, anyway. Clar-rette sounds like a co-ed ' s name, you know. " Just then Max Thelan moved to end the debate as the Wid. closed at ten, and in the rush for the door the honorable Mr. Deutsch ' s motion was lost and could not be found again. Blue and Gold Primer for Freshmen. LESSON I On Animals fos-sil ex-hi-bi-tion pre-par-ing See the fam-ous en-to-mol-o-gist! Who is he? His name is Fur-long. Why is he fam-ous? He dis-cov-er-ed a fos-sil pel-i-can. In-deed ! Is it old ? It is. It came from the Ark, and it has only one leg ! Poor pel-i-can ! But Fur-long will mend it. He is pre-par-ing it for ex-hi-bi-tion in the Phi Sig-ma Del-ta house. Poor pel-i-can ! LESSON III-On Society so-ci-e-ty Craw-ford lead-er Oak-land wreck im-ag-in-ed What is this? This is a wreck of what was once a man ! What brought him to this ? Over in-dul-gence in balls. High-balls? Oh, no ! Dan-ces. He im-ag-in-ed he was the lead-er of Oak-land so-ci-e-ty ! And what did Oak-land say? That had bet-ter re-main un-said ! LESSON Il-On Barbers bar-ber oc-ca-sion- al-ly tal-cum Al-pha Tau 0-me-ga cut-ting Cur-lin What is the fun-ny house? It looks like a bar-ber shop. May-be it is. Oh, no ; it is the Kap-pa Al-pha house. But why is the stri-ped pole in front ? They do hair-cut-ting oc-ca-sion-al-ly ! For the gen-er-al pub-lie ? Oh, no ; only for the Al-pha Tau 0-me-gas. Are syr-up and tal-cum pow-der good for the hair ? Cur-lin thought so. LESSON IV On Pride sol-dier u-ni-form mam-ma Mun-sell pea-cock proud See the tin sol-dier ! Yes ; it is Mun-sell. He walks like a pea-cock. Why does he strut a-round ? He is proud of his new u-ni-form. How did he get the new u-ni-form ? He says that his mam-ma was so hap-py and proud of her boy when he re-ceiv-ed his com-mis-sion that she bought a whole nen u-ni-form. How nice to be great ! LESSON V On Soldiers mil-i-ta-ry of-fi-cer mo-gul What have we here? This is a mil-i-ta-ry mo-gul. Is he an of-fi-cer? Oh, yes ! He can make the Fresh-men mind ! What does he know a-bout mil-i-ta-ry ? Xoth-ing ! Then, why is he an of-fi-cer? Hush ! He has a pull with the Lieut. LESSON Vn-On Entertaining col-lege so-ror-i-ty mac-a-roons en-joy-ing so-ci-e ty re-cep-tion What are these col-lege men do-ing here ? They are aH nd-ing a so-ror-i-ty tea. W ' hat are they do-ing? They are tak-ing re-fresh-ments. What are the re-fresh-ments ? Wa-ter-y lem-on-ade and stale mac-a-roons. Are they en-joy-ing them-selves? Not at all. Then why did they come ? If they were not seen there, the pub-lie would not be- lieve they moved in Swell So-ci-e-ty. LESSON VI- On Jonrnalism col-lege jour-nal-ist bluf-fer lit-er-a-ture See the col-lege jour-nal-ist. Is he an ac-com-plish-ed man ? Oh, yes ! He knows bet-ter than Prex-ie how to run the U-ni-ver-si-ty. What does be know a-bout lit-er-a-ture ? Noth-ing. He is a bluf-fer. And when he grad-n-ates, will he be a news-pa-per man? Oh, yes ; he will de-liv-er the Ex-am-in-er at four-bits a week. LESSON Vm-On Eiclusivaiess ig-nore The-ta bril-li-ant con-tra-ry See the girl in the La-dies ' Room ! Why does she not speak to the rest of the col-lege girls? She con-sid-ers her-self a-bove them. Is she par-tic-u-lar-ly bril-li-ant ? On the con-tra-ry. Then, why does she ig-nore them ? Oh ! She is a The-ta girl- Ballad From Burpee Cycle. (Burpee is a ladies ' man, All in your twinkling eye, He is a politician , too, Whose hopes go soaring high.) " Now, " argued he, " it seems to me, That co-eds love to dance ; So in the whirl, from ever girl I ' ll buy a vote perchance. " : ' Now, I must learn this leg-work trick, Before the Freshie Glee, For all the steps I take that night Are steps to victory. " So Burpee went to dancing-school, With hands upon his knees, He watched the dancers flitting by, [This way he paid no fees.] " By-gosh! " said he, and squeezed in glee His left hand in his right, " Dancing ' s like walking on a ship, I ' ve learned it in one night. " : You use this foot, you use that foot, And what is most of all You use the joints of both your knees, Thus get around the hall. " So at the Glee he used his feet, And others ' , too, they say, For two feet soon were not enough For him to dance his way. He walked up tracks, and rode on trains, And draped his well-blacked shoes With ruffles from the co-eds ' skirts Of many stuffs and hues. He blandly grinned with left eye closed, And, lips turned toward her ear, He asked each dancer ere he danced If this was her Junior year. (For in the whirl, from every girl, He ' ll buy a vote per glance. For every step he takes this night Is political advance.) I heard he took too many steps, And those in the wrong way, [Ignorance is agony He dances to this day.] (For Burpee is a ladies ' man, All in your twinkling eye, He is a politician, too, Whose hopes go soaring high.) Now, Burpee, this is some advice, That free I will advance, All politicians run for jobs, ' Tis surer than to dance. Mr. Dooley on Fraternities. INNESSY, " said Dooley from his seat on the bleachers, as he rammed home a fresh charge in the old clay, ' ' there do be wan of the greatest opportunities fer a young mon of wilth lyin ' open foreninst ye. " " Phat thin, " said Hennessy. " Change thot dom color on Nort Hall for the luv of hivin. Oi ' d do it meself fer the sake of the byes could Oi but get woord to me owld frind Kornyge. Ye ' ve heerd me schpakin of Kornyge, thin, Hinnessy. Bedad mon, there ' s phat Oi wud call a nomber wan philanthoper. ' Its mesilf as was born as poor as a crow, ' sezze, ' an Oi ' m fer dyin ' poor if Oi have ter go broke a doin ' of it. ' D ' ye moind that now, me bye, Oi sa-ay d ' ye moind that now? Begorry, Hinnessy, if we hod a few sintiments the loikes of thot about this institoochun there be divil the nade of Sunda-ay ray- porthers crowdin to the doors of the Phayloosaphay Buildhin fur noose frum the immorthal woorld. ' ' " Right ye are thin, " said Hennessy. " Av coorse I ' m right; ' tis divil a wanst d ' ye foind me wrong. But whist awhile, d ' ye moind, ' tis a bit av th ' sintiment, ' tis here already. Tis the Kapy gamys Oi doo see be the papers have been sindin a member t ' Yurup t ' be marryin ' of a furrin Dook to raise mooney fer the Grayther Universithy. " " Tis divil the philanther d ' ye foind in that, Hinnessy. Tis noomber wan they do be lookin ' out fer. Dinna ye seein ' the bran noo bath toob the goirls laid in a few wakes ago? They do be lookin ' out fer the nixt bist ting to thair immor- thal sowls d ' ye hear me talkin ' . But, thin, arrah now, be aisy, fer ' tis the goirls phrats as are illigint tings intoirely. " " Phat thin, Dooley, in th ' divil do be a phrat annyhow? Av coorse Oi know phat is a phrat, but phat is a phrat. Phat be it, Oi mane. " " A phrat, Hinnessy, is a agragashin of natural human bein ' s fer varius tings. Ye canna say in a woord phat tha-ay are, baycuz no two are th ' same. But fer the same ' tis aboot loike d ' this. Th ' Fy Sigmy Diltys is a mixoop av a lot av Nort Hall political bosses, broken-down edithers, snojers, tinnis-min, and so fort, bunched up togeder fer hivin knows phat scheme. Th ' Sigmynoos is a lot av ballroom sphorts who sthay togeder to kape in practis. An ' thin there is a lot of fellys who hod a phrat jine wid em becuz nobody would be seein ' av ' em alone, and they use th ' pin to call attinchin to ' em. An ' thin we have th ? goirls phrats, wich is too mooch loike a weddin ' buro fer me. D ' ye moind d ' the pins they do be wearin ' thin? " " Yis, but phat d ' they mane " " " Tis aisy thin. D ' ye note th ' kay th ' Kapygamy wears foreninst her chist? Tis fer to oonlock her batin ' hart. Coopid thraps entoirely an ' th ' Poy- bithers, wid an arrer on ' em waitin ' fer to be stabbed. " " Phat do d ' thot moon of d ' the Trideltys sthand fer d ' thin? " ; " Tis fer a noble purpose. The loite of th ' moon shines an the fair maid and the Pillykin, but divil a wanst do Oi know phat sort of a coopid machainery that kite av th ' cats do sthand fer. " " Bedad, Hinnessy, it ' s mesilf as would sooner be marryin ' a goirl entoirely bearin ' foreninst her chist a rollin ' pin badge wid th ' symbol, In hoc signo vinces. " " Thrue fer yez, Dooley. " " How ' s yure bye, Danny, Hinnessy? " " Divil th ' wanst hov Oi seen hide ner hair av ' im fur two wakes, ' till yisterda-ay. It ' s rushin ' fer phrats he do be doin ' . Tis good fer th ' owld mon Oi tell yez. Dooley, wid no boord to pay and no terbaccy ter buy. " " It do stroike me, Dooley, thot phrats canna be a payin ' invistment, fer so be it thin phy hasin ' t Billy Jurgins made wan in the Corporathain schtore in Nort Hall? " ' " Tis the same that poozles me thin. But ye know Danny has some foine f rinds amoong the phrats, Hinnessy. Thairs Cadoghan ' s bye in the Kapyalfys as kin run loike the very divil, only d ' ye moind how sly th ' poor little felly always were wid th ' goirls. They ' ve got a pile av rooners an ' jumpers there but it ' s har ' rd they hov to kape in thranin, fer they can ' t hov onny av the owld toime beer-boosts, loike they used to. An its barbers they do be turnin Oi ' ve heard. " And Moriarity ' s bye in th ' Deity Oopsilongs, and O ' Toole ' s bye in the Kapysigmys. Moriarity ' s bye took Danny to dinner wid ' em wan da-ay and Danny sez, sez ze, ' twas a foine dinner but he didn ' t niver go mooch on singin ' hymns, ayther on a full stoomick or an empty wan. But th ' byes all took him to a rayciption at the Poybithers house. Danny he sez, sez ze, th ' goirls do be noice enuf but as somehow they and the Oirish don ' t mix well nohow. " " Divil th ' wanst. D ' ye know, Dooley, hove the Kifys a skelikin in the closet, Oi dunno. " " A skelikin is it? Bedad, ' twas Danny as was sayin ' ' twas a doomy of thot Rooshin ' editer, Gordenker, which the sa-ame they sits in jidgment on, an ' thin smashes him wid impty beer bottles. Did ye hear a bit of th ' Deeks ' parrity a few wakes beyand? " " Oi did not. " " Indade, thin, ' twas a foine entertainment, Oi dunno. Ye see, they sint an invoite ter about thirty-five goirls, an ' d ' there was only jist fifteen fellys there. Now Miss Moore ' an Miss Selby, some av thim Cat goirls, waz invoited. Well, they wa-aited, an ' wa-waited fer some felly t ' come an ' take ' em down th ' house. No- boddy ca-ame, an ' so at tin o ' clock, Edith Selby had t ' tellyphone to an ' old frind av hers, Casey Crawford, t ' get him to take th ' goirls to th ' house. When th ' goirls got there, me bye, th ' goirls waz so thick an ' th ' byes so sceerce, you ' d a thot ye was at a summer raysort. Th ' byes, bein ' choice, aich goirl hod only wan dance the whole avenin ' . Th ' same bein ' too tame fur th ' two Catty goirls, Miss Selby, she up an ' tellyphones fer Casey t ' come an ' git ' em. Wan young felly called Chickerin ' coom to th ' dure t ' see thim off, an ' sez wid his perlitest schmile, ' Yer not goin ' , Oi hope? ' ' Indade, ' sez Miss Moore, ' whoy should we sta-ay? D ' there ' s nothin ' doin ' , is there? ' Turnin ' him down loike, dy ' e moind. " " Hinnissey, thot canna go an. There wanst was a toime whin th ' Decks was big enuf t ' be bowld enuf t ' do it, but wan more loike thot an ' th ' repetation thay ' ve bin livin ' on will be go-one. D ' ye moind the prominince th ' Betys was havin ' last year, Hinnissey? " " Would Oi be forgethin ' av it thin, and Danny sez its thimselves as can naythur, fer there ' s Fisher as is always sthandin ' be th stove in the sithin ' -room awelcomin ' th ' guests, and atellin ' av ' em to gather round the fireside they ' re all mimbers av a big fambily. Poor felly, he fell into the habit last year. Oi tell ye, Dooley, I belave in unithy as a dom foine ting, but ye tackle too big a fambily whin ye tackle the human fambily. I seen OToole ' s bye beyant as wos sayin ' as what a frind he hod in Dunlap. He said he hod invinted a phrat and thin both jined it. ' Tis a foine phrat, ' sez Larry, ' as owld as Grizzly ' s bald head, and as consarvitive as the divil. ' Tis very careful they are av who they take in. Oi hate this dom rabble bizniz, ' sez Larry, ' an ' I want to know me assochiates. I thank me sthors, ' sez ze, ' be the howly Saint Pathrick, Oi niver mixed up wid the Phy Sigmy Deltys. ' " " There goes thot clock agin, and Oi suppose the bloody f utball fince must be comin ' down. Whin do we put her up agin, d ' ye know? " " Tis next wake Oi ' m thinkin. " Behind the Scenes. " Oh George! " quoth she, ' Til hold your hand (0 that it were forever) I ' m Queen of Gypsies, Geo rge, you know Your fortune I ' ll endeavor. " " Your smile, " quoth he, " Is sweet, and from A Queen I hate to sever, But then, you know, You stand no show, I ' m the greatest Queener ever. " Easy. Mr. Clyde Smith, ' 04, says that the military department is easy. Anybody can get excused from drill on the slightest pretext. " Some time I am going to report to the office without my trousers and see if they won ' t excuse me. " We are not informed whether or not he has put his plan into execution. Naturally. The effectiveness of Leon Martin ' s debate is largely due to the use of pecul- iarly appropriate expressions which have become more serviceable through long wear. So largely have these expressions become a part of Mr. Martin ' s very fibre that he no longer reserves them exclusively for his debates. A friend overheard him say at prayers in a voice of exceptional fervor: " And, Lord, it follows as a natural consequence that " The Wicked Flee. " Flaherty (criticising in Argumentation): " Mr. Lemberger, when you are speak- ing do not scratch your neck or the back of your head. Of course I know it was purely a nervous gesture. " Lemberger: " It wasn ' t nervousness in my case. " Stanford not Sourballed? (From tke Daily Palo Alto.) The annual " ax " ' rally will lie tieli - f Berkeley today, when the [.- - .;in, Vm-k " V ' :he valuable seventy-rive cent weapon is successor. The Same Old Story. Familiar Ways of Opening Lectures. PROFESSOR SOULE (adjusting his skull-cap and looking down over his glasses): " The first off gentlemen " PROFESSOR RISING (alternately raising and lowering his head): " To recapitulate. at the last hour we discussed " PROFESSOR SLATE (in a high falsetto voice and twirling his moustache): " I will ask this question " PROFESSOR EDWARDS: " Are there any questions on page two-two-two? " (No answer.) " On page two-two-three? " (No answer.) " Class dismissed. " PROFESSOR FRYER (after receiving six " here ' s " to Mr. Warner ' s name): " Mr. Warner seems to have the same old difficulty. " The Battle of the Strong. Two Sophomore Piebiters were sitting on the bleachers one day watching baseball practice. By their side was sitting Korbel regarding a heavy suit-case marked J. P., which had made him a drayman from North Hall to the bleachers, and his face wore a worried look as he thought of the trip to the depot. Parker Holt, who, though not having much foresight, pretends to be a ladies ' man, joined the trio with a remark about the weather, which he followed up with a critical discussion of Overall ' s curves. The game over, Parker ' s manly instincts came to his rescue: " May I carry the suit-case, Miss Parks? " he asked. Tessie said he could and giggled audibly as she softly nudged Mary. The face of Korbel assumed an expression of relief and joy as Parker manfully trudged along with the suit-case. As he left the trio plus the suit-case at the depot, he heard suppressed laughter from the group, and turned around just in time to see Korbel, with the suit-case, take the train to the city, while the girls went over towards Mason ' s. Later, he found that Korbel bad borrowed the case from Miss Parks to take some heavy books to the city! Imagine Holt ' s joy when he realized that he had packed Korbel ' s books all the way down town! Why not have an Intercollegiate Crusoe Game? Are We Cosmopolitan? Stanford has of late made it her claim that she is the most cosmopolitan of Californian universities, but the following extract from our register throws grave doubt on her claims, and establishes beyond dispute California ' s claim to be the educator of nations. CONDE DE SULU Y PRINCIPE DE LOS ISLAS FiLi-PEANUTS Senor Tomas Santos, ' 05. MARQUIS DE TERRA DEL FUEGO Don Alfredo Demorest, ' 05. VISCOUNT OP Foo CHOW King Lai Wu, ' 03. GRAND PATRIARCH OP JERUSALEM R. A. Roos, ' 04. Due DE PATAGONIA Don Carlos Reissig, ' 04. EARL OP TiEN-TsiN Hu Tung Chao, ' 02. EX-GOVERNOR OP VICTORIA, AUSTRALIA E. B. Moore, ' 03. PRINCE OF SHANGHAI H. Such, P. G. PAST GRAND MASTER ANCIENT ORDER HIBERNIANS R. O ' Connor, ' 04. CONSTABLE ' S DEPUTY SKAGGS SPRINGS F. L. Mulgrew, P. G. GRAF VON HAPSBURG Rudolph Saeltzer, ' 03. No-CouNT CEPT RUFOUSE S. R. Dannenbaum. PRINCE OF SAUERBALLS John Morton Eshleman. KING OF HIGHBALLS Phil Carey, ' 04. Prof. Christy ' s Mining Lecture, Wednesday, February 5th. " An explosive called tonite was invented by Mr. Clever, which consists of a mixture of guncotton and nitrate of barytra. It claims the following advan- tages: first, it does not freeze; second, it can be transported safely; third, it does not give out noxious fumes. I once had the pleasure of witnessing these tests, made by my advice. " (Here followed a thirty-minute talk where the tonite was put through all kinds of tests, from being ground in a stamp mill to being shat- tered by dynamite, without exploding.) " However, it costs more than dynamite, and has less explosive power, and requires a heavier cap to explode, besides other disadvantages, and so is not used or manufactured. " And then the mining push felt the backs of their heads and wondered why they were made to climb to the third floor of the Mining Building at 8 A. Jl. Force of Habit. In Inorganic Chemistry the Professor wanted papers written on various subjects by different members of the class. " Mr. Vanderbilt, what will you take? " " Dynamite. " " Good! Mr. Berry, your choice? " " Why. I ' ll write on bones. " " Mr. Gendotti, what will you take? " " Oh, I ' ll take beer. " Once When the Bluff Didn ' t Work. B. S. Corlett, riding on the car to Oakland the other day, handed t he conductor a dollar for his fare. The dollar happened to be bogus, so the conductor, after taking it up, handed it back to him. Corlett said, " Well, its the only cent I ' ve got, and I don ' t want to walk. " But he was saved this disgrace through the kindness of May Walker who loaned him a quarter. iO o ' clock, in Stiles hall. in :i members cf the Tri-Delta fraternity at Knox College have been married rince June. Dailv Xeh: oi-i.-ts her " ?n ma= f ' Cheer up, Berkeley Girls! Professor Setehell was pleased to learn from an examination paper sub- mitted in Botany I that " The principal sources of danger to man from infection is milk, water, salads and sewer-pipes. ' ' Possibilities in Chickens. (As Expounded by DR. MOORE.) In one of Dr. Moore ' s Education Sections, the text-book stated that the environment of a being is all-powerful, and the influence of heredity approaches zero. This brought forth the question from a pelican in a front seat, " Can a Shanghai rooster be trained to sing if hatched in a cage of canaries? " Dr. Moore sidestepped and began sparring for wind. Shortly after, the author of the book is made to say that all studies are equally simple, and there should be no difficulty in the mastery of one rather than another. As an example in point of the above statement, Dr. Moore was asked if children could not be taught Trigonometry and Addition with equal ease. Not finding the answer in the back of the book, the class was assigned ten pages in advance, and adjourned. When Crow Dis-banded. Crow felt tight, but wanted to see the Olympic game. So he got an old horn, that wouldn ' t blow a note, and bluffed in as a member of the band. All went well until Redwell looked up and asked him, " Please give me your E, will you. " Get Crow to tell you the rest. Jay Roy. Tis C. E. Roy in Algebra, Who always knows his books; He knows a heap of things besides, And shows it in his looks. He makes us feel, whene ' er he spouts, Like Preps from grammar schools, And he ' s the only brainy man, While all the rest are fools. ll. Tis Lawyer Roy in Poly. Con., Who always has the floor; It is a signal when he ' s up For all to seek the door; For the perpetual-motion screws That his machinery run, Increase in speed as they supply The power for his tongue. IV. ' Tis Uncle Roy, who dangles now His niece upon his knee, Who told the co-eds of the kid That fills his heart with glee, Who ' s learned a language new and strange That sounds like Chinese-Greek. So to this darling niece of his His wisdom he can speak. in. ' Tis Corporal Roy with head erect, And eyes that proudly shine, Who strides behind the freshie boys To see they keep in line. He is happy now, tho ' he can ' t talk With high and pompous word. To what he says, the boys must pay Attention, and he ' s heard. v. ' Tis plain Jay Roy, who ' s taking now Some fair co-ed to dance, He strains and glows, for well he knows Admiring is her glance. He ' s talking Poly. Con. or Trig., Or some long-winded story , He ' s taken from his stock in store, Whose point is his own glory. Berry after a ' 03 Election. Deacon, ' 05, answered the question, " What is a squad?, " as follows: " It consists of one Sophomore and seven gentlemen. " Which? Anxious One: " Where is George Davis? " Bryan Bell (accommodatingly): " Tassel-top or Ronghhousf? " Cook, having attended a lecture in " Cow College, " appropriated some cheese, Limburger at that. Seeing Koster going to the train, he accidentally dropped it into his pocket. Koster did not notice anything wrong, and went his way. Both sat in the smoker, Cook at one end, Koster at the other. Behind Koster sat a mining professor, smoking a cigar. Koster could not stand it, and after a short time went over to Cook, saying: " Gee, but that mining professor is smoking a rotten cigar. " His Gentle Way. Browning. ' 04, hunting for an encyclopedia, to some co-eds, " I wish I could find that " D " encyclopedia. " What did he mean? And Yet Women Should Vote! Mis? Grace Woods rushed into the " Californian " office one Saturday and breathlessly exclaimed, " Are all of to-day ' s ' Calif ornians ' gone? " Ambitious. In these progressive times even a Freshie co-ed is ambitions. At least the pretty Piebiter, Georgie Cummings, confesses to have three ambitions in her college career, namely, to get a cinch notice, to wear some fellow ' s frat-pin, and, finally to become engaged. The young lady has been successful on the first and second but can she get engaged in the three short years to come? Peck Worked. One of the cool bluffers around college went up to Willis Peck, ' 04, and struck him for ten cents. Peck said, " Oh, I haven ' t anything less than a dollar with me. " But then the bluffer remarked. " Oh that ' s all right, I ' ll change it, " and handing the astonished Peck ninety cents he walked off with the coin. With Apologies to Alfonse and Gaston. Corlett the Napoleon of Strategy. Corlett, ' 03, hides under an ordinarily modest demeanor talents that would cause a tinge of green upon the cheek of the astute Nick Carter. Passing Corlett ' s political exploits, his strokes of genius at last year ' s surveying Summer School were unmatched. For instance, hatchets were at a premium, and the wily Bert, to provide for possible contingencies, held one hatchet in his hand, hung another on the rear of his pants, and hid three under his bed. (There were twelve hatchets and thirteen or fourteen tents to divide them among.) Jealous ones said that Corlett didn ' t cut much ice in spite of his tools. Aside from his accumulative stunts, which included corraling all the drawing- paper in camp when there was a scarcity and none nearer than San Jose, he was, strange to say, discovered to be a " queener. " Three men worked on each transit in the field work, and one day Corlett ' s instrument was set up not far from the rear of a ranch house, where a girl was hanging clothes in the back-yard. When Loren Hunt came around to inspect Corlett ' s instrument, he found the other two men, Douglass and Stevens, lying under a bush burning Durham, while Bert had the transit trained on the hired girl. Bert said that that was all right; wasn ' t half as bad as Curtis Locklin, who persuaded a Rube who was harrowing in a nearby field to let him ride the culti- vator, while the Rube fooled around the transit, and thereby bunkcoed Hunt in believing that Lochlin was busy surveying. One day Almind went down to Point Lobos to fish for the camp-kitchen, and, while he was down there, he lost his hat in the sea. Not wanting to go to Moulton for another, he finally managed to procure a cap of last year ' s style, at a slightly reduced price (25 cents), from Corlett. Almind says Bert will yet be a second Wanamaker, as he has the commercial instinct highly developed. As a special concession to Corlett, his adventures at Monterey will be withheld from publication, the above being considered sufficient to guarantee him the prominence he wishes and deserves. BASKET BALL FRESHMEN, U. C. Harmon Gv Oakland Y. M. C. A. , U. C. Grounds, Berkeley. fanuary 24, 19O2, at 7:45 P. M. Admit One. Ten Cents. At List the Press is Recognized. Here ' s to You, Mary. Mary Jewett told a confidential friend one day that she wouldn ' t live in Boston because the percentage of young men was smaller there than anywhere else. Overheard in the Shop. Hammer: " Say, Plank, why don ' t you like Mr. Auger? " Plank: " Oh, he ' s such a bore. " A Tragedy. Prof. Phehn (calling roll in Economics 3): " Mudsill, Marquis, Monk, M-o- R-I-A-R-T-Y Johnnie: " Here! " Soft Female Voice (just audible): " That ' s the name I would like to have. " Comment: And she ' s only one of a multitude! Merely a Happening. Arleigh Francis Lemberger came home on the Oakland car the other night. Next to him sat a large, flashily-dressed woman, softly singing " My Bonnie lies over the ocean. " As she reached the line, " Oh, bring back my Bonnie to me! " she suddenly caught sight of Arleigh. Throwing her arms about him, she cried, " Oh, here he is, " and followed with a large juicy smack. And Arleigh is still rub- bing his cheek. A Chair for the Recovery of Lost Souls has been established at the University. KOFORD AMD HIS DOC IN BEAUir f HE SCHOOL TOR SCANDAL CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE. KAPPA ALPHA A THETA WILL-PLAY . OU MOMtlA Y-WED. Nb- FRIDAY A ' D THF " Bf !7 5ANTQ5 ROYAL FAMILY VICTOR HENDERSON THE BLUE AND GOLD ' S CONFIDE: THE MEW FR MUSICAL COMEDY TRIPLE -STAR ALLIANCE LQVESIABOR-LOST- L.DvPunK STYLE CHAWLE.3 nillS A -- i - , - . - OP : THE OTHER roc i R T I iroi u ALHA A n TEDDY HOWARD GUIDE TO THE THEATRES. B. 4 G. Favorites. Edna. Edna of the dimpled chin. Your dainty ears are sea-deep pearls. The Berkeley winds that flaunt your hair Unloose a silken web of curls. Who wouldn ' t wish he were the wind! As to Chivalry. In History fifty-two Omar Dayies thus defined chivalry: Chivalry was an ancient order, in which the knights defended women and other helpless creatures. How ' d You Like to be the Goat? The Kappa Sigmas rushed Walter Macaulay. For the initiation they rented a goat from a boy named Sam. The ceremony took place Saturday night. On Sunday morning, as Macaulay stood before the crowd at the post-office, Sam saw him and called in a high, far-reaching voice: " The goat got home all right, Mr. Macaulay. How do von feel? " Speaking of the affair afterward. Walter said: " The part that made me hot was, that I had to give the kid a quarter for his goat. " Nerve. In Math I, Dr. Wilzynski was solving a rather difficult problem in trigonome- try. He had reached a certain point when he became confused and asked the class to wait a second. Just then a fresh Freshman sang out: " I got that far, Doctor, and had to wait an hour. " The same instructor was trying to impress upon one of his classes the value of knowing the trigometric functions perfectly. After a lengthy discourse he said: " I will conclude by saying you must know these relations as well as you know that three times five are sixteen. " Inexperienced. It was a Summer School botany class of grandma-like women and school- marm-like men, and a very few regular students who were making up time. The grandma-like women had all taught school and so had the schoolmarm- like men. The instructor decided to give them an opportunity to air their overflowing knowledge, and said any person who particularly desired to tell the class his experiences in the teaching of nature study might hand in his name at the end of the hour. The day for the heart-to-heart talk came. The instructor, with a few pre- liminary remarks, stated that there was but one teacher present who yearned to tell his accomplishments as an educator, and that the gentleman might have the whole hour. He introduced Mr. Flaw ! ! ! As I said before, there were a ffw regular students in the room, and Flaw soon found the man who handed in his name. " l AM THE BKST THE COLLEGE DDKS A Kl ' OK 1) ' ' The Journalists A Farce in Three Acts. (Not written by Miss Bertha Janes.) The curtain rises, disclosing North Hall steps. . I bunch of bunts seated and standing around, borrowing each other ' s Califor- nia is. A procession of Californian nezus- chasers emerges from the Ladies ' A ' ootn and files across the stage. They make way for the Editor-in-Chief, who advances. The stage is illuminated, with brilliant yellow light. Lemberger steps to the front, and all bow respectfully. He adjusts his glasses and sings. THE MAIN GUY. I write of Sports and Politics, And then on Cushion Teas ; I write reform until it sticks, And do what e ' er I please, For I ' m the Man behind the Pen. The college world has held its breath At mv most mild behest; A college man would meet his death If I thought it were best, For I ' m the Man behind the Pen ! CHORUS. When wielded by a hand entirely great, The Pen can most completely do the Sword ; And so, with modesty, I calmly state I am the best the college does afford ! In other lines of literature My stunts are quite as keen, The " Occident ' s " chief editor I could have been, I ween, If I had wished to wield its pen. A clever little farce I wrote, Though it was somewhat Stern, It didn ' t get a single vote, But why I can ' t discern But still I am -behind the Pen ! CHORUS. " ' TIS THE HAARDIST PROPOSITION " MK THAT YOU WILL ADVKR1ISK Amid great cheering from the staff, and distinguishable signs of disapprobation from the Bunch of Bums, Lemberger makes way for Moriarty. Lights turn from yellox- to brilliant emerald. The orchestra strikes up " ll ' earing of the Green, " and Johnny Mori- aiiy steps to the footlights. THE MAS OF MARE. (Tune, " Wearing of the Green. " ) Tis the haardist proposition Wot iver I did meet They ' re foolin ' me foriver On de runnin ' of de sheet. Furst they have mock-turtle sthories. Thin one-legged pelicans. They are workin ' ivery Frishman, Wot is put forninst me ban ' s. Tis the haardist proposition Wot iver I did meet They ' re foolin ' me foriver On de runnin ' of de sheet. While the orchestra is playing the overture for the second verse, a venerable Jigure, wrapped in a brazen ulster, is seen emerging from the Philosophy Building. The Journal- ists take to cover. When the dust has settled, the Bunch of Bums, sighting Heed, e.vit in bad order. Though no one is there to hear him. Fred Reed advances to the footlights and sings. The stage is illuminated by rich golden fire. SONG OF THE GRAFTER. (Tune, ' Oh. Promise Me. " ) Oh, promise me that you will advertise. For Fm the greatest Grafter ' neath the skies ; I ' m Secretary of the Students, too, And all the College honors are my due. The " Daily Californian, " this " Blue and Gold " Are through my lonely efforts bought and sold. And won ' t you. please, do let me graft on you Oh, advertise oh, please subscribe, oh, do ! Professor Howison enters. THE CHANT OF SOCRATES. Reporters are lost souls, Reporters are lost souls, Doomed to burn in fire, Reporters are lost souls. Red fire. Reed continues : Oh, dear Professor, tell me is it so, That Journalists to Hades sure will go ; And, tell me, do you really think them lost, And on the sizzing brimstone to be tossed. But, if they ' re really lost, I know a way To bring them back no matter where they stray Just place an " ad, " a simple " Lost and Found " with me, And all reporters will return to thee ! Al the prospect, Professor Howison throws a psychologic Jit, and, by waving his liand aud supplicating the god of his Idealistie world, he causes a great cataclysm, and soon all is in a state of Kantian chaos. Lurid light still burns. Reed ' s voice is heard dur- ing the confusion singing : " Oh, promise me oh, promise m-e-e-e ! " [CURTAIN.] ACT n Scene: The " Occident ' ' office. J)irt twelve feet deep. Three chairs having in the aggregate six legs and A oj a bottom. A table in three sections, usually called three tables. A Yale lock on the door to show how closely Eastern methods are copied. Leslie " JUST WHAT A TRI ' Ii PAI.SK AI.AKM CAN III; " Turner at the able grinding out Philippine rot. l- ' nter Jimmy Mussing Koford, smok- ing a pipe, a hahit acquired before he became a I ' rat man. l- ' .ntcr .v .r cu-eds with stories of Spanish tragedies and poems on the Berke- ley hills. Koford hides his pipe, takes the manuscript, and, with the . .r girls, ad- vances to the front. They sing. SONG OF THE FALSE ALARM. ( ' Florodora.) Co-eds : Oh, tell me, gentle stranger, are there any more at home like you ? Koford : There are a few, sweet maids, and greater boys you never knew. Co-eds : Then tell me, dearest Jimmie, what these very brilliant loafers do. " THE ' OCCII ' INT ' HAS ME TO GIVE IT HCLAT " Koford : Sweet maids, they bluff on all occasions, and I ' ve learned a lot from them. Co-eds. : Then have a little talk with me. and then I can see. just exactly what a true False Alarm can be. Koford : If I loved you. would yon tell me what I ought to do, to Mini enlers. dressed in football suit and sweater. Ko oni is immediately forgotten by the girls. Mini clears his throat, shifts his lobaceo, and sings. A. HERO AND His HEAD. I t ' ink I ' m de hottest wot ever occurred, De keenest young guy wot was ever to be. About me at football you surely have heard : I guess I am proper de pride of I " . ' . Am literary ? You ' d better sa;. I ' d push in your face if you chance to say naw. Am I a good manager? rather, I guess, The " Occident " has me to give it eclat . ' GHORCS. None can play football like me. Ain ' t I proud of my big C? I ' m de kid de girls adore. Senior, Junior, Sophomore, All the Freshy girls you see Are in love wid my big C. Using but the head to measure, I ' m de swellest football treasure That now wears the big, big G. Chorus of co-eds join in the last three lines, and u ' ink artistically at Mini. Koford goes up Co-ed Canyon to shoot himself in tht head, but, as he aims at the spot where his bump of genius ought to be, he is untouched. Mini continues. Now, there is Prexie Wheeler, an ' I know he liked me style. Fur he most accurately pictured me Out at the closing rally, an ' I couldn ' t help but smile, An ' grow out chesty underneath me C- He says, says Prexie Wheeler, dat de guys wot he likes best Are those wid most their weight above their ears. An ' since me head keeps even wid de swellin ' of me chest, He surely meant this lad wot gets de cheers. CHORUS. All the girls clap their hands. Mini smiles most grandly and musses up his hair more picturesquely. Adler enters. THE SONG OF THE KNOCKER. The name of Alexander is to conjure by, The fame of Alexander is to measure by, It ruled in ancient Persia, and it ruled at our U. C , As general and as journalist it ' s ever held the key ; And. though I ' m free from prejudice, the greater man is me, Der Adler of California. ' DER (1REATER MAN IS ME " ' STILL I KNOW HOW GREAT I AM The Stanford axe to tell the candid truth I did not steal, But not a Freshman thinks that when he hears my little spiel ; I have the perfect gift of gab, that men call oratory, And every year it is my stunt to tell the thrilling story Of how we brought the Stanford axe to U. C. territory. And I ' m in California der Adler. Chorus of contributors: " Oh, he ' s the 1 California}!, ' der Adler. " Adler: " Let ' s see, way be I am ; here comes Monroe, he ' ll tell you if I am. " fin the incongruity of a Phi Beta Kappa man knowing anything about college journalism is too great for the contributors to stand, so they flee. A tab- leaux is shown with Adler and Deutsch wrapped in a fond embrace. [CURTAIN.] ACT ffl CAST : WINFIELD DORN, who writes for another world. BRYAN BELL, a Business Manager, who hasn ' t any business there. Scene: On the University flagstaff among the clouds, being as far above the student body as the editor can get and yet stay on the campus. Clustered about the base of the pole are several literary co-eds, gazing in rapt admiration at Win Horn, u ' ho is balan- cing himself. College men pass beneath the pole. First Man : " What is this ? " Co-eds : " This is the Magazine. " First Man : " Never heard of it. " Second Man : " What ' s it for? " Third Man : " When does it explode? " From the top of the pole SONG OF THE UNKNOWN. I ' m far above the common herd As far as stars may be, I ' m what they call an unknown bird, I have great rarity. For nobody knows how great I am ! Nobody knows just who I am ! Nobody knows or cares- a bean How I aDorn the Magazine. I ran for A. S. U. C. Prex, But no one knew my name, A fact, you think, that ought to vex A man of my great fame. But, still know how great I am. Still I know just what I am, For the others I don ' t care a bean While I aDorn the Magazine. CHORUS. Nobody knows how great I am. Nobody knows just who I am, Nobody knows or cares a bean. Still I aDorn the Magazine. Sees a bunch of co-eds coming from Co-op with copies of the Magazine, and drops to the ground in astonishment. Enter Brvan Bell, preceded by si.r Kappa Kappa Gammas. Dorn sees them, and kno- i-s that more sample copies of the Magazine are in circulation. His serenity returns. Quick curtain. Scene changes to front of Kappa house. Bell enters. SONG OF THE GREAT I An. I ' m managing the Magazine, But that don ' t take my time : There is nothing much to manage, So Til sing a little rhyme About a lot of journalists, And also me and Win. Who have the strongest, surest graft That ever got the tin. For I am Prex of that combine, Which drives all showmen into line ; They must give passes to the Press, Or they get no more free ads, I guess. ' FOR I AM PREX OF THAT CC We pulled old Ez. Decoto ' s leg When football was in vogue; We got in all the football games As free as any rogue Who jumped the fence about the lot To see the noble game. WVre journalists, we sway the mob, And so we ' re free from blame. .- this moment Jurgens runs up calling that a copy of the Magazine has been sold. At that startling disclosure Dorn faints, Bryan Bell clutches at his heart, and so perturbed is he that his hand hides {for an instant] his Skull and Keys pin. [CUBTAJN.] The above horoscope was received by the editor from Professor Mudhead on August 19, 1901, having been cast at the beginning of the Junior year. So true were the predictions that we herewith present the astrological prediction in full that the class may know that which is to come. EDITOR. At the moment the Class of ' 03 entered upon their Junior year, the heavenly bodies presented the above appearance. You will notice that Jupiter rules the rising 33rd degree of the sign Cancer, which shows that to be the ruling planet of the class and denotes a prosperous year full of victories and triumphs. At the moment of Sagittarius, Tommy Haskins was under Luna, his guiding planet, and Jack Brewer was in close proximity to the sun. You will note that the sun and moon are in contact, the sun, however, superexcunudiating Luna, which predicts the elevation of Jack to some mighty power over Tommy ' s protest. In the right borgiole of Scorpio-Gemini, Janus is in the ascendancy, wing-ing her way upward, which denotes some great success for Miss Bertha Janes; but the ascent of Janus is in direct opposition to the sun and to Les Symmes ' guiding planet, Bacchus, which predicts a sort of contest between the lady and Jack Brewer, or Les Symmes. The sun, however, is afflicted by Uranus, ruler of the eighth house the house of death which shows that Jack Brewer will lose his power or fail in reelec- tion. Venus, the guiding star and patron goddess of Burpee, appears in the sixth house the house of illness showing that things will not be well for him. We would advise that he take a leave of absence, for Venus comes into direct contact with Mars, the ruling planet of the house of Chet Brown, just as it passes from the last degree of the sign Pisces, denoting the fact that something fearful will happen to Beauty ' s protege. The aspect of Mercury is evil. It governs the house of Bryan Bell and denotes failure and destruction. Its proximity to the line of Biligangoses predicts death. The dark mist veiling Mercury obscures the vision of a Senior-year " Blue and Gold " management and foretells failure. Saturnus, Bruce Wright ' s leader, may be seen sinking through the bright and happy third house into the dark dismal hole of Olimukiahovichsky, denoting a sad ending of politicial hopes and intrigues a failure to make political capital out of the Junior Finance Committee, and a " trodown " from the girl he loves best. Poor Bruce! The planet Muchego, the ruling planet of C. F. Stern, may be seen in the right excrutiator of the forty-seventh house, the house of oblivion, sinking downward into the house of death (eighth). This is an alarming state of affairs, and that gentle- man is doomed to sink, slowly and gradually, into oblivion. The outlook is dreary and dismal. Corlett appears under the constellation Pan which shows that his love for dancing will not be gratified. Koford appears under Saturn which is sinking into the lower quarter. The weakness of Saturn ' s rings at this time shows a defeat for the " crowd. " But the whole sky is covered with blue and gold, and shows a year of triumph for these colors, and insures success and circulation to the Annual of that name. Echoes from the Farce. Symmes (in Farce Committee): " Why, this is a soubrette part. Miss Davis is a soubrette. How would she do? " Turner: Soubrette! I guess you mean a brunette, don ' t you? " Member Farce Committee (Cave Canem under discussion): " Well, Mr. Koford, won ' t Miss Breslauer do as your sister? " Mr. Koford: " Oh why yes, I suppose so; I ' d hardly thought of her in that capacity before. " 44 From the Old World Westward the Star of Empire Takes Its Way. On account of a large, juicy sour-ball on the part of George Mansfield, Editor of the " Californian, " notice of the advent of our newest fraternity was not given to the public, and the task of giving a slight review of its very interesting history now devolves upon the " Blue and Gold. ' ' This great organization has had an exceedingly brilliant career, and its mere name has been a most potent factor in the making of history from the time of its birth to the present day. Its life has been a long and distinguished one. The names of its various members have adorned the pages of history from generation to generation. Certainly we are to be congratulated upon at last having it amongst us. It is one of the most exclusive organizations of its kind to be found anywhere in the world. It possesses the proud distinction of being the oldest on record and the only one to date its birth from the time of the flood and claim as its founder our venerable old father, Noah. The difficulty of playing ring-master for such a circus as travelled under his personal supervision impressed itself upon Noah ' s mind and gradually forced him to the conclusion that a solemn and holy order of some kind must be formed in order to overcome the lesser creatures with its sanctity and thus stimulate the reluctant respect for superiors. To assure this success, it was necessary to use the greatest discretion in the choice of charter members, and make it so exclusive that in the future none but the divinely appointed might so blaspheme as to hope to become connected with it. With this in view, Noah chose only his favorite son, Ham. After discussing the proposition, which was eagerly entered into by Ham, they drew up a constitution. This spirit of secrecy and exclusiveness was so well maintained by the members that nothing is known of their history from the date of their foundation down to the initi- ation of Jonah, who stands out as the second in the long list of historic characters claiming membership. At the same time Ananias, the original knocker, was taken in. There are many pretty little legends told of them. Both loved the Brotherhood with all the fervor of their great natures. It is pretty well established that Jonah wore his pledge-pin at the time of his submarine journey. From this time the Fraternity had many ups and downs, but always preserved its spirit of exclusiveness. The next prominent initiation of which we have any authentic record was some years later, when the organization was strengthened by the addition of Cheops who installed the Second Chapter. In honor of this great event, he built the Sphinx, and meetings were regularly held in one of the pyramids. The records show that King Solomon was one of the Honorary members. Indeed, it was with one of the pearls from his pin that Cleopatra prepared her famous high- ball. The fraternity fever soon spread to Rome. We md that Brutus was giving the grip to Ca?sar with his right hand at the same time . stabbing him with his dagger. Nero was the next famous man to be added to their lists. From this time the progress was at a standstill, until new life was instilled into it by the Borgia?. At the suggestion of Lucretia Borgia, a Chapter was established at Monte Carlo. Here the Fraternity reached what might be called the pinnacle of its glory, and left an indelible stamp of its character there even to this day. There are many men who might be called great in history, but there is one who must ever be called the greatest. This one is Captain Kidd, shipmaster. To him was intrusted the transplanting of the Order to the new world. He took passage with Columbus on his first voyage, carrying with him a provisional charter and the power to initiate three members according to his judg- ment. The move proved to be a wise one, as the noble Captain showed his discretion by choosing the three greatest and most prominent Americans as charter members of the new branch; they were Pocahontas, Sitting Bull and Carrie Nation, whose immense influence on this side of the ocean has raised its standard to spected position of any in the loftiest and most re- America. But the master- three young bloods to deliver Boutewell Robinson Dunlap, of a Chapter at Berkeley, the nity ' s long and eventful stroke remained for these in the initiation of William and with that the establishing crowning act of the Frater- career. Window Design for North Hall. A Cycle of Song. A Junior named Annie McCleave Political meshes does weave ; Class President she Is determined to be Which seems rather hard to believe. An impudent Cherub named Zook With an awfully sour-balled look Through some fearful mistake He did graduate Although by the veriest fluke. A Junior whose last name is Symmes Has a heart that with sour-ball now brims : The more was the pity. He led a committee, Which made him the sport of its whims. A certain young man known as Crow On each foot wore a cardinal bow, Which made a sensation And caused an ovation Wherever he happened to go. A Junior well known as Miss Leale Is filled with a lofty ideal ; For the medal she ' s working, That ' s why she scorns shirking And why with such bluffs she will spiel. A stately young maiden named Schaeffer A shrewd nifty co-ed named Wilde Insists that her name rhyme with chaffer. Is a terribly knowing young child ; Which isn ' t correct, To be safe from a four For the damsel erect She worked Helen Moore Is more of a knocker than laugher. Who did all her work while she smiled. A mature earnest student named Junck Was known almost never to flunk. But professors he ' d floor And students he ' d bore So his classes all thought he was punk. An Irishman called Moriarty Once tried to establish a party : But in matters political Students are critical So his backing was not very hearty. Of Jessica Marion Davis An S A E senior the slave is : Even ' evening at eight He appears at her gate, Which shows that he wonderfully brave is. THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA VOL. X!X. H1 ' .KK1CU-V. CAL. TIITKMIAY. J - N U A K V - . i,- NO i ALMOST A FATAL DAY RIVER EXPLORATIONS. ixn | n iMj|)miv ' GIGANTIC RALLY ACCIDENT AVERTED U-|ver.lty Eipe T U.r... Soe ON TRACK TO-NIGHT, NARROW ESCAPE OF TWO STUDENTS OPENING WMOOPERINO OF SEASON i OH the Gas. t. r. ' Mine " ) a ' o v rv luable fi-- i i. JIU-BI auDo i i auLuiunit) 11CUH " ' ! nnnti BtneldCiiojb :u ibt I ' mtetsl.j. Tn-night i- " here the lcalher-lunqit i (. ..!.. mniriinit Frank Munde ' 01 1 ;.,.! : " (ill, i .. LJI-W mlM ' -il wlmt Ik oelleved to bt a tapir, but a A lurge sttendance o ' ttudrnlB 1 UN ,i ilia i in th ' lr ro.m Ihf fiMl is not complete it is dllHculi gatheicd In the Gyrnn lum la l Friday ' heai Dr. John) Urn. B.IITUWS I ' r.-s.- ' iii ' l l.-m iriiii.tre to the quaking sup- V. .1. i i. ,.| neslf. ti ' il In I-IOF, ' the ga-.- ]d in ilii-l ' iTH m a(ri iht- gu. hid t.-.-i rip i ff .1. itit- -neter at Hi p m t.i determine Its true nature Ariotlii-i la thai of a modern ilog mlnu one front If S The party Is now engaged In Sou ' h iJent or uberlln College, at ihe Hrat ' .Cnlveiauy meeting of Ihe term Ur Itjriuws 1 at present delivering a l-. ' ir--. (if l r Jordan ' s prize 4. -1, -1. in. n the -i-iir of 10 lo n i, ,. not - ...ursr of lectures on " The Christian l-l ' - of ;.1. " under the BUKU.O..S ul in,. In? ronm At 7 .v m.. Hill Karri . :. olhei -I Ihe valuable flnds of the party. P clnr Theological Sen-.,iary an nll-si. r rallfornla list of -.|-jk.T. fellow roo:mr. dj t fl l thr odor Of K i lin h a-i (raced to tl, -n .[. 01 Ml-f riTM-olcit .-fTnila Ijy Hi.- Mii ' I !.. .inn- ' Ur ll-uil th- i nl-jHui., r-J Is also lacking a lex A numbM- of the lower animals nnd i make the lalltr of comparatively I ' M I.I. in Wheeler ID bis opening ie- ' 1 am very much, obliged to the few m ' -n who once In u while aet flre lo the i -..1,1. .| i,j Mr l i..) Smith. . ..i.,lu. i.i ..f ih. !;.... l.-! ' OrcrMHlra. a rnller- t ' on of wind iirlriiin,-i,l whl h h.n n ..! in -TJ. were also found along Ihi fi- ' m " lui ' li ronm liefiir t! -- WTC c ' n- rlv.-r All thetu 5peclmena. when proves app -ar!r!ce ' V ' muVh ' a ' nd orne 1 Th " u " al hor ' ' ' ' tf P f ' ottt Fr- h- tlrrly nem rne. nounu-d. will li- set uj In the new time I touch a, match to II myself as ] " " " " ! U ' 1 P | ' " " ' " rds " ' l " " ' d . nd wore In no ! Inlured by it -r I ' .-rflous plight onj. and now It has come lo be a burning 1 N ' or will Ihc women Indents be - RopJieis ia Milk. 1 am glad ' n tell you that we are [ Ij ht. anr! Ihe v ldon rliunm ' if ihi- H n Kine to conmmence building In a short ft rr inpint upwards to the rerul-an FMT Bsbj Turlki Hitched. vvtt rln:irlun of .he Department ft Vg- t..n ' !i,t Th v l ' Un " fttt the " ' ' ' " ' " henven. HI light up many a folr fa.e The turtle In the pen on Strawbeiry MiMlllil. .- ' Ih " l ' i i -rnl f I lll .T- crvek buck ot the Agricultural building riu. 1 Ihe .Tiilhor ft .1 njp-r entitle hu ' lf a mllMorTdfiJIaJi C m ' " ' ' ' ' " ' thv Var ty on L, vir. ry urv especially Interesting at pr -s.-r " ' Roplnciu ' n Milk an J ' T.-am Jiul In ord everyne .111 be th.r-. There are wo ot them, each weighing |.iil lillie l i.y th- [ lviP!on Ot Ih i ren women ml lnl.H-;n - i.url..-IN about 600 or 71 pound . Thev wr r.nn " H Atrrlcullurnl Kxpcrlment Sta- ..). i.ttit here from tiie i;.i ' ..[. m n. .n IT Ward dlmu;) ihi rd orlh H.ill m r i-iuni- crl. , . njtm Island ! yearn o by Captain White, a friend ..f the University, who pre- liviuMe which doe r it In the lead fin in Ihe milk fr m a hy cuttle- r " ' " STRENUOUS. FRESHMEN STUMS fiited ihem lo ua._ They are the only one of their n -:le in capt.ivity In of view, but whu-h -autx s It tie or- iilonbte. mi ' ' ! r.-.-i.mmends methOill fiv M.i roiH.l b. - i.lurily hi---ir.| .11 Hi. MinniK Hullding. ihe nouncl u ivH Remarkable IVrformanic B calm.- Intrants For the first time since their captiv- M..i u,.-i H . n ij. for military an.l B ym- Thc female :uilte buried her eggs in held yenteiday in Bail Hall, in .thirl. tin- ground four week jgo. and lait Meurs Wheeler ami Hellnao lo be , ( ' ' " ' " " ' l " a n ' ! i : r . the orlhographic at. o( ome .f Ihf Intrants .!. v,-i,-i -It i. |. .1 I ' r i Tli ' - mother being fen.cUum at present. Board ol Re|eol . ,,.,. ' .) cam u,-i..u .h.n the vimm ' -H ' Of. because ht Is caring for her young. : ( . un inin-t aprlnlerw o( undoubled ability run be viewed from the pile of lumlier Governor Gage ha appointed Attur- Th- ' ' ' ' - ' ' " " " ' " ' ney Churle S. Wheeler as a Regent of ,I.-T,I ..m. - i.. in.- Mm. as I ' uil.lirii i lei Some .lim.Ult, ..IB " ' THE POOR 6IRL lN THE 0 T CITY. ' the University, lo lake the place of the lull i: " ' ' - In .111 ! n ' ate Albert Miller Mr Miller ' s term ( ;,. lnt |.,.,,,i,,,,, K i.ung uthl. " 1, IIII-M-I..-, i-.l l. t that Quad r:iilr ar prere j unites lo Ph ' ini ' t did nut expire until 190 Alloitiey ,_, ,, , u ., ., ,.,,. , ,. M ,. , ,. . S; Ihnc H g. and Ar un.ent.ti.p.i - ! Bui the few whuke sense Of humor haa developed to the detriment of their Wheeler will serve until that lime. M ,, iniui M;,UI K ih.n lio Is the pe di- l v Hellnmn. president of Ihe Ne- if a r ta MUpMss M. luw i vmt.i Hank, has been appointed lo " ' " ' ' t) ,.. , gtv _ afl ,,:, ,, ,,,., ' n.- |.-i Dramatu ' E.4ationi. a lock o.i whi.-n better Judgment, to such an lent that they conalder It a huge Joke to call up ci-ed overnor (Inge ( n, J ny ..n ih- . The ma u-rly manntr m which (hi- ' : the paper office and deliberately paat themselves off as some member of the faculty and give In an article which ' I.M.I, N. ii (h .mil s h H.iH- i: " JUNIOR ELECTION RESULTS w ini ' ii diKirti ' l of ihe ilifflgult tents in BwtdMl l an.l Phym " .!! Endur n.-i- 1:1 i. -...- gieetel wlih biealhlM ii ' lin,- . they know to be false we cannot but condemn In the severest terms. Chester Q. Brown Elected Presi- LrCfBie bj If. Booth ' . Ihc f ' relimt-n Uellrio.i? j ' In the flm place their actions are un- fair and calculated lo defeat the true dent by Small Majority. M| Krttt ,V i .7 lMlrue , , m snur. ' aim Of s ne-Hpaper. In the second. It fh-inl-nv " ill i-|p- ' ak on " Air " at J Is likely to raunir a great deal of Incon- venient- and no little annoyance to tb election of " J ' 1 , 11 " ., " " A " , I 1 ) ' ; . ' I,;!, ' Tn ' i ' ' ' - ... ,,, .,, ,. , peraon whom Jhey impersonate. If this form of annoyance continue t ' hough III tie litti-resl as taken In the ; , ' (slh .. e.-n.l In MI BoolB election by the (:1ns " 8 a whole the v ,. ll|v ,. ,, . Th , , - hl ,,,,,!,, ..I l- .-ry-.l.S I ' lIU IMU.K vtl( ; contest was omwhat .-x.-lllng owl,,.- ..,,.. ,,, -|-.,. ,- w .11 half refuse to accept a authentic n 1 li. l. M DMMUfJ ' ' ' ' ' " a detriment to the worth of the pnper were divided Iwiween the differ " nomini ' p |... i .is " H-wilv..,! Thar nn..i ' i PU|1 1 sii.i.ihl ! mlniiitf ' l into ' Ih ' - I ' mi.-t as a disseminator of all the news .0 d JLn " or r " f beU a tie BARROW ' S LECTURE COURSE - - f 1rfv .., .,,,,y The Hie day. and oiilJ cause a great dea Inconvenience lo those who wlpb to The results weA as (ol ' , w ' ( " r Eminent Teatber Speaks OA " Tit am " ' . ' Mr " F K Wood and Miss B 1 lve article and notices late In th Presldenl C. 3rO p re( , " aenl M FtlSegOOd Of Qo " Ullson. on Ihe negative, Mlas Sp,-n..i evenings. We sincerely hope thoM N ' rlt. gl D B Reed. 12. f " T , , " " r " 11 ' T decision who have been guilty uf this form o Treasurer. D O. Put im. ' : B F. C -e on the Oeclie. 10 m IIIIIIMI..II.I t m practical Joke, a they no doubt cal Klerulff. M; S R. Dannebaum. 10 For Sfatl tl . hijl ,. ,,. ., , ,.,,, r ,||.-,i i., i , ' , ' " ... " , " _ ' . ' , ' n Vh. ' dehate " MIM It. will reallie that It Is not funny in Serge nl-at- Arm . C P Btrn 79. J i -order Sulton which brlnxs nut ' It. i u _, v Tinrano nmt Mewrs. OreifeM- any senae of the word, and that thei better Judgment will teach them tha their actions re not thoae of gentle n MunMil. 10. R- aibley. . D 8 Jungtk TAJ. WooWy. . B- A iata 1 a 8 Smith. . E. C. An thony J B. Bell. S- L W Symme . Z A llilfcow. I. H W Furlong. J. J I ' nlverslty 1 ( un,.- oft Tin- i.-u. natVJ. VB)H IBM veal ' s had 9 i rr Adam . TheUn and Adm . Mr. W. C Smith prearnted ft critique Pre l- denl CarloQ White appointed Ihe fol- lowing program commute lo aerv W. C Jurgena. manager of the Ct Jl, K..tort. I. A F Hughes. 1. Ml- th- flal rnrotlm nl itf_ 1WS rx- p,, " " Jiiewra W.....I. Orn-niMdet Operative S ore. la renting easy .-mil r somewhat stronger B. 4 G. Favorites. Gnssie. Such wealth of hair. And trancing smile, Your lips are Berkeley roses! Sweet Daintiness, You ' d nerer guess How winning are your poses! Dr. Noyes: " Can you tell me who John Skelton was? " Freshie: " He was a religious writer. " Dr. Noyes : ' Yes, he wrote satires on the church. " Professor Syle ' s Idea. Professor Syle (to several fellows in the back of his room, who are reading the " Californian " ): " Gentle- men, I wish you would put up those papers, this is a course in English literature. " Parker Holt: " Say, old chap, I think, aw, that, aw that little Piebiter Sophomore is stuck on me. " Bud: " Well, I guess she is. I noticed last night that she tried hard enough to get away from you, but she couldn ' t. " Crittenden ' s Sonnet on First Touring the World. (Somewhat after Keats. Much have I travell ' d o ' er the massive earth And many goodly states and kingdoms seen; " Vr both the deep broad oceans have I been. And solely on account of my great worth. I thank Hearst, too, that Td a chance to girth The globe on such a stunt forever keen; But ' twas my clever brain and stately mein That really brought to me the gorgeous mirth. But not ' till California had I came (Pardon the faulty tense it moves my rhyme), Did I find people wond ' rous free from blame And bent on giving me a jovial time. We Should Think So. Augusta Breslauer some friends in the ladies ' room): calls me Gus-sie. Do you think I should call him El-vez-i ' Mr. Mini always Embarrassing. Dr. D.: " Formerly geography used to be sung in school. " Co-ed.: " Why, I remember hearing the multiplication tables sung in school. " Dr. D.: " Yes, Fve heard my mother tell of it. " (Slight embarrassment follow- Pop York Inaugurates a Moral Crusade. In (sod u;e5rttst Oil others pay Design for a Stained Glass Window for the Co-op. From the Waste Basket. The " Blue and Gold " has secured the following letters, written to President Wheeler. As they are items of great moment to the students, we publish them, including the indorsement the President has made on the back of each : UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, ) Department of Botany. ) DEAR SIR: In the Gym this morning I noticed, with great perturbation, the fact that you have placed a handsomer man than myself on the Faculty. I refer to Professor Flint of the Chair of Anatomy, which, I understand, is still at the furniture factory. Now, you yourself realize how I have been the only good looking sport on the campus, and I cannot understand why you wish me to be superseded. To show how general the feeling is on the subject I will quote a diabolical stanza left at my door this noon : " Now each Sorority in town will do an active stint In giving teas in blue and gold to new Professor Flint ; Setchell ' s good looks are not eclipsed, but now his fame will pale Before a man whose clothes suggest a Richard Harding Davis tale. " Sincerely yours, WM. SETCHELL. Indorsement: Keep Flint over at the Affiliated, and make Setchell Dean at the first opportunity. B. I. W. UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA, ) Department of History. ) DEAR SIR: When in the name of the Continental History can you get the enervating women students out of here? You heard what I said down at Mills last week. Well, I didn ' t put it strong enough. We ' re tired of co-education. If you see two students together on the campus you can rest assured that both are not co-eds. Put the women students in sacks and throw them into the Oak- land Estuary off Goat Island. Professor Gayley will agree with me. Get the girls out of California. Yours sincerely, THOMAS R. BACON. Indorsement: Can ' t do it, Tommy. Vic likes them. B. I. W. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Department of Physical Culture, f DEAR SIR: I am pained to hear that you have ordered all the students to be vaccinated at the expense of the University. It is taking them away from me. Why, just think, at two dollars per. I could have made enough to pay for my new automobile. G. F. RHEINHART. Being desirous of giving some space in the BLUE AXD GOLD to autobiographies which would be a source of inspiration to those coming after us, a number of prominent College people were asked for brief written accounts of their lives, -ral said they were reluctant, but could not conceal many evident signs of pleasure. C. C. Haines said it was matter of supremest indifference to him, but condescended to write for us. J. M. Eshleman and L. E. Martin were delighted. to aid us, the former being so easy that we soaked him fifty cents per line and even then had to cut out three-fourths of his manuscript. We herewith append the autobiographies: Bertha Janes. Miss Janes refused to write her own biography for the BLUE AND GOLD, as she said she had done too much already for an unappreciative class. Her nearest and dearest friend, John Brewer, gladly volunteered to compile a short account of her life. Bertha Abernathy Janes was born on the 13th day of the month with a destiny which has been pursuing her irresistibly ever since. At that time, however, she was only a baby. Surrounded by nature ' s resources, she soon began to grow and wax strong in the ability to write. Her first efforts were published in the War Cry. This created such a wide- spread influence that this child of genius announced to her parents that she intended to go to China as a missionary. The inspiration gave her an idea and she aban- doned her chosen occupation. Next, with the able assistance of Elmer Harris, she wrote the world-renowned farce entitled " Wing, " which was first called " How Miss Flanigan Ran the Boarding-house. " The immediate effect of this was that Bertha had to hunt another place to board. While this was being staged, Bertha ' s popularity increased, jumping long stretches at each bound, until she reached the offices of First Vice-President, Second Vice-President and Secretary of her class at once. Here we find that history begins to repeat itself, and I must draw this biography to a close. NeweD Vanderbilt. My military duties to-day prevent an extended account from me. I was born in 1871, on the same day that the battle of Sedan was fought, and, though in America. 1 heard the roar of battle and cried for it just as other babies cry for a rattle. My eyes were a delightful blue, even when a child, and then, as now, the girls all said " How pretty! " I came to College to study chemistry, and rise in military, and have succeeded wonderfully almost up to my expectations. My photo does not accompany this narrative. Yes, I know my fine dashing moustache would set off a photo well, and my shoulders have a fine contour. But but pardon me I lost one of my seventeen medals, and my rule is never to pose unless I have them all on. C. Charles Raines. I was born in San Diego January 20, 1880, of a dignified family. Even when a child I never cried, for I seemed ever inspired with a sense of the loftiness of human life. I early overcame the vicious desire to en- gage in athletics and have always sincerely sympathized with those who were making efforts to break the per- nicious habit. Personally, I have found debating and digging a commendable antidote against the previously mentioned malady. I am a firm adherent of temperance and sobriety, and favor the passage of a law by the Faculty that any open or surreptitiously engaging in football, basket- ball, baseball, handball, or any other sport in which either side may become intoxicated with victory, be punished as a misdemeanor. I would, however, exempt " sauer-ball " from the category, as its effects are consistent with dignity. I also believe with Professor Gayley that the co-eds should be suppressed. I shall be felicitated to continue this autobiography in your next Annual, and tell you what progress I am making in my endeavor to walk in a military manner. Leslie Turner. My biography? Rats! Well, if you insist I ' ll give you a few shots! Born on Christmas, 1878, of a noble family in Cheshire, England (where they raise Ches- hire cats, you know). Even when an infant I committed many -queer stunts. Interesting? Well, I should remark. Why, I had three-round combats with my nurse every day, preparing me for many later events in my military career. Some years ago I came to this country to breathe its free air, and immediately went to Manila in order to get a fund of material for Occident poetry. By the way, old man, I pull two prizes a term now on my war poetry. It ' s thrilling stuff. " Blood reds, " " moans, " " Lieuts. " and " damns " give it a fine, vivid touch, don ' t you know. Lucile Turner my cousin? Oh, no. Still her verse is somewhat like mine, but lacks vigor. Gad-zooks, old man! Got a cigar? Annie McCleave. No historian has ever attempted to write a biography of me. Although I have always possessed the remarkable qualities that I now have, I was unknown to the world until I entered College. The rapid manner that I have risen has been a wonder to all those who never knew me. I began my record as a Freshman and soon became expert at giving the glad hand and broad smile. I have always been a wonder in politics. But let me tell you something. Ever since Allen Matthew ran against Earl McCollister for prex I have been entirely neutral. I have always supported both candidates. This shows the skill of a shrewd politician. To all such girls like myself, who are am- bitious to become Senior Prex, I advise strict neutrality. Let them take me as an illustration, one who has worked my friends hard and succeeded. Leon Martin. I was born in Canada March 17, 1881, of a long-lived, long-winded English family, tracing its genealogy back to Richard HI, whom I have always admired for his power in rebuttal in the great debates which Shakespeare chronicled. Second, in my autobiography, I wish to say that during my early school days I was much retarded in my progress by bashfulness. My excessive timidity kept me awake nights, but by strenuous efforts I have par- tially overcome this tendency. Thirdly, I would note that in my College training I have step by step undergone an irresistible evolution : (til socially, (b) politically, (c) educationally, and (d) morally. As to (a), social evolution : When I first came to College I was very crude and callow in my appearance, whereas now I try to be quite a swell in my own little way and chummy with the Kappas and other sorority girls. Taking up (6), political evolution : As a Freshman, I held no honors, while now I am known far and wide as 2nd Vice-President of my class. Next (o, educational : Firstly, from only a Freshman dig I became almost a Phi Beta Kappa, and, secondly, from a series of hard efforts and the strenuous modeling after Willsie ' s style in apparently spontaneous rebuttal, I almost won the Carnot Medal. The Judges were old fogies for not giving it to me anyway. Lastly ( ), moral evolution : When a Freshman I was poorly informed on all points of honor, but now, under Marco Xewmark ' s tutelage, I am a strict adherent of the Code. This naturally and logically brings me to my summary. Briefly, I have made four points : (1) forms of government depend on forms of people (see last year ' s " Blue and Gold " ) ; (2) my own ancestry is quite remarkable ; (3) my bashfulness and apparent lack of swell head is partly overcome, and (4) my evolution is un- paralleled. Therefore, my opponents have totally misunderstood the question and their contention resolves itself into an absolute absurdity. Jack M. Eshkman. It gives me great joy to thus publish to the world a brief account of my tremendous success in life, and I consider it cheap to be allowed to insert it in the BLUE AND GOLD at fifty cents per line. I was born in Illinois February 14, 1875. I studied hard and burned the midnight oil even when I entered school at three years of age and stood at the head of my class. I ' m not boasting at all, as some sour-balls say I am, I ' m only giving you information. 1 came to the University unknown, but have rapidly made myself felt in every avenue of college life. Other fellows could just as well as not have done it, too, but then it requires more pluck than most men have. Any other man would have gotten the big-head to have received the honors I have. Popular? Well, just a little! Why, being born on St. Valentine ' s day I have a tremendous hypnotic influence over the co-eds. They flock to me like bees to clover I just can ' t keep them away. Now be sure and insert this autobiography in a conspicuous place, though it is against my principles to seek notoriety. W. L. Finley. I was born well, it hardly matters when or where I was born there are so many more important events of my life that are bound to interest you; for instance, 1 won the boys ' slow bicycle race before I came to college. You know I don ' t believe in hurrying matters. Conservative? Yes, that ' s it; for instance, the Cali- fornian, now. The absence of all taint of " yellow " from that paper is due to my councils. The man who rushes through college really gains nothing. Nothing like conservatism, my boy. For instance, there was that matter of choosing a Junior Farce. I was always Chairman, you know, when Jack Brewer was away. Well, you saw how successful that was. The Occident? Oh, yes, I write an annual article on " Spring " for the Occident. It takes me all the winter to do it, but if it isn ' t in time they put it in next year. You know the birds, the budding poppies, and all that always wake me up. For instance - Oh, you want to know why I am so popular among the girls? Well, you know they don ' t like a fast man. What! Is that 10:30 striking? I ' ve missed a recitation. Well, there is no use in killing one ' s self to be on time. For instance, the BLUE AND GOLD But come again to-morrow, I ' ll give you a line or two more. Darwin Root. I was born in 1874, in Petaluma, of a Puritan family. Yow know my people came over in the Mayflower. I have always taken an interest in Y. M. C. A. work- that is, a secondary interest to my poetical labors. I don ' t think I ' ve missed a prayer-meeting in four years, My poetry? Well, you know that is a delicate matter, in fact, I always keep my lyrics in the pocket near my heart. Well, if you insist, I don ' t mind showing you a few of them (here Mr. Root pulled out a handsome bundle). Oh, you would rather hear them in the privacy of my room? Very well. True, they are all about girls, and better not show these things around where that North Hall steps crowd is. Girls! The girls are all right. I always like to take three or four of them to the Junior Farce. Yes, sir, I am a College man. I like to be sociable and talk to everybody I meet. Claims? Why, you surprise me. Don ' t you know the Rooters ' Club was named after me? B. G. Favorites. Betb. The snows of Berkeley ' s winter Are poppy blooms of gold. And Berkeley ' s purple heliotrope Can smile at March ' s cold. Bat Beth with all her gold brown hair Doth yield more sweet surprise, roses bloom upon her cheeks And violets in her eyes. Celluloid. To celluloid or icy stone Their hearts congeal. They give a groan To see our Captain take the ball Right down the field and through them all. When ' tis their ball, their trick plays sown Thick as rank weeds, ill-shaped, o ' ergrown, Fail every time, were never known By fake or trick, by run or call, To sell you, Lloyd. If you ' ll allow, we will install Your statue up in old North Hall Bearing a freezer! Stanford would loan Thousands to get you for her own. We ' ll not consent, despite their gall To sell you, Lloyd. August 21, 3001. Report of the Archaeological Investigation Committee To THE HONORABLE BOARD OF ARCHAEOLOGICAL INVESTIGATIONS, CARNEGIE INSTITUTE: We herewith submit our first report of investigations on the Pacific Coast. We have been as brief as possible, but, owing to the importance of our first discoveries, we have been compelled to go more or less into detail. Directed by the evidences of what appeared to have been an old volcano, described on ancient maps as Grizzly, situated upon the eastern shore of what was once San Francisco Bay, we made excavations about the base with remark- able success. The lava and ashes were of a considerable depth, but, by much effort, we reached the bottom and tunneled in various directions. Apparently, we had uncovered the site of an ancient educational institution, but of its type or character little could be learned. There remained but a few bricks and some curiously engraved fragments of petrified wood, which evidently contained the names of some of the more prominent inhabitants or, possibly, their patron deities. Up to date we have been able to decipher the following: Irrorttrnrlf, gjannrnbuum, Rubrfyunt. In the immediate neighborhood of the institution proper, we unearthed a great number of buildings in a fair state of preservation. From their general arrangement, we conclude that they were ancient temples. We consider this to be the most interesting and valuable discovery of all, since from it we have been able to determine something of the habits, customs and religious beliefs of those connected with the institution. I shall take them up in the order of discovery, and endeavor to give an outline of the peculiar features of each. Our results have been tabulated, and to further the work of investigation, we have numbered each find. The inscriptions over the entrance-door of each temple have been translated, and are herewith appended. The first tunnel broke through the wall of one of the largest temples. A 23. Delta Kappa Epsilon. That these were an idolatrous people was evidenced by the finding in this Temple of a sacred shrine whereon reposed a huge red ax, similar in design and proportion to those in use by the aborigines. This ax had evidently lain in its shrine for many generations, since, when found, it was cemented into the solid masonry of the Temple. It was guarded by a fierce looking idol with muddy locks and fantastic garb, holding under one arm an elliptical object. A peculiar feature of this idol was the loss of one tooth from the upper left hand side of its mouth. At the base of the shrine appeared the motto of the Temple, which, however, we have been unable to translate. It is, however, as follows : 21 42 79 D. K. E. We were unable to learn more concerning this discovery except that, from its huge proportions and preposterous dimensions, we were led to believe that it existed in some close relationship with the Almighty Dollar, which played such a prominent part in the days of its greatest prosperity. In the immediate neighborhood of this Temple seemed to be grouped many others, but we could not learn whether they were thus grouped from motives of friendship and com- munity interest, or in order to be near each other in case of war. The latter is, in all probability, true. A 13. Kappa Alpha. This Temple appeared to have been hastily deserted, and the implements of trade of the occupants were scattered in great confusion. Here and there were razors, bootblack chairs, lather brushes, and earthen pots for shaving soap. This seemed to have been the tonsorial parlors for the in- stitution, but we have been unable to reconcile the ply- ing of this menial trade with the numerous pictures of the Berkeley Queens which adorned the walls. They, however, were in the habit of amusing themselves by throwing balls, running with each other, jumping, etc., much after the fashion of small children. C 219. Gamma Phi Beta. The Temple of Gamma Phi Beta seemed to have been occupied by a number of vestal virgins whose sole duty it was to burn the midnight oil. Their purpose is unknown and also to what end their endeavors were directed. Occasionally they broke their fast, and invited the neighboring clans to visit them. On these occasions, a very weak solution of lemon was served, together with stale loaves of what appeared to be dried cakes. J 13. Pi Beta Phi. A piece of burnt board announced our next find, the Temple of Pi Beta Phi, similar in appearance to the prehistoric Hebrew syna- gogues. A number of maids guarded the secrets of this Temple, which, from the worn steps at the entrance, had evidently been much sought for, but since they had never been taken away, it is safe to say that they had been found to be of very little consequence. They seem to have spent most of their time adorning themselves with purple and fine linen, mainly for the delectation of the worshipers from neigh- boring Temples. K 906. Alpha Tau Omega. In the Temple of Alpha Tau Omega was found another interesting idol. This one sat with shaven crown upon a downy sofa- cushion placed on a high pedestal. Upon his bare pate reposed some sort of black close-fitting diadem, which much marred the otherwise beautiful and heroic expression of the idol. M 22. Kappa Alpha Theta. In the Temple of Kappa Alpha Theta we found nothing but a piece of unique fresco work. We have photographed it and it is herewith reproduced. M 23. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Here we learned that these people were a cleanly race. In the mid- dle of the inner court we found a large vessel, which, from its form, was unquestionably intended for bathing purposes. It was marvelously carved and of exquisite material. The altar was apparently sacred, and the tub only symbolic, or reserved for the use of the gods, as this Temple was closely guarded by a large number of vestal virgins of one of the most exclusive orders. K 43. Chi Phi. In this Temple lived a meek and quiet lot of studious monks, whose worship was similar in nature to that of Delta Upsilon. This was usually followed by a short season of fasting, and then they united in one concerted effort to release from cer- tain strong bottles the pa- tron spirits of the Order. K 42. Chi Psi. There is a bare possibility that a Temple of this name ex- isted. B 462. Kappa Sigma. This Temple was owned by a person named Dunlap. He claimed many things for the Order, but, as we can find no evidence, we omit further mention. X 29. Delta Upsilon appeared to be a Temple given up to spiritual meditation and moral development. Angels and saints were depicted on all the walls, pouring forth their souls in song. A fragment of fresco is reproduced. Z 1012. Phi Sigma Delta. In the Temple of Phi Sigma Delta we gathered our first real evidences of paganism existing amongst this strange people. Their worship was of a peculiar character. Upon a raised plat- form in one end of their shrine room reposed a monstrous stone image of the fabled sea mon- ster, the Octopus. This ill- favored creature they cherished as a symbol of their greatness, its arms representing the many directions in which they reached arms it grasped a pen and some In one of its out for power and popularity, sort of a journalistic sheet. In another a gavel, which, from the questioning way in which it was held, seemed to convey an impression of longed-for political power; while, in another, was a ten- nis racket. Another exhib- ited its warlike tendencies, for it held aloft a mighty sword, while on its bullet head was perched a soldier ' s cap, and on the sides of its body were plastered the shoul- der straps of a Colonel, with the motto: " Hunt for It. " Twisted and broken, at the base of the shrine lay a golden emblem with the inscription B K. One skinny arm reached for a debating emblem, upon which we deciphered the characters, " This is a stern reality. " B 101. Sigma Chi. This Temple appears to have existed, although, several times, it was nearly swamped in the struggle for existence. P 219. Zeta Psi. These people worshiped the Gods of the Flowing Bowl. They were much respected by the community. 26a. Phi Kappa Psi. An embryo Temple of minor consequence. In the strong box of the Order were found clay tablets marked 5uns, mainly inscribed by laundrymen. These had some connection with a system for raising money for the use of the Order and to pay for their fine new Temple. Z 28. Phi Delta Theta. Here dwelt a most interesting group of beings. Their habits were peculiar. Each day, upon the approach of the warm beams of the sun, every member of the Order arrayed himself in the most striking garb of his wardrobe, and filed out into the public square, and placed himself in the most conspicuous spot, where he might be observed by all women of the institution. Upon the approach of evening, they withdrew into the Temple, to their secret devotions, after which they again emerged, arrayed in striking uni- forms of black and white, and took their ways to places of pleasure. They came to be derisively known in the community as the " Gods of the Ball Rooms. " Their secret worship is wholly unknown, but, from fragments found, it is suggested that the name of their tutelary Goddess might have been otirti). E 49. Delta Tau Delta. This Temple was mainly given up to the worship of the Muses. Some gazed at the stars, hoping therein to find outlined the features of some fair maiden ; others sought favor of the Muse of Elegant Diction ; and others sought to claim the world by appealing to the Muse of Music. In none do they appear to have been entirely successful. B 4-11-44. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. This place has the appearance of having been the stronghold of a mutual admiration society, for about the walls and halls glistened large polished pieces of glass, of various shapes, sizes and qualities. Possibly the rest of the institution congregated here for the purpose of pluming themselves. Over a tiled hearthstone, against the wall in a front room, we found a blank space draped in black upon which was engraved this inscription : " In Memoriam To the Glass We Did Not Swipe. " E 491. Delta Delta Delta. This Order had a most public-spirited tendency. Its greatest thought and care was of the great institution of which it felt itself to be a most important factor. Since the most good could be bestowed only by mature deliberation, it followed that the young and frivolous were debarred admission to this exclusive Order, and only those of mature years and sober minds were welcome. They were commonly designated as JJEliruns f but whether this simply meant to compare them to that sober fowl, or was meant as a word of distinction, we can only surmise. It is sufficient to add that they had received due recognition for their efforts by having awarded them the control of some of the more responsible positions in the government of the institution. We found amongst the archives of some of the other Temples, hints that these positions had been received by the D. D. D. by what they call political drag, but we are unable to see how this could have happened. We think it mere envy. K 29. Alpha Beta Sigma. Merely the name-plate of this Temple remained. : L 27. Alpha Phi. This Temple sprang up in a night. In many ways it proved a blessing to the community, for, in its ill-directed efforts to be received into popular favor, it expended much time and money in giving parties and teas to amuse the crowds that sought its doors, and called it a good thing. X 299. Alpha Psi. At the date of the destruction of the city, this Temple had been in existence but for a few years. No doubt the disaster, great as it was, came to it as a relief. During every month of its short life it had borne up only under the stimulus of hope. But into the halls of its people there also crept every member released from Pandora ' s box. Sour ball cold feet dis- gustfear until their poor hopes were almost crushed, and they felt that, in truth, charters are hard to obtain. Z 7J98. Phi Gamma Delta. A- B! This Temple also possessed an idol, a wonderous being with huge body and arms and small legs. In his hands he held a mighty implement of warfare, which he appeared about to swing in gigantic circles about his head. At certain times of the night, the worshipers laid at his feet their offerings. Y 416 a. Beta Theta Pi. This Temple seemed to be in a very bad state of decomposition. In general, there seemed to be a lack of energy among those inhabiting the place, and it was gradually allowed to decline without apparent effort on their part to keep it up. Their motto seemed to be, " Let us rest on our laurels and be contented with the worship of our dear departed. " An investiga- tion of their archives showed that they were continually hampered and delayed in their progress by some huge bugbear which they term fflorlgngr. until they became discouraged and gave up all thoughts of progress. K 42. Sigma Nu. Under this name were g rouped a number of priests of very minor consequence. Their existence seemed to depend upon some sort of a carefully-devised process of rotation. The priests of this Temple seemed to alter- nate in laying off from their arduous duties for a time in order that they might return, and, by returning, invigorate the sands of life which fast flowed from the channels of the Order. A10. Theta Delta Chi. In this Temple were gathered all those who were unable to worship in the others. They seemed to be peaceable, well beloved, and contented to live together peaceably. From translated inscriptions, we learn that they had, at one time, been at war with a prowling band of outlaws, whose sole aim was to decorate public places with their secret mark, () K . This concludes our report. I have tried to give you, as closely as could be ascertained from an investigation of these Temples, characteristics of the unfor- tunate inhabitants of this Coast in about the year 1902. I hope, later, we may report other discoveries. Yours, etc., LIBBER AUGUSTINE, Investigation Department, Carnegie Institute. The Berkeley Boomer. Vol. 2. East Berkeky, April 1, 1902. No. 1. The Co-op Entertains. Last evening the University Cafe was the scene of one of the most delight- ful social functions the University has witnessed the past year. Many prom- inent members of the Faculty and Student body partook of the sumptuous hospital- ity of the Co-op. Mr. William Jurgens acted as toast-master and kept the com- pany amused by his brilliant flashes of wit. Artistic and elaborate menu cards, trimmed with tinsel, had been prepared, with the prices in large letters. The delighted guests drank the health of their toast-master in ginger pop, and a pleas- ant hour was spent in speech-making. Professor Putzker spoke in a feeling manner of his friendly relations with Pro- fessor Schilling and referred to the two heads of the German department as " co- laborers in God ' s noblest work. " Toast-master Jurgens, with a few well- chosen words, introduced William Carey Jones, who discussed at some length the advantages of a Drag. The cheers fol- lowing this masterful effort had scarce died away when the Pluto of the Pacific arose to make a few remarks on -i Lost Souls. " He said in part : " I am a re- former. I wish to reform the press, and, like all reformers, I am persecuted. " At the suggestion of Professor Gayley, Louie Syle spoke on " Dramatics from an Artistic Standpoint, " and drew some fine examples of the Real contrasted with the Ideal, as illustrated by his " Fantasticks. " Ray Carter and Jewett Earle rendered a vocal duet, " I Don ' t Know Why I Love You, but I Do, " which was well received. The company then adjourned to the drawing room, where Vic Henderson gave a five-minute chalk talk on " The Presi- dent ' s Policy. " Professor Schilling, by special request, gave a short lecture on " Morals and Cus- toms at Harvard. " He said that no true Harvard man would cultivate an English accent. At this, Dr. Lapsley left the room, but later returned to " give thwee cheeahs for Hawvahd boys, not too boisterously. " Mr. Jurgens, in a few touching re- marks, called attention to the collection i boxes, passed by K. C. Babcock and Pro- fessor Plehn. The company then dispersed. George Mansfield and Monroe Dentsch have de- clared the affair successful in every way. A Pleasant Surprise Party. One of the most delightful social events of the season was the surprise party given to the Theta Delta Chi Fraternity by the members of e x E - The visitors dropped unexpectedly in on the boys, and the evening was delightfully spent in playing games. At a late hour soda water and crackers were served. Upon the departure of the guests, as a slight token of esteem in which they were held by the Theta Delta Chis. they were presented with a brass plate en- graved with the Fraternity ' s name. These little friendly gatherings do much towards bringing us together and play an important part in our University life. THE BERKELEY BOOMER. The Berkeley Boomer. Published every four years at the Sign of the Golden Bear. WILLIE HEARST, Editor and Proprietor. Least Longest Wire in the World. Largest circulation this side of Strawberry Creek Editorial. Down with the Co-op! No more University meetings ! Hooray for the Circus ! Football Emblems! Rough-house ! Politics ! Wow ! ! [N. B.-The next editorials will be written by Willys Peck.] The usual delegation of Stanford men will attend our debating try-outs in Styles Hall this evening. We are pleased to see the members of the Delta Delta Delta taking such an active part in A. W. S. committees. The young ladies have hitherto been almost too retiring, politically. A Revival meeting will be held this evening at the parlors of the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Fred Berry, the noted Evangelist, will address the meeting. A silver offer- ing will be collected at the door by Miss Trincano. Mr. Max Enderlein has requested us to announce that his political services may be obtained at any time. He has the entire Mining and Chemistry votes in his pocket. The Fijis have decided to start a chicken ranch. Our Personal Column. Miss Bertha Janes is writing a new farce. As yet it has not been placed, but negotiations are under way with Brewer and Symmes. Walter Burpee has requested us to an- nounce that he is not a candidate for Senior President. Mr. Burpee is one of our best-known citizens, and his with- drawal from the co ntest comes as a dis- appointment to his many friends. Our generous fellow-citizen, Wrec Womble, presented us with a freezer of select ice cream. Mr. Womble is a ge- nial gentleman and we are proud to know him. Come again, Wrec. Professor Howison will deliver a course of lectures this coming week on " Re- porters I have Met. " He is an authority on his subject, and this intellectual treat will be looked forward to with great anticipation. We understand that Leslie Turner is compiling a small volume of poems, which will soon appear. None of the subjects are connected with the recent war, and no reference to the Philippines is made. Mr. Turner, it may be remembered, is the author of the " Prize Poem " recently pub- lished in the Standard. No honor societies have this week. been founded The Barker Stock Company will appear at the Strawberry Theatre next Saturday night in " Ten Bar-Rooms in a Night. " Mr. Bryan Bell won the prize offered by our popular ice-cream dealer to the gen- tleman making the largest single purchase. THE BERKELEY BOOMER. The mortgage on the co-operative store has at last been paid off. We are glad to know that this struggling concern is at last on a firm financial footing. It has been an up-hill fight against heavy odds, but the perseverance and hard work of Mr. Jurgens have won at last. Women ' s Column. Edited by R. A. Saeltzer. Miss Annie McCleave will talk to the push in the " Californian " office on " How to Do Politics, " at noon to-day. The lec- ture will be of great advantage to the audience, as Miss McCleave speaks from ripe experience. The A. W. S., on Friday, gave a luncheon in honor of the Associated Women Students. Mr. Dannenbaum did not raise a rough- house yesterday. Our talented townsman, Mr. John Martin Xewkirk, attended a performance of Zaza on Sunday evening. It is said Mr. Xewkirk is engaged in writing a farce. Make it a keen one, John. We are glad to see Charles G. Norris around College again. Mr. Norris has been suffering with a very severe attack of enlargement of the cranium, but is somewhat better. We are sorry to note the defeat of Irvie Robbins, ' 04, in his contest for B. G. managership. It may be remem- bered that his brother. William Crim Robbins, ' 02. ran for the same office two years ago. The Class of Naughty Five gave a re- ception to Naughty Four on Number Hill the evening before Charter Day. Naughty Three assisted in receiving. Phi Beta Kappa charms will not be worn by Sorority girls this season. Pi BETA PHI : Robes de nuit are much worn in social circles at midnight fires. Miss CLAIRE HAAS: For a quiet street dress that will attract just the proper amount of attention, as you wish, we would suggest a scarlet auto- mobile cloak. This should be liberally trimmed with Zeta Psi and Skull and Keys pins. LYDIA PIXKHAM : A chiffon shirt waist in blue and maroon will suit your style of beauty. Answers to Correspondents. PARKER MADDOX : We don ' t think you are to be censured for having so many girl friends. " To be constant to one is good, to be constant to many is great. " BROWNING : See reply to Maddox. MAX THELEN : 1. Yes, Max, it has been known that good debaters have made the Carnot and Intercollegiate Teams in their Junior year. 2. Your moustache will interfere in no way with you making Phi Beta Kappa it will not be noticed. SUBSCRIBER : Doc. Woods earned his title by taking a post-graduate course in rough-house. TESS ROONEY: I cannot tell why you have not received the prominence you desire. Perhaps if you spell your name Rune, it would be better. THE BERKELEY BOOMER. PEKCY GARDINER: I am sure I cannot tell you why you are known on the Campus as " Pretty Gardiner. " Certainly the term can have no reference to any peculiarities of your base-stealing. The only thing that I can suggest is that you ask the Theta girls. WILLYS PECK : Why did you run for the office, then? You should have remembered never to trouble trouble ' till trouble troubles you. MONTE COOLEY : Perhaps you would sleep easier if you took off your Varsity sweater at night. You might have a C embroidered on your pajamas if you must wear the emblem all the time. OLIN WELLBORN : As to your chances of becoming a so- ciety man, I cannot say with certainty. You might economize on cigarettes and have your sweater washed occasionally. It would certainly help some. McCoLLOUGH GRAYDON : I was touched by your outburst of girl- ish confidence, and especially by your en- thusiasm for your fraternity. But do not mistake yours is not the only one with merit. You find it particularly con- genial because of your early training in a girl ' s school, but under happier circum- stances you might have been a Sigma Chi. GEORGE SESSIONS: I am glad that you have found your vocation in life so early, George. Yes, you certainly were meant to be a lady ' s man. Let me warn you of one thing, however, do not appear in public with more than six girls at once. It requires more skill than you seem to possess to prevent such an occasion from becoming ridiculous. CLARKE BRIGGS: You are quite right in maintaining that there is nothing essentially immoral in padding. However, if the practice is car- ried to excess, it will undoubtedly subject you to the laughter of your associates. VERE HUNTER : I really think that it was fortunate that you were not allowed to act in the Junior Farce. Since you wear a Senior plug it would have been extremely bad taste. MABEL JARVIS: 1 have read your letter with great care, and sympathize with you deeply. After much thought I have come to the con- clusion that you have not become popular because you have taken the wrong method. You should take Philos. 2 and learn that people never like to be asked for money ; and by association and formation of the apperceptive mass they invariably dislike those who ask them for it. RAY CARTER: It is quite evident why you did not suc- ceed in having yourself elected Senior Class President, and I cannot imagine how you have failed to see it. You seem to have knocked your opponent and flirted with all the girls in the customary manner, but you have overlooked entirely another factor in politics, which is sometimes rather im- portant. I mean the men of the class, and more particularly the Mining Push. They may not possess your refinement, Ray, but they are faithful to their kind. BERTHA JANES: I agree with you fully when you declare Jack Brewer a brute and Les Symmes an ungrateful mucker. But, Bertha, can ' t you forgive ' . ' You won out, you know. As Vic Henderson Thinks It Should Be. Around the World in Fourteen Days Wireless Telegrams Sent to the " Blue and Gold " by Its Sp;ciaJ Correspondent and Globe Trotter. William C Crittenden. Vancouver, May 1. Now, I ' m ready to cross the ocean. I had a nice trip north. Mt. Shasta and Mt. Rainier were in view from the train, but I did not look at both. I do not believe in mixing drinks, nor intemperate suggestions. Have the bands quit playing " Hark, the Conquering Hero Has Went " yet? Love to the Lowell High girls. WM. CHIVALROUS CRITTENDEN. Yladivostock, Siberia, May 2. I arrived here half a second ago. Had trouble with my dog team in Upikajak, and was forced to abandon them. Jumped into ray track suit, and finished the remaining fifty miles in three minutes and seven seconds. In haste, CRITTY. South Side of North Pole, May 3. Have just been around the world. It took me 4 3-5 seconds, and I made it in three steps. It was easy. The North Pole isn ' t as high as I thought it was. I hurdled it just like I was Billy Powell. My competitors might claim that going around the pole isn ' t going around the world. How do they know it ain ' t ? I know it is. I send my coldest regards, WILLIE COLDFOOT CRITTEXDEX. St. Petersburg, May 4. Have just crossed Russia and Siberia in 22 flat. I had to hurdle the Ural Mountains. I now travel alone, having distanced all my companions. It reminds me of when I used to do the 220 at Lowell High field days. Nicholas Nichols II. wanted to decorate me with a few medals, but I refused to allow it. I don ' t want to carry too much weight. I had a nar- row escape from being blown up by dynamite this morning. Contrary to my usual custom, I rode on a railway train. Some thoughtful person put a quantity of the explosive on the track. It went off as the engine hit it. An Englishman travel- ing with me said, " No ' arm will ' urt hus, " and, just then, the fireman dropped through the roof of the car. The English are so unreliable. WILL Czar CKITTENDEN. Constantinople, May 5. Since I am now six minutes ahead of my record, I can afford to dissipate my time. Therefore, I ran down to this village. I rolled a Durham cigarette for the Sultan to-day, as we strolled along the Bos- phorus. In the evening, I saw the Golden Horn, an instrument often played upon in the concert of the Powers. 1 attended a pink tea at the Harem. They do it much better than the Kappas. But I ' ve seen a couple of peaches in Constantinople, so my time has not been entirely wasted. WILLIAM CO-ED CRITTENDEN. Algiers, Africa, May 5, 8 p. M. Just crossed Africa. Had some trouble with the natives in the jungle, but with my trusty Winchester I killed over forty, and so did not lose much time. Guess I ' ll join the rifle team when I get back. W. CKACKSHOT CKITTENDEN. Athens, May 6. I am busily engaged in putting Grecian culture back in its original state of purity and high ideals. Under my direction, the Acropolis is being renovated, and, following my suggestion, the grammar used in the public schools has been changed, until now it is classically difficult. WILLIAM E. B. CLAPP CRITTENDEN. Belgrade (Servia), May 7. After bringing culture out of chaos in Greece, 1 continued north in my automobile. Bulgarian brigands tried to do me, but I killed eighteen with one swipe of my trusty steel. Verily, to swipe is to steel. I intend to dramatize my travels when I return, or write them for the Sunday supplement. I came up from Athens, 500 miles, in six hours. The roads are bad and the fight delayed me part of the time. W. COURAGEOUS CRITTENDEN. Rome, May 8. I have just had an interview with the Pope. He was pleased to see me. We conversed in Latin. I had a gladsome opportunity to correct his pronunciation and grammar. His use of the inner accusative and the supine after verbs of indisposition was open to criticism. But on the whole he pleased me. I spent nineteen-twentieths of a second in this beautiful city, and saw all there was to see. WILLIAM CULTURED CRITTENDEN. Switzerland, May 8. Just arrived; was held up by brigands, but, seizing a camel which was grazing along the Appian Way, I crossed the Alps easily. WILLIAM CAMELDRIVER CRIT. Monte Carlo, May 9. By judiciously playing the red, I broke the bank to-day. It took four sec- onds. I am about to leave in Santos Dumont ' s airship for Paris. CRIT. Paris, May 10. Just arrived in the airship. I will stay but two seconds. Paris is a fast city. I called on President Loubet. His French accent is entirely unlike that which I learned at Miss Head ' s. I corrected him politely, but firmly. My trip has been of wonderful edu- cational advantage. I have been putting people right ever since I left Frisco. W. COUNSELOR CRITTENDEN. London, May 11. I made the trip from Paris here in 9:25. I swam the English Channel. Didn ' t want to wait for the boat. I ran up to London afoot. The trains are too slow they only run fifty-nine miles an hour. King Edward sent for me to call. I sent regrets. He has already expressed his disappointment. 1 spent a fifth of a second in both the Tower of London and the House of Commons. They are interesting edifices, and I do not consider the time wasted. London is well worth a long visit. I could probably stay here three hours and not see all. W. CHAPPY CRITTENDE.V. New York, May 12. I have crossed the ocean in four vibrations. Mar- coni did it. Personally, I am yet in Ireland, but my transcendental and trans-At- lantic Ego is on American soil. New York is a carefully regulated city. Although I have been here thirty-five minutes I have been burned out of but sixteen hotels, and blown up in less than eighty-five underground railroad blastings. Only ninety- nine automobiles have ran over me. I am almost afraid I ' m not as prominent as I once was. W. CELEBRATED CUITTENDEN. Chicago, May 13. My Material Identity has now caught up with my trans- cendental Ego, and all is well. Chi-town is a great city. I came in on the Lake Michigan. I can paddle my own canoe faster than most people. I rowed from Buifalo here in 14 seconds, flat. I met Mr. Dooley on Archer Road. In next Sunday ' s paper you can notice how he has improved his dialect. You would think me vain should I tell how the change came about. I leave here for Frisco via the Drainage Canal. W. CANDID CKITTENDEN. Salt Lake City, May 14. Pike ' s Peak was easy. I did not bust. Crossing the plains was a snap. I went up to Cripple Creek this afternoon. I saw a couple of men murdered. I didn ' t participate. I ' ll be home to-morrow morning. Are the bands pretty well up on " Hark, the Conquering Hero Comes? " If not, they should be. WILLIE CONQUERING CKITTENDEN. B. 4 G. Favorites. Elsie Leak. You ' re young, you ' re fair, Your golden hair Throws lustre round your head; Your eyes of blue Are dimmed with dew And tears von never shed. Cheesey. On a certain night in March, John Boyd, the Ber- keley Bard, who trundles trunks for a living, escorted five kegs of beer up the hill to Ben Weed ' s Amphitheatre. Mysteriously, a band of Zetes followed John to see what he was going to do. About the same time two young and inexperienced college cheeses left the Cow Depart- ment. Evidently, the green senseless cheeses wan- dered up into the neighborhood of the beer-kegs. Mr. Leroy Anderson sought the lost babes on the following day and in the neighborhood of the empty kegs found a few remnants. Picking them up, sadly he muttered, ' ' Yes, that ' s the cheese! " It is hoped that this sad experience will cure the other cheeses. For Ways that are Dark. Xewfield, ' 02, lost his plug last summer. It was swiped by the President of the X. Y. Z. Club swiped while reposing peacefully upon that Senior ' s manly brow. At first it was a josh, but before long Joe began to worry, and people began to mistake him for a Freshman, but still the plug was not forthcoming. At last a happy thought struck Joe. " Fair exchange is no robbery, " said he, as he quietly appropri- ated Miss Blum ' s headgear. But this kind of joshing was too much for the President of the X. Y. Z. " How could anybody dare to touch her bonnet much less pinch it. And his old plug wasn ' t any good anyhow. " " Mr. Xewfield, here is your plug. Your actions are simply awful. I shall report it to some one, I don ' t know who, but if there is anything President Wheeler dislikes " But Joe wore his plug that day, and he says that he has not been called up by the Prex as yet. A Prophet Is Not, Etc. The head of all the English guys Is very great and very wise. A foreign University Has given him an LL.D. Which shows how those who go to roam Are more considered than at home. Sdmlze Congratulates Himself on Being Himself. Freddy Slate Renounces Allegiance to England and Becomes an American Citizen. How He Bluffed the Senate. Dick O ' Conaor, ' 04, was down for a debate at the Senate for March 4th. The debate was set for 8:30. At s:4. , ( Connor rushed in and asked to be excused, saving that he had just received news of the death of his sister ' s infant child. Amidst condolences of the senators, O ' Connor escaped. Now, the funny part is that O ' Connor has no sister, nor was there an infant child. Sonnet by Freshman Yell-Leader Merrill. me! what yells hath man put in my head To make me ring the welkin like a bell; How easily are College rooters lead When one ' s in charge who is a perfect swell! How noble is my mein, perceive my tread, Note in my eyes how glories seem to dwell When say I: " Freshmen, do as I have said, And show the College I know how to yell! Once was a Freshman, other than Great I, Who thought that he would like to rule the class, But I have given him no chance to try And prove, by certain methods, he ' s an ass Which shows that ' Vanity is still on deck And humble Virtue gets it in the neck! ' " How He Does It. A Jtnrior Class Meeting. President Brown takes the Chair : " All right, fellows, let us begin " he makes an eloquent speech Miss Finley reads the minutes Brown ratifies the minutes declares new business in order. As no one speaks, Brown calls out to Corlett: " All right, Bert go ahead with your motion. " Corlett makes the motion it provides for a Class Dance Brown suggests that Committees of Arrangement and Finance be appointed Weiler objects Brown rules him out of order and sets March 24th as the date Mini makes an amendment which leaves the date to the Arrangement Committee Brown gets somewhat rattled puts the motion carried puts the amendment it is carried also. Brown remarks that he knew it would be carried, and adds that he has alreadv appointed the Committees pulls a piece of yellow paper from his pocket and announces the committees. Treasurer Dana Putnam obtains the floor claims that the Treasurer should appoint the Finance Committee. Brown says: " All right, old fellow, you can appoint it. The fellows I put on it are chucked. " Class laughs (including sauer- balls). Brown introduces Decoto Decoto spiels Brown agrees with his sentiments someone moves to adjourn Brown says: " All right, old fellow " meeting adjourned. i Phrenology Department The following ladies and gentlemen have presented themselves for examination to Dr. Dedwise M. Phre, with the following results : PARKEK HOLT, ' 02. The predominant characteristics are Self-esteem and Stubbornness. Transversal displacement of the region of Amativeness shows that he believes himself to be a very popular and much-sought-after man among the gentler sex, and the peculiar development of this bump shows that it is without foundation. His bump of Secretiveness is small, and therefore it would not do to trust him with private matters. He evidently talks too much. He has no Reverence, and but little Conscientiousness. McCuLLOUGH GRAYDON, ' 02. This subject must be about six or eight years of age. His head denotes great Adhesive power. His Cautiousness is well developed, but Firmness and In- dividuality is lacking. His Self-esteem is almost unnatural in size and is his predominant trait. We should judge that he was very fond of a uniform and that he wore glasses for effect. His bump of Amativeness is good, and he evi- dently has a kind and loving disposition ; probably he is a great help about the house. His Intellectual Faculties are bad, his Individuality nil. In spite of this, he is still young and his great imitative ability may come to his rescue. If it does, he might make a Vice-President like Vic Henderson or a Yell-leader like Flaa. WILLYS PECK, perhaps ' 04. So seldom do we have a young lady ' s head beneath our palms, it is indeed a pleasure to discuss this subject. The most virulent bump at present is Acquisitiveness. The person is apt to hold fast to her privileges and powers. A short while since, the conspicuous monument was undoubtedly that of Hope. The confines of Cautious- ness occupy a commanding position. This is a most healthy sign, and argues favorably with the girl ' s chances of avoiding notoriety. Amativeness is prominent in this head. The subject must be a great favorite with young ladies. Maybe she belongs to a Sorority of some kind. Calculation is well marked, and we should suspect an ability to foretell the result of elections. Such a character will never work too hard in life. She is liable to group on Chinese and Botany lectures. The bump of Marvelousness is inadequate for an editor. The organ of Benevolence is a kindly one. The bump of Locality is ambiguous. It might be effected by the organ of Imitation. CLAIKE M. HAAS, ' 02. This head shows a remarkably developed bump of Amativeness, denoting a kind and loving disposition. I find here Combativeness enough for a regiment of cadets. Acquisitiveness sufficient for a millionaire-philanthropist, and great Constructive power. The subject lacks Caution, but her Approbativeness is very good, which shows her to be entirely free from fault-finding or exclusiveness. Secretiveness is lacking. It would be unwise to tell this lady of any political schemes or to enumerate to her your list of best girls. Mirthfulness is abnormal, while Hope and Ideality assume heroic and poetic proportions. Ideas of Eventuality are poor, and Firmness and Calculation are present only in moderate degrees. H. W. F. FURLONG, ' 03. This head shows its possessor to be a sort of sanctimonious, ultra- Y. M. C. A. individual, who combines Heavenly Ideas with Worldly Politics. The region of Self-esteem is developed as only a prolonged period of primary school teaching, superimposed upon a course in Prehistoric Investigations taken with a pull with the Faculty, can produce. Acquisitiveness is in excess. He will become rich, and has a tendency to reach after various positions. Has but little Conscientiousness, and a very bad idea of Eventuality. This subject has but little Individuality, but great imitative abilities. He has but little Firmness, but possesses considerable Caution and a great amount of Marvelousness. His Calcu- lative abilities are only fair, but his sense of Order is good, and he will undoubtedly make a very excellent Sunday-School Librarian. Miss ADEI.E G. LEWIS, ' 02. Here we find the modern idea of the strenuous life. The Constructive region is sufficiently developed to build the Greater University. Acquisitiveness is present in a remarkable degree ; this lady will yet acquire a fortune. Her Perceptive abilities are extremely good, her ideas of Eventuality excellent, and her powers of Calculation superb. She would make an ideal manager for a modern yellow ' journal. She exhibits certain Destructive tendencies, but has a good idea of Causality. This lady is benevolent to a slight degree, but has absolutely no idea of Fitness. She would be just as apt to force the Head of a Department to build a flower booth as the meanest Freshman. She is a politician of no mean ability, and has remarkable foresight, succeeding in getting on the winning side every time. She has but little Ideality or sense of Order, and so would make an excellent newspaper woman or book agent. S. R. DANNENBAUM, ' 03. The head of this wild child of nature is one of the most interesting that has ever come to the notice of the writer in his professional capacity. The bump of Destructiveness stands out clear and distinct beside its sister bump of Combativeness. They denote a reck- less and fearless disposition, a tendency to create rough- house, and a certain love of strife for strife ' s sake. The subject lacks Reverence entirely, but his power of Adhesiveness is simply marvelous. His sense of order is bad ; he has but little Ideality; his sense of Mirth- fulness is exaggerated and misplaced, but he lacks Firmness and has but little Benevolence. JAMES MOSSIN KOFOKD, ' 03. The head now under consideration is what we would call square, and proves Scandinavian extraction. The most salient protuberances are those of Hope and Approbativeness. The peak of Hope, occurring as it does to the southeast of a well developed elevation of Rever- ence, brings us to the conclusion that he hopes to be a great man, and that he reverences the Ideal of his future greatness. The organs of Constructiveness and Mirthful- ness are misplaced and suggest a person of unimaginative and somber tendencies. If such a character would seek to do literary work, to write for instance, a Curtain Raiser the plot would end suddenly in the middle, with the villian a Stanford man, possibly in triumphant possession of the thing contested for perhaps a dog. The humor of the play, judging by the depression of Mirthfulness, would be of the torn-clothes order. Noting the protuberance at the location of Imitation, we should judge the subject wrote poetry. The bump of Amativeness hints at the class of verse and its intensity. The subject will live to a fat and happy old age. The profession he is best suited for is that of cornetist in a village band, where he might blow to his heart ' s content. ROY BROWNING, ' 04. The bump of Amativeness in this subject is overpowering and masterful. Other virtues group about the main stem with some system. Self-esteem is an ambitious sky-scraper on this subject ' s horizon. He is not the grandson of Robert Browning, the poet, but you needn ' t tell every one that he is not. His bump of Language has been well cultured in the newspaper office. He can now bawl out Freshmen, we should judge, with precision and fluency. His organ of Hope is a marvelous structure, and entirely journalistic. Seven other Sophomores have equally wonderful mountain views immediately above their ears. The bump of Locality is generous. He can find any girl ' s home which is on the map. His Imitation is superb. He can imitate to perfection the manners of a fellow who is not a Queener. His face is long and steady, and he will make a most excellent player of draw poker. FRANKIE MANDEL, ' 04. Before beginning an examination of this subject, the Professor must vigorously object to the practice of bringing children from their cradles to have their heads studied. It is impossible to form a decided opinion of a person ' s character before they are four years old, but, since this infant shows some precocity, we will proceed with the lecture. The three prominent escarpments of Combativeness, Marvelousness, and Language, denote the characters of a debater. The softness of the organ of Language indicates a voice of adolescent mildness. The organ of Destructiveness is insignificant the subject is not prone to take part in rough- houses. His Hope is great. He will take part in all oratorical contests possible, but he will not win until co-eds are judges. When he grows up perhaps he will be a lawyer in the divorce court, his two bumps of Language and Ideality making that possible. KOBEKT ACHILLES Roos, ' 04. Seldom have we seen such a quiet head as this. In many respects it is normal. Only the institution of Reverence stands out above the adjacent valleys like Goat Island towering over the troughs of the petty waves which lap its shores. The bump of Amativeness rolls down over his collar very much like the corresponding ridges in the heads of Mr. Moody and Mr. Sankey. Conscientiousness is monumental. The subject will only do what is entirely correct. The divisions given over to Ideality bulge considerably. A poet might have such establishments in front of his ears. The instrument of Vocabulary is girlish. The subject must talk with pure, serene language. If the beard was not so well developed, we might say the subject was a girl. There is but one calling open for such a good, intellectual, elevated gentleman he should be a minister. WILLIAM DARWIN ROOT, ' 02. Turbulency and nervousness characterize this head. The subject has Combativeness largely developed. He will be apt to run for office, not necessarily successfully. Extreme pressure can be felt from beneath the mound of Self-esteem, and it is feared that the swelling will break. Nature should have provided a larger com- partment. The Mirthfulness of the subject is past all comprehension. The stateroom of Marvelousness is well filled witn some excellent stories. Destructiveness is well matured. Such a person will be prone to rough-house. His bump of Reverence is not a bump, but a pit. The haven of Pugnacity was never mistaken for a molehill. Jeffries has just such a protuberance behind his ears. This subject will be either a general manager of a circus, or the spieler for one of the side shows. [NOTE. A terrible mistake has been made. The reading for Mr. Root has been put under Mr. Roos ' name, and vice versa. Since it is now too late to change the arrangement, we will leave the error with this explanation. ED.] Rubber. It happened just the other day, I went abroad to take the air, And as I wandered past the Co-op. I saw a crowd assembled there. Now wondering what the c ause could be, I hurried up, all blown and hot, And joined the mob in haste to see If someone had been ducked or not. Soon found I what the crowd had drawn: A girl, with eyes of azure blue, With open-woven stockings on, Was stooping down to tie her shoe. How Jack was Worked at the Colonial Assembly. Co-ed (ripe in years and ex- perience): " Why, Mr. Eshleman, I haven ' t seen you down stairs this evening. " Eshleman (nervously): " I have been down twice er Would you like to go down ? " They went. There Was A Time- When Professor Gayley, who lectures " To Men Only " on the Higher Esthetics, was known as ' ' Gayley the Troubadour, " on account of the song : " Gaily the Troubadour touched his guitar As he was hastening home from the war. " When Professor Allen of the Grecian countenance and conscientious mind was known far and wide as " Sun-Spot Jimmie, " as a result of some scientific investigations he made. When " Billy " Armes, then a young instructor, went to the Yosemite and signed the hotel register, " Professor Armes. " Green. J. H. Maynard, from somewhere in South Dakota, decided to enter the Uni- versity. He got a catalogue and consulted the calendar. He found Admission Day, September jo. So he waited patiently until the day came, and then he presented himself for admission. The Story of the Fastidious Sophomore and His Patent Leathers. Don Irvin once purchased a pair of patent leather Oxfords. The day he brought them to his room he held devotional exercises before them, and delivered a eulogy, which so moved Tom Douglass, his room-mate, that the latter wept, as it brought so vividly before him his own old patent leathers. That very evening, Irvin was invited to the Tri-Delta House. " But I cannot wear my new shoes, they must not be soiled, " he complained, bending over them fondly. " 0, yes, put them on, " said the heartless room-mate. He did so, but had not noticed the gaudy hue of his socks. " I cannot wear them with these socks ; it would be a sacrilege, ' ' he wailed. He changed them for old shoes. The time was fleeting. His room-mate was peevish. They started. " But these shoes are too old, " he said, as the street light fell upon them. In great anxiety he returned to his room, and again put on the patent leathers. " But, really, I cannot wear them, just for so small an affair. " As he leaned over them, a tear fell on their shiny surface. His room-mate was helpless on the bed. But, Eureka ! He would put on overshoes, tie some cloths over the shiny surface, and thus protect them. They reach the Sorority House. The Sophomore sits in the parlor and extends his feet to make the impression. It was made. He had forgotten to remove the overshoes. Putzker. " Ah, my frendts, I haf thought many times I would p e an excebtion to the rule of death. I vill not die. I vill live for- efer. I am too valuaple. I haf thought I vill be an excebtion but, now, I do not vant to pe. " To Artist Judson. At Mardi Gras Of Spanish type You ' ll never find spagetti, But on your head They sometimes shed A shower of gold confetti. Now Judson, dear, You looked so queer When rushing to East Hall ; The co-eds wished You ' d brushed your hair That morning " after the ball. " The Quintessence of the Boston It. SHE: " What a difference there is between the Tri-Deltas and the Piebiters ; you know, they sing hymns at the Deltas every night. " HE: " Oh, not such a difference. They have hims every evening at the Piebiters, too. " A Tragedy. Now G. C. Davis was a Zete, A s all who knew him knew; Among the first himself did rate And thought the first were few. He thought he ' d like to be a Lieut, And so Waite ' s leg did pull; Three weeks before he bought his suit, A uniform in full. Upon the day he got his hunch The appointments would be made. He sent out bids to come to lunch, " My Oakland friends, " he said. They came by twos and fours and eights, But none against their will. To see the hero of the Zetes, The great George Davis drill. They started out before they dined To see their General strut ; But darling George was unassigned, And a sorry figure cut. B. 4 G. Favorites Claire At a merry dance you ' ll find her When the lights are twinkling bright. When the Gym is all a-glimmering Like a fairy-land at night ; When the two-step ' s witching music Is swelling like a song, Then Glaire is queen of dancers there, And merriest of the throng. 0, the two-step, the two-step ! With a partner half so swell Would make a man forget his woes And other girls as well ! A Definition. " Infinity, " said Prof. Haskell, " is the place where two lines would meet if the place where they would meet is defined as infinity? " When Art Failed. Miss Bacigalupi, who, by the way, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, unable to resist a good opportunity to make an impression, showed the Prytanean Farce poster to Mr. Carlos Bransby, .just before recitation in Spanish 19B began. Our dear old Carlos remarked: " Zee costume. Miss Bacigalupi, ezz zat like de gymnasium clothes of de young ladiez. " Who Shall Decide When Doctors Disagree? Dr. Montague: " You should read the article in the March McClure ' s con- cerning Dr. Loeb of Chicago. It is really a wonderful, scientific statement of the process of modern biology. " Dr. Osterout : " Perhaps some of you have read the article in the March McClure ' s on Dr. Loeb of Chicago? About one-fourth is truth, the rest is full of inaccuracies. " A Break. Co-ed, in Physics Lab. sniffing: " H-m, somebody ' s been smoking. I smell it! I do wish if he must smoke he would smoke a good cigar r Then she turned around and beheld -Prexy Wheeler. Gendo and the Eggs. Gendo takes advanced work in Chemistry, and persuaded Professor O ' Neill that he could tell if an egg is fresh by testing the temperature of each end with his tongue. Professor O ' Neill listened to the discovery with interest and agreed to see Gendotti test it in class. The boys brought eggs of all descriptions, and Gendotti tested for the general edification. The first egg he pronounced good. Cheers greeted the verification of his verdict. The second egg, he said, was good. Prof. O ' Neill broke it, and pronounced it addled. Gendotti took the egg, with the air of a chef (and Gendo can look like a chef when he wants to). He declared one could make cake with that egg. It was good. Prof. O ' Neill subsided. The third egg Gendotti declared bad. The boys had boiled it. The fourth egg was a goose egg, and Prof. O ' Neill declared the experiment off. The Beginning or the End? Oh, tell us Prexy Wheeler, a " IP TO DATE : here any in the East like us ? ' William Carey Jones Meets His Class in Roman Law. PROF. WILLIAM CAREY " Mr. Bacigalupi, by the Roman law, could a man be deprived of the ownership of his property by theft? " BACIGALITI " No, sir. The theory of the law was that the theft of an article did not deprive the original possessor of its ownership. " WILLIAM CAREY " Indeed! Well, Mr. Bacigalupi, suppose that you should purloin a pie; and you devour that pie entirely consume it, in fact in whom does the ownership of the pie now vest? " BACIGALITI (emphatically) " The ownership is still in the original possessor. " WILLIAM CAREY " Suppose, then, Mr. Bacigalupi. that you should appropriate a cigar; and you smoke that cigar totally annihilate it, as it were do you maintain that the original owner still retains ownership? " BACIGALITI (vehemently) " Yes. sir. " WILLIAM CAREY " Very good, Mr. Bacigalupi. Let us pass on to Mr. Dora. There were two forms of marriage by the Roman Law; one was the Connubium and what was the other, Mr. Dorn? " DORX (after a hasty and fruitless search within his book) " Why I I don ' t just remember the name just now, Professor. " WILLIAM CAREY " Very well, Mr. Dorn; if you can ' t recollect the name, suppose you explain to us exactly what this form of marriage was. What was the relation of the parties? " IIURN (after careful thought) " Why er-er one would be the father of the child and the other would be the mother. " [Hilarious applause.] WILLIAM CAREY (after calling upon Lydia Pinkham, and discovering the usual absence of knowledge) " Well, Mr. Pinkham, we do not seem to have secured a vast amount of information from you. Shall I call upon you for something else? " LYI " No, I guess that will do. " WILLIAM CAREY " All right, we ' ll pass you by. I would like to call upon Mr. Zook. but he has such a fascinating companion that I do not wish to disturb him. Mr. O.ven, what is your opinion upon this interesting subject? " OWEN " I haven ' t any. " WILLIAM CAREY " What! No opinion to offer upon this topic? " OWEN " Well, I did have an idea about it at first, but I have had it all knocked out of me by this time. " WILLIAM CAREY " Why. is that the usual result of our discussions, Mr. Owen? " OWEN " Oh, no! Of course not! " WILLIAM CAREY ' ' 1 suppose that, generally, our deliberations are clarifying, er er illuminating, are they not? " OWBN " Sun WILLIAM CAREY " Good! Let us pass on to Mr. Keyes. Suppose that a woman should come to you and say, ' Mr. Keyes, I ' ll give you ten aurci if you will marry me. ' What would you call that? " KETES " Why, I I should call that a bargain " WILLIAM CAREY " You are right, Mr. Keyes. I also would call that a bargain, indeed. For next time we will take in advance to Exf ensilatio, page 4G6. The class is now dismissed. " Kales Draws a Cartoon. Wouldn ' t You Like to Have a Photo of FRANK STERN when he left his dress suit in Oakland and had to send a Freshman to escort Ms lady to the party. KEANE, ' 05, trying in vain to get a smile from the black-eyed co-ed in the Art Gallery. Miss TRINCANO in the Intercollegiate debate. WALTER SCOTCHLER coming home at 2 A. M. on New Year ' s Day. BOB HOEDEL at 3 A. M. when he drew four aces. BRICK POWERS and his lady taking a moonlight stroll along the oyster-shell road of Bay Farm. Alameda. BRYAN BELL at the Prom when the lights went out trying to gather up his seven Kappa girls. J. H. MAYNARD, from South Dakota, when he tried to register, September 10th, because it was Admission Day. S. .S. SMITH when he told Miss Lewis that the Prytanean Poster Girl needed a pair of suspenders. FRED REED when he soaked the Co-op for an ad. ROY SOMERS at the Prom when he danced seven straight dances with the same girl. The Hop. Maud Schaffer danced with Mr. Stern I ' m sure the evening through, Unless, perchance, just for a change They sat out one or two. To Ray. We ' re sorry, Ray, dead sorry You couldn ' t serve your class, And by resigning from committees He: " Wlufs tie matter, sprain your ankk? " You ' ve let the thing go Smash. She: " No. vaccinated. " The Chemistry Fiends Entertain! " Take your sharp chin out of my shoulder! " " Get off me, you big, fat heavyweight! " " Oh, suffering cats, you ' re cutting me in half! " " More cake! More candy! Sling us out a bucket of water, Fred Berry. " " Hey, you wise-looking duck with the red whiskers, that ' s soap you gave me, not candy. That ' s a deuce of a way to treat visitors. Borax soap ! Shaving at that! " [Splutter! Splutter!!] " Hold on, Mark, mind your eye ! Ladies present ! " " The ' Fiends ' are all right! Three cheers for the ' Fiends ' ! " " Hurry up with your flashlight, Doc, we ' ve got a little party on the Hill. ' ' " Say, these ' Fiends ' know how to run a party all right. It ' s a wonder they wouldn ' t ask us in. The girls are all right at the Serpentine. Look there at Berry and and who ' s that? " " Little Miss Talcott. " " They are the boss cake-walkers all right. Here, take your feet out of my trough ! " " More candy! No, thanks, Doc; no more of that candy of yours. " " Say, Prof. O ' Neill, give us a nickel, too; we ' re friends of the Freshies. Don ' t be tight! " " Oh, hang it, you ' re killing me! Holy Moses, let up on my ribs! Hurry up, Drake, shoot her off. We can ' t smile all day. " " There go a batch of Sophs. " ' The Freshies ' ll eat you up, fellows. " " Isn ' t it a shame A measly shame To keep your baby ' I ' m as hungry as a he-bear. I could eat a whole cow. " ' More candy, Henderson you ' re all right. " ' Sling us out a dish of ice cream, Keon. " ' Something doing on the Hill, fellows. We ' d better sneak. " ' What ' s the matter with the ' Fiends ' and the arch-fiend? " ' They ' re all right you bet even 7 time. " ' Three cheers for the ' Chemistry Fiends ' ! " Hip-Hip-Hurrah! ' pp Hurrah! ' pp Hurrah! " ' Come on, fellows! Good night, girls! Hep Hep Hupla, Hupla- ' Hi lee, hi lo Hi lee hi layahaa Augustine Augustine! " ' That ' s what " A Nickel Wasted, P. Thelen had a ticket to the Sophomore Hop, and he also had a girl. Now. how to make the two go together puzzled him sorely. But P. Thelen is a very resourceful man. He has. you know, a younger brother. At that time he also had a nickel. So the nickel induced the brother to go and ask the girl if she would accompany the ticket, but she had already consented to accompany another ticket. Now, wouldn ' t that jar you? In Latin 24. Professor Merrill: " Do you know what a ' squeeze " is? " Miss Hutton: (faintly): " I Rest of Class (Vociferously): " No! " It Took. He " Where were you vaccinated? " She " In Hearst Hall, sir T Candid. During a talk in German 2 on course marks, Mr. Keyes, speaking of the pro- fessed leniency of the grades he gives, suggested that in some courses the in- structors make a practice of giving a great majority of third sections. " What do you do in those courses? ' ' he asked. And Miss Uanz. " 04, promptly replied, " We stay away. " 9:35 A. M. tries the effect. 9 ' :40 A. M. 9:45 A. M. An Hour of English History. Dramatis Personae. Miss ELISE WENZELBURGER. PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH HISTORY. One engagement ring. Students, Co-eds, etc. 9:05 A. M. The Professor calls the roll. Miss Wenzelburger enters late and hurries to a seat in the back row near the window. 9:10 A. M. S he leisurely draws off her gloves and folds them in her lap. 9:20 A. M. She holds up her left hand and lets the sun shine on her spark- ling solitaire. Waves her hands back and forth to get the best effect. 9:35 A. M. Utterly oblivious to the presence of the class, she breathes on the diamond and polishes it up with her handkerchief. 9:30 A. M. She once more tries the light. Draws on her gloves and puts the ring on over them. Again The class watch her with absorbed interest. She does some more polishing. Still not the right result. She is still oblivious to the envious looks cast at her. 9:50 A. M. Miss Wenzelburger has an inspiration! Drawing a hairpin from her hair, she twists around it a corner of her filmy handkerchief, and, holding the ring up to the light with he r left hand, she jabs the setting until it is clean. 9:55 A. M. The gong rings and ends the agony. [CURTAIN] Green. During the week that Presi- dent McKinley died, Stocker, ' 04, read in the papers that college would be closed for one week, out of respect to the late President. At the end of the week Leslie Stocker was found in Los Gatos, after having cut college for a week. A Few Remarks from Dr. Morgan. " If you don ' t work and work hard you will get flunked. I will flunk a man with as much good Now We know the Perfect Man. nature as I will give the next Merill, ' 05, says he haf posed for Gibson. man a one. " Fantastical. Louis Du Pont considers plays The greatest good the world display?, But when he give a show himself It brings him neither praise nor pelf, Which goes to show that false alarms Are some of his peculiar charms. Education 4. A melted twinkle fills his eye, With pink-fringed smiles his lips abound, While from them flows a Lydian strain Of sweetly soporific sound. The little co-ed sits enwrapt The words, the flow, the smiles, allure; And now her room-mate hears in dreams: " Oh I just love dear Dr. Moore! " Take Heart, Co-eds. After the recent agitation arising from the slight misunderstanding be- tween Argentine Republic and Chili, Charles C. Reissig, who is a repre- sentative from Argentine, was asked if he would like to return to Argentine for good. " Oh no, " said Mr. Reissig in his charming little way, which is so popular amongst the ladies. " They have no co-eds there. Tragic. Miss Ada Jenkins, ' 03, (describing the attempt of the Sophomores to break up the Freshie meeting in the Gym). " And you know they took that poor little Sophomore, I think his name is Hendricks, and inverted him, and the blood all ran to his head, and his veins swelled out till I just screamed, it made my head ache so badly. " If the Co-ds Plaved Foot-ball. jre vhok n the fficiah been y be Ber- .-l- L kno y enough to ' . One of the learned professors at. Berkeley ; reached the startling : .m tliat ali reu-spa, men an ' - ; s who must be h.-.rred from entrance to the sacred hai " iterest- ing to knovywho or what madi [Uiry. at Rogues Gallery HUNT, REUBEN G., Alias Hare Raising Rube. CRIMINAL RECORD: His connection with the Military Department. Taking Captain Waite to the Thanksgiving Game. Escorting Captain Waite to the production of James Wobberts. Election to manage 1902 B. G. His attitude in every political con- test. HAINES, CHARLES CEMETERY, Alias Boozing Charlie. CRIMINAL RECORD: His visits to the Wicls. His escapade on the night of the Big Game. His shocking conduct at the Stu- dents ' Congress Banquet. His graceful gestures. AI.I.EN, FREDERICK MACHINE, Alias Shifty Sandy. CRIMINAL RECORD: Editorship of California!!. His Class Day Speech. Senior Presidential Fight. BAIRD, FRANK, Alias Fierce Frank. CRIMINAL RECORD: Acting ?) in Prytanean Play. Support of Dozier for Senior Prex. Chairman Afternoon Committee (eight days). His U. S. A. military manner. His Fraternity aspirations. MURRAY, SAMUEL JACOB, Alias Napoleon, the Unshorn. CRIMINAL RECORD: His Hibernian jokes. His rich French accent. His flirtations on the ferry-boat KARMEL, ISAAC, Alias Borrowing Ike. CRIMINAL RECORD: His slow pay. His continual toot (in the band!) His residence next to the girls ' basket-ball court. His College spirit. SKM;KK. ;KDK ;IE HAKKY, Alias I utfh, also the Human Tank. CRIMINAL RECORD: Being the .son of such a father. His appointment as sergeant at Poppa ' s request. His erect military carriage, also his well-fitting military gar- ments. 1 ' AKIN. FREDERICK Hl ' MBUG, Alais Do-nothing Fred. CRIMINAL RECORD: His appointment by Dr-zier (K. -.1 on the Afternoon Committee. His numerous and arduous ef- forts for the advancement of ' 02. DOZIER, CHARLES_TISSUE-PAPEU, Alias the Mining Posh Puppet. CRIMINAL RECORD: President: Alumni Berkeley High, Mining Club, Senior Class. His Boss, Holley. His well-chosen committees. His deal with the --i. VAN LOBES SELS, E. D.. Alias Van der Dutch. CRIMINAL RECORD: His high collars. That moustache. That accent. Van. GARDINER, ERNEST PERCY, Alias the English Peach; also the " Venus de Medicine. " CRIMINAL RECORD: His shape, also that beautiful profile. His ability to misplay baseball. His absence from deah old Heng- land. FEIBUSH, NATHAN JACOB, Alias Fido. also Kicking Nate. CRIMINAL RECORD: His eternal Sauerbawl. His acquaintance with Jewett Earle. Occident Managership. His management of the Class Funds. His collecting for any old thing. His paying-up for nothing. NEWMARK, ROBERT. Alias Medal Chaser. CRIMINAL RECORD: Giving Profs, the Limp. His reason for taking Analytic Mechanics. Getting more " ones " than Eshle- man. Not drilling as a Lieutenant. Too much connection with College activities. HOLT, C. PARKER, Alias the Snob. CRIMINAL RECORD: His military ambitions. His lady-killing propensities. POPERT, WILLIAM H., Alias Cyrano de Bergerac. CRIMINAL RECORD: Captaincy H Company. His unsteady legs. His military bearing. HUSSEY, EDWARD, Alias Spike, also Smiley. CRIMINAL RECORD: His experience as a barber. His shape. His Faculty Record. GORRILL, CHARLES H. Alias Nonentity Charlie. CRIMINAL RECORD: Being Himself. DEUTSCH, METHODIST EPISCOPAL, Alias Mon, also Sauerball. " CRIMINAL RECORD: His Carnot attempts. His Intercollegiate attempts. The Occident. Haight, ' OS, tests his lungs. To Santos. Oh, who would away from an island gay, Were he a Prince of the blood, For a college career in a fog-land drear. To chew on learning ' s cud? Oh, who would rove from a cocoanut grove If he held the grove in fee, For the land of the mist, all storm-wind kissed, And a blunt democracy? But you, Santos, have proved your breast Can dare and defy our climate ' s zest! As fancy allowed, in your castle proud, You lived on your summery isle With a wife or three (you were equally free), And you had an army file. You traded in pearls and in Malay girls And the pirates shared your gain; To collect your tax, you used an axe On your subject ' s jugular vein. And you, Santos, have left such bliss, To come to our country and live like this. A Charmer. Wilder Wight, ' 04, to Miss Martenstein, ' 04 " You know our class has decided to give a circus and we all have to take part in it. " Miss Martenstein " And what are you going to be? " Wilder Oh, I don ' t know; but we have decided that you are going to be a snake charmer. " Hamlin (overhearing them) " Well, I am going to be the snake then. " Wilder (suddenly deciding what he is going to be in the circus) " No you ' re not. I am. " Mark Ailing, Officer. Mark Ailing has acquired quite a reputation in Stockton as an officer in the army of the University of California. Mark, at the end of his Freshman year, took the examination for a corporal, and was successful. He soon advised his folks, and his folks informed a number of interested friends, when questioned as to how Mark was getting on in the University, that " Mark is just doing fine. He has become an officer in the army down there. " dams. " Fauntleroy " Bartlett of the French department, Otis ' 03, Alexander ' 03, Saeltzer ' 03, Lathrop ' 03. Vrenn ' 03. Welborn ' 04, Risley ' 05, and some others enjoyed a " clam bake " on the Alameda beach. Everything progressed nicely until 3 A. M., March 23, when it began to rain. The entire party spent the night in an abandoned bath house size 2 feet by 5. They all slept standing up. Otis and Alexander went back the next day after the kegs, but found that they had been stolen. Hard luck, wasn ' t it? Great Books. Prof. Gayley has determined to take up for careful criticism and interpreta- tion the following masterpieces of English literature: Pointers for Young Orators, by James Roy Munsell. The Art of Pleasing, by Bertha Janes. Introduction, Men as I Have Found Them, by Miss Flanigan. Why We Are Snobs, by Mabel Donaldson and Bertie Howell. Shaving A Lost Art, A Tonsorial Treatise, by Paul Edwards. Idle Thoughts of an Idle Fellow, by Thomas W. Haskins. To Have and to Hold, by George Sessions. The Little Minister, by Loring Barker. A Gentleman of France, by P. V. Paget. The Christian, by Gov. Gage. The Mantle of Elijah, by Herbert Rothchild. Soldiers of Fortune, by Auerbach. The Doll House, by Cubby Pringle. Put Yourself in His Place, by Syle and Gayley. A Man Without a Country, by Alfredo Demorest. Social Customs, by Eddie Pearce. Hearts I Have Broken, A Romance of Modern Life, by Philip W. Alexander. The City After Midnight, by Bertie York. Love in an Art Gallery, by Clinton Judy. Strategem and Spoils, by J. M. Eshleman. Dry and I, by George C. Davis. If I Were King, by Vic Henderson. A Little Journey in the World, by Wm. Crittenden. The Making of an American, by Freddie Slate. The Lily of France, by Teddy Howard. Sky Pilot, by Roy Goodsell. Tarry Thou Till I Come, by Brick Morse. Winning of the West, by A. F. Lemberger. I ' . ' ilnTi Sed-nv " ' " k Dennison led yester- ; : -rtci ' ley vhere he will eii- ;r the Stale I ' ti ' versHy. H is s ;l j.i thai at li ' ust nijc of the " Kcii ' lcr six " fell a keen n-:;ret :it the thoupht or his de- parture. Sehoo ' i vas cUsxnfosecl half an hoi r .-arhev than usual in order that his ma ' iy friends mi ht accompany him in tie de|K l. ' Uo ' abie " a nn unusiiully hi :u r ht and ir-rily teli ' iw ;DM.I iii. teachers ptvdiei. man; DUCceefes anil a lii-isht. fu- tun for hir; a HT- State r T ni ' er .ily. yitl.- li - will :naki. ' ilv. 1 l ' rii r er. . itv Hie " i " in as he has an exuelleiit .a.rt rta le.i . Frank Jfulgrexv ' 01 ha;; left Ska . K Springs for ' San Francisco and is hold- ing a responsible position at the Bald win Annex. FRESHMAN CLASS MEETING. Chosen and Contract For Vterdav. From Dennison ' s Home Paper How McConnick Lost His Hazard. (A memory of the Prytanean Farce.) Fond Ralph didst venture in the play ' s kind scene To give his frat-pin to the sweet Irene. He gave the token on the public stage, That all might see the trend of love ' s true rage. But when the curtain fell he changed his mind, (Who would have thought that Mac was so unkind And hasty, and his love was so unstable ), And, lucky man, he found that he was able To get his present back. Nor did it phase her To lose the love won in the Curtain Raiser! One Type of a College Han. At Summer School. The Chi Phi Won Out. Ten Berkeley Frat men one evening went to dine, A cocktail killed a Phi Psi, and then there were but nine. Nine Berkeley Frat men, drinking to their fate, Down went a Delta Tau, and then there were but eight. Eight Berkeley Frat men, Oh ! but this is heaven, A small bot. fixed a Sigma Chi, and then there were but seven. Seven Berkeley Frat men, playing funny tricks, Another cork, a K. A. gone, and then there were but six. Six Berkeley Frat men, very much alive. The next round fixed an S. A. E., and then there were but five Five Berkeley Frat men, the others on the floor, A Zeta Psi gave up the ghost, and then there were but four. Four Berkeley Frat men, on a lonely spree, A Fiji got his habit on, and then there were but three. Three Berkeley Frat men, left in a stew, A high-ball rolled a D. K. E., and then there were but two. Two Berkeley Frat men, pretty nearly done, A Sigma Nu couldn ' t stand the pace, and then there was but one. One Berkeley Frat man, drinking all alone, He was a Chi Phi, and he took the whole crowd home. Not Honest. Somebody nominates Rust, ' 05, for Treasurer of his class. Before this is seconded, Rust rises and declines the nomina- tion, giving as his reason that he is not honest. Babcock Squelched. Professor Babcock (in a Prep, school on March 4) " Now, can any one in this class (Civil Government) tell me what Congress is doing at this present moment? " Future College Man " At this moment, Pro- fessor, allowing for the difference in time between here and Washington, they are eating dinner. " A Memory of Naughty Three ' s Charter Day. " What College Has Done For Me. " He Got It. One evening Chet Brown, ' 03, came home minus his plug, but wearing a young lady ' s hat. Next day this notice was posted in the Girl ' s Room. " If the young lady who has my Junior Plug will return it to me and receive her hat, all will be forgiven. " C. 0. BROWN, ' 03. Mistaken by Moonlight. COMEDY IN ONE SCENE. PLACE: North Berkeley. Walnut Street below Vine. TIME: 8:15 P. M., February 25, 1902. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. WALTER BROWN, EUGENE HALLETT, A YOUNG LADY. SCENE 1. (The young lady on doorsteps of her home. Walter Brown ap- proaches, faintly discernable in the moonlight.) YOUNG LADY: " What! You back again! I thought I told you last night never to come around here again. Oh, I hate you! I hate you!! If you dare come nearer I ' ll " BROWN (goes up in the air): " Why, don ' t you know me? It ' s Walter. " YOUNG LADY: " Don ' t you dare don ' t you " BROWN (louder, assuming air of familiarity): " Why, Annie, have you for- gotten me! " ANNIE (recognizing him with a sigh of relief): " Oh, Walter, dear! Is it you? I thought it was that Gene Hallett again. " The Ballad of Curlin, ' 05. ' Twas Curlin of the Alpha Tau Who ' d read of Frank and Jesse James And Robin Hood, and we allow That ' s how he got his aims. The night was dark, as nights may be, The Kapper Alphers hied away; Their house was left of men bereft The Frat had crossed the Bay. " Ah, now, ah, now, " quoth Curlin bold, " Some pillows shall I borrow. " And in the Kapper Alpher fold He entered. Then his sorrow! The Frat returned unto its home Ere Curlin ' s task was ended - The boy was nabbed with the stuff he ' d grabbed And he was not commended. " To jail, " they cried, " with wicked youth Who takes what is not his ' n! " " Oh, flay and toast or skin and roast But send me not to pris ' n! " Oh woe, oh woe, they took the lad And parted his fair hair In a part as wide as the country side With a razor keen and rare. Oh woe, oh woe, they took the lad And making several passes They painted his head a bright, warm red With talcum and molasses. ' Twas Curlin of the shaven pate Who ' d read of Frank and Jesse James And Robin Hood, but now, they state, He ' s modified his aims. " Who dat say Chicken in dis crowd! " How He Does It. The Mountain came to Mohammed (With apologies to the 1902 Blue and Gold) AUGUST ' 96. Jewett Earle enters Oakland High, and determines to join a Frat. SEPTEMBER. He does not join 4 s or r H K. AUGUST ' 97. He gets himself elected president of the Anti-Frat Society. SEPTEMBER. He decides that the best plan is to get a Class-office. He gets himself elected Editor of the " Aegis. " OCTOBER. He does not join e x. AUGUST ' 98. Jewett Earle comes to College, and determines to join a Col- lege Frat. SEPTEMBER. He does not join Ben. OCTOBER. He does not join A e or A K E. NOVEMBER. He does not join EN, A T or x i . DECEMBER. He does not join 2 A E, K A, i; x, , t. JANUARY ' 99. He is still overlooked by r A, x , AT A, etc. FEBRUARY. Jewett decides that the shortest road to a Fraternity is a po- sition on the newspapers. Gets himself appointed Assistant Editor of the " Occident. " MARCH. Jewett continues to knock the Frats. APRIL. K founded. Jewett Earle not among the Charter Members. MAY. He is still among the barbarians. AUGUST. He does not yet fasten a pin to his vest. SEPTEMBER. JANUARY ' 00. OCTOBER. FEBRUARY. NOVEMBER. MARCH. Another year of weary waiting. DECEMBER. APRIL. MAY ' 00. AT a, e A x, A organized. Still Jewett is not among the elect. MAY. He decides to become the Main Guy. As no one else would take the office, he gets himself elected Editor of the 1902 BLUE AND GOLD. AUGUST. SEPTEMBER. JANUARY ' 01. OCTOBER. FEBRUARY. Another year drags slowly around. NOVEMBER. MARCH. DECEMBER. APRIL ' 01. Jewett Earle becomes disconsolate. MAY J90J. Jewett Earle reaches the summit of his ambition and joins a Frat by founding one ( 2 A). MORAL. The world turns aside for the man who knows whither he is going. " These Are My Jewels. " Magazines of the Month SHORT STORIES. By RAY CARTER. POLICE GAZETTE. By ROY SERVICE. COUNTRY LIFE. Published by ALPHI Psi. WOMAN ' S MAGAZINE. By PARKER HOLT. DRAMATIC CRITIC. By L. Du PONT SYLE. FOUR O ' CLOCK. Published by ROBBINS BROS. WORLD ' S WORKED. Published by the CO-OP. SPORTING LIFE. Edited by WILLIAM SETCHELL. THE STANDARD. Published by the TRI DELTAS. YOUTH ' S COMPANION. Edited by FRANKIE MANDEL. THE CHURCHMAN. Edited by ARTHUR FOSTER, JR. SMART SET. Formerly published by A K K, now owned by K s. BROADWAY MAGAZINE. Published under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. TRUTH. By ALBIN PUTZKER. Contemporary review of Schiller and Goethe. (3c per copy.) THE COSMOPOLITAN. Edited by the PHI SIGMA DELTAS. Leading Editorial this month, " Our Pull with the Faculty. (2c per year.) THE TATTLER. Edited by Miss AUGUSTA BRESLAUER. Spicy bits daintily dished up. Clever satires on Social Customs. ($1.50 per season-) EVERYBODY ' S. Edited by DELTA UPSILON. " Student Life in an Eating Club. " Profusely illustrated. (Once a term. 3c per year.) THE PURITAN. FRANK DUTTON, Editor. Serial story now running, " The Autobiography of Myself. " (Published once a month. $3.00 per copy.) ZION HERALD. Edited by Pi BETA PHI. This month ' s issue contains a frontispiece in six colors of Miss Claire Madeline Haas. Illustrated article by a special contributor on " Our Society Girls. " (Published every evening, from 8 to 12. 6c per month.) LADIES ' HOME JOURNAL. GEORGE SESSIONS, Editor. The Query Column is under the special supervision of Johnny More. The editor will personally conduct the " Advice to Young Girls " department. Mr. Sessions has had years of experience in this work, and his new department is sure to be read with interest. He has also contributed a series of recipes on " Making Drinks Without Water. " ($7.00 per term. Young ladies free.) The Faculty PROFESSOR RISING Most damnable iteration. PROFESSOR SCHILLING He was a cold, good, honorable man, proud of his birth, and proud of everything. HARRY OVERSTREET The boy who went to Oxford to learn how to call the roll. FREDDY SLATE- GO, wondrous creature! Mount where science guides, Go, measure earth, weigh air, and state the tides; Instruct the planets in what orbs to run, Correct old time and regulate the sun; Go, teach Eternal Wisdom how to rule, Then drop into thyself G. T. LAPSLEY A thing of beauty and a josh forever. JEPSON Seas roll to waft me, suns to light me rise; My footstool, the earth; my canopy, the skies. CHANDLER Myself when young did eagerly frequent Doctor and saint, and heard great argument About it and about; but evermore Came out by the same door where in it went. RAYMOND His soul rejoiced in knowledge of all kind, The fine edge of his wit would split a hair. GAYLEY LYNN Wouldn ' t it jar you, wouldn ' t it make you sore To see the poet, when the goods play out, Crawl off of poor old Pegasus and tout His skate to two-step sonnets off galore? As graceful as a kangaroo on skates. Seniors W. W. W. SMITH Would but some winged angel ere too late Arrest the yet unfolded Roll of ' Fate, And make the stern Recorder otherwise Enregister, or quite obliterate! ALFRED FLAW Midnight shout and revelry, Tipsy dance and jollity. HERBERT ROTHCHILD With just enough of learning to misquote. WM. K. CRAWFORD Then he will talk good God, how he will talk. ERLE WEIGHT Hunt half a day for some forgotten dream. MOULTON WARNER There was a Door that had no Key. BEN REED Showing how Vanity is still on Deck; And Humble Virtue gets it in the Neck. BRALY- On their own merits modest men are dumb. VERB HUNTER Thou hast made him a little lower than the angels. LH,A McKiNNE She that repeateth a matter separateth many friends. RUBY WEDD I wish you all sorts of prosperity, with a little more of taste. BILLY POWELL In sooth, a perfect gentleman. JOHNNY MORE For my voice, I have lost it in halloaing and singing of anthems. Miss WILKINSON They call me " darling, " " pet " and " dear " and " sweet retiring maid. " M. E. DEUTSCH His place forgets him; other men Have bought him ponies, guns, and traps, His fortune is the Great Perhaps. ARTIE MCKEOWN He was the mildest mannered man That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat. SHIRLEY WALKER A handsome man, that human miracle. A. ADLER And yet I can ' t help scribbling once a week. LEON MARTIN I would that my tongue co uld utter the thoughts that arise in me. ZOOK There ' s sore decline in Adam ' s line,. If this be spawn of earth. BONIFIELD The glory, jest and riddle of the world. BUD SPRINGER What would this man? Now upward will he soar, And little less than angel would be more. WREC. WOMBLE If you ' ve ever stole a freezer, behind the matron ' s back, If you ' ve ever snigged a cushion up the line; If you ' ve ever crammed a rooster in your bloomin ' ' aversack, You will understand this little song of mine. KITTY BUNNELL Some sigh for the glories of this world, And some for the Prophet ' s paradise to come. JACK Ross In fact I know I ' m nice and good and ready To get an option on her as my steady. C. C. HAINES Woman, you are indeed a false alarm. Miss WENZELBURGER Some for renown on scraps of learning dote, And think they grow immortal while they quote. ADELE LEWIS Eternal smiles their emptiness betray. WILLIAM HUBBARD COOPER Sharp misery had worn him to the bone. JEWETT EARLE I sometimes think that I am not so good, That there are foxier, warmer babes than I, That Fate has given me the calm go-by And my long suit is sawing mother ' s wood. Then would I duck from under if I could, Catch the hog special on the jump and fly To some Goat Island planned by destiny For dubs and has-beens and that solemn brood. RUBE HUNT Wyndowes were all full of mocking heddes as hee passed bye. Miss GRACE WOODS There is no virtue so sublime that it cannot be used to advantage. CLAIRE HAAS If ladies be but young and fair, They have the gift to know it. FRED ALLEN You played me double and you knew it, too, Nor cared a wad of gum how I would feel. RAY CARTER Life is a combination hard to buck, A proposition difficult to beat, E ' en though you get there Zaza with both feet, In forty flickers, it ' s the same hard luck, And you are up against it nip and tuck. Juniors BERT YORK Indeed, the idols I have loved so long Have done my credit in this world much wrong; Have drowned my glory in a shallow cup And sold my reputation for a song. BURPEE 0, Fate, thou art a lobster. TURNER My tongue is the pen of a ready writer. FURLONG He putteth down one and setteth up another. HASKIXS The stone which the builders rejected is become the headstone of the corner. Miss BRESLAUER Not to think of men above that which is written. MRS. SPERO Study to be quiet. OTTO SCHULZE Be not wise in your own conceit. ARTHUR FOSTER I may tell all my bones. BEVERLY ALLEN Mark the perfect man, and behold the upright ! ANNIE MCCLEAVE Humility is young ambition ' s ladder. B. F. KIERULFF A man after his own heart, but lacking a backbone. Miss LANKTREE A still, small voice. LESLIE SYMMES Man delights not me ; no, nor woman neither. W. L. FINLEY A fellow of no mark, nor likelihood. Dow LONG Who thinks too little, and who talks too much. BARRY CERP- An ' ' ere ' s to you Fuzzy-Fuzzy, with your ' ay rick ' ead of ' air. J. L. JUNCK All that the devil would be if run stark mad. A. B. WEILER Tis true he was a fool from first to last. GEORGE SESSIONS She and me were talking you see, On the night of the Freshy Glee, So a kiss or two was nothing to you, Or anyone else but me. BERTHA JANES A book of verses underneath the bough, A jug of wine, a loaf of bread and thou Beside me singing in the wilderness Oh, wilderness were Paradise enow! ROY MUNSELL A pardon if too much I chew the rag. FRANK STERN Say, will she treat me white, or throw me down, Give me the glassy glare, or welcome hand, Shovel me dirt, or treat me on the grand, Knife me, or make me think I own the town? ABADIE Will she be on the level, do me brown, Or will she jolt me lightly on the sand, Leaving poor Emile froze to beat the band, Limp as your grandma ' s Mother Hubbard gown? J. E. TOOGOOD Then shall I shine and be the great main squeeze, The warm gazook, the only on the bunch. BRYAN BELL Last night ah! yesternight I flagged my queen Steering for Mason ' s ice-cream joint full sail! I up and braced her, breezy as a gale, And she was the all-rightest ever seen. COPELAND This is a sample of the hand I get When I am playing more than solitaire. K. A. SAELZER A prize rough house to jolly up the lark, To show the ladies you ' re the whole tan bark, And leave a blaze of fireworks in your wake. SIDNEY DANNENBAUM As yet a young probationer, and a candidate for heaven. KOFORD His youth is like a mik-fed pig. FRED BERRY Thus I get busy working up a grouch. ROWENA MOORE When hot society was easy fruit. BERT CORLETT Once more my hoodoo ' s thrown the game and scored A flock of zeros on my tally-board. FRANK SCHWABACHER For fools rush in where angels fear to tread. Sophomores BOB Roos I swore but was I sober when I swore? HAKT GREENSFELDER Verily, his height measures his conceit; his breadth, his mind. MAX THELEN Fore ' r, though vanquished, he could argue yet. ROWLAND That bold, bad man. OLIN WELLBORN Man may hold all sorts of pasts if he ' ll only hold his tongue. A. L. PRICE The sonnet is a very easy mark, A James P. Dandy as a carry-all For brain-fag wrecks who want to keep it dark Just why their crop of thinks is running small. REISSIG- Say, are there any more at home like you? WILLYS PECK Oh, for a fist to push a fancy quill! ART TRAPHAGAN Still joy is rubbernecking on the street. BEN HARWOOD For thus I fizzled in a burst of glory. FRANKIE MANDEL The atrocious crime of being a young man. DlEBERT Before the gteerer feeds me knock-out dope. Freshmen JACK TAYLOR We are very slightly changed, From the semi-apes who ranged India ' s pre-historic clay. KID SAELTZEK Massaged his lamps with fragrant drug-store dope. DEMOREST To just one girl I ' ve turned by sad bazoo. GENE HALLETT If I were smooth as eels and slick as soap, A baked-wind expert, jolly with my clack. Gaily enough to ask my money back. SANTOS Put not your trust in princes. Unassorted THE CO-OP Oh take the cash and let the credit go. THE JrxioR FARCE COMMITTEE Argument for a week, laughter for a month, and a good jest forever. SIGMA CHI Shall I not take mine ease in mine inn? THE DINING ASSOCIATION Better a dinner of herbs where love is, than a stalled ox and hatred therewith. THE Wn The trade in lager beer is still a-hnmming, A schooner can be purchased for a V Or even grafted if you ' re fierce at bumming. My finish then less clearly do I see, For lo! I have another think a-coming. Jl ' RGEXS While short-end suckers on my bait were hooked. KAPPA TEA And with two small fishes and a loaf of bread the multitude were fed. Pi BETA PHI They toil not, neither do they spin, yet Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these. STANFORD CARNOT TEAM And Samson slew the lion with the jaw-bone of an ass. Fuis My Clay, with long oblivion, is gone dry, But fill me with the old familiar juice, Methinks I might recover by and by. THE SIGNAL CORPS Shapes of all sorts and sizes, great and small. Vic HENDERSON As follows is the makeup I shall buy, Next week, when from the boss I pull my pay A white and yellow zig-zag cutaway, A sunset-colored vest and purple tie, A shirt for vaudeville and something fly In gunboat shoes and half-hose on the gay. I ' ll get some green shoe-laces, by the way, And a straw lid to set em stepping high. RALPH FISHER AND CHARLEY FRYER These were honored in their own generation. THE BETAS My name is legion. ' 03 POLITICIANS For if they do these things in a green tree, what shall be done in the dry? CZAR THOMAS The evil that men do live after them. OUR MARY In sooth, Nerissa, my little body is aweary of this great world. KAPPA ALPHA Remember Lot ' s wife. STILES ' HALL There the wicked cease from troubling, and the politicians wax fat. PHI SIGMA DELTA Half a Frat is better than none. THE CALIFORNIA But what a rag the paper is ! Trouble Ahead Post Mortem " The time has come, " the Walrus said, " To speak of many things. " It is a pleasant duty to make our acknowledgments to those who have aided us, and without whose help the BLUE AND GOLD would not be what it is. To none do we owe more than to the artists, who have responded so gener- ously to our requests. Mr. Alfred Lenz, of New York, modeled the poster and many of the department headings. He has spared neither time nor pains to give us some of the most artistic work he has ever done. Our cover was designed by Ernest Thompson-Seton, and Mr. Howard Chandler Christy drew the California Girl. We are also indebted to Penrhyn Stanlaws, of Scotland; Miss Fanny Y. Cory, of Montana; C. Allen Gilbert, Gustave Verbeek, Ham- ilton King, Gordon H. Grant, of New York, and others, for valuable drawings. The Junior Girl was painted by I. B. Hazelton, of Boston, and reproduced by the American Three-Color Company, Chicago. Mr. W. H. Bull, of San Francisco, has made a large number of drawings in his usual successful way, and has this year certainly surpassed all his former eiforts. Mr. Culver, Stanford ' 99, Gordon Ross, and others have very materially aided us. Webster, of Oakland, photographed the class and football men; Bush- nell, the track, baseball and tennis men, and also several groups. Thanks are also due to Taft Pennoyer, Haas Bros., and Albert Brown for courtesies received. Emile R. Abadie, ' 03, made the photographs of the University grounds and most of the football photographs. Ray Carter, ' 02, and Donald McKee, formerly of Berkeley High School, but now in Mexico, supplied us with the many drawings and caricatures which give a local flavor to the book. Many sketches of merit have been made by Kales, ' 03, Goldberg, ' 04, and Levy, ' 04. The printing was done by the Louis Roesch Company, of San Francisco, who have made the BLUE AND GOLD for the past seven years. The Binner Engraving Company, Chicago, engraved the plates for the class pictures, and the Photochrome Company, of New York, the plates of the modeled designs. To the Union Photo- Engraving Company, of San Francisco, we owe the most of all. They have labored under many difficu lties, and have turned out a splendid lot of cuts. And now we have had our say. Three great presses are pounding off the last pages of the BLUE AND GOLD. We can sit back, breathe a sigh of relief, and it is finished! APRIL 15 Dick Tully. in Occident meeting, moves that the Clause preventing Frat men from belong- ing to the company be stricken out. Seconded by Jewett Earle. APRIL 16. Dick Tully. Jewett Earle, and others organize Phi Sigma Delta. APRIL 24. A. S. U. C. election. Kshleman and the Co-ed vote condemns Dorn to writing editorials for the Magazine. Burpee loses another office. Have you any Cows? Do you make Butter or sell Cream? Would you. liKe to maKe more money than you do now ? You can increase your income at least 25 If you are still using the old shallow pans for creaming the milk, throw them away and buy a Centrifugal Separator. We guarantee that by using a De Laval Cream Separator, you will get one pound more butter per week from each of your cows. To make clear to you what this means for a certain number of cows during a year, we have compiled the fol- lowing table : Value at Gain of Value at Number of Cows (lain ot Butter per week 20 cts. per pound Butter for .72 weeks 20 cts. per pound 1 1 52 Ihs. f 1U.IO 2 2 0.40 104 ' 20.80 8 3 0.6U i: 6 : :il.20 -1 4 0.80 20x 41.60 . " ) 5 .00 260 . " .2.00 6 6 .20 312 62.40 7 7 .40 864 72.80 8 8 .60 416 8S.20 9 9 .80 468 98.60 10 10 2.00 J20 104.00 11 11 2.20 572 lll.lii 12 ta 2.40 624 124.80 NOTE. If you are the owner of 10 cows a " Baby " No. 1 Separator is paid for during the first year ; if you have 12 cows you gain during that time the price of a " Baby " No. 2. AWARDS. The DE LAVAL Separators have received the very highest Awards at all the great Expositions. At the World ' s Fair, Chicago, in 18 ' .)3 ; at Antwerp, in 1894 ; at Brussels, in 1897 ; at Omaha, in 1898; at Paris, in 19(XI ; and, lastly, at Buffalo, in 1901. Our " 2Oth Century Catalogue " may be had for the asKing. De Laval Separator Co. Pacific Offices : and StS. -fan Francisco. APRIL 25. Colonel Bauer, in full regalia, again reviews the battalions. INNER _ ENGRAVING SS55 COMPANY CHICAGO. W. A.HI NN ER Trau CCen.Mgr. H.C.LA MMLR V Pre-r. t Art Mjr J.L.J " HILLING recy.e en - upt. Makers g r Pei ect Printing Platen MAY 3. 1902 " Blue and Oold " out. MAY 4. Rube Hunt mails fifty complimentary books to the various Chapters of Alpha Delta Phi. TWENTIETH CENTURY ELECTRO-VAPOR LAUNCHES Are ideal gentlemen ' s launches, free from complications and care, and afford more genuine, healthful pleas- ure than any other outfit They are elegant to look at a pleasure to ride in easy to manage safe and reliable. There is no heat, no smoke, no fire, no engineer or pilot, no government license required, no offensive odor, no noisy exhaust ; under way in ten seconds. The most simple, economical, powerful and effective outfit ever offered. There are three thousand of these launches in use. They were used at the Buffalo and Omaha Expositions, where they carried thousands of delighted people. One of these launches, as shown above, is 16 feet long, seats eight comfortably, is fitted with a 1| H. P. motor, will speed six miles an hour, costs 1| cents per hour to operate, is elegantly finished in hardwoods and polished brass trimmings. Price complete, ready to run, $200. A smaller 15-foot launch, $150. Place your order now and assure yourself of a boat when you want to use it. All sizes carried in stock from 15 to 50 feet long and at prices from $150 up. Also, fine line of row boats, canoes, hunting boats, sail yachts, etc. Send for our 80-page catalogue to-day. Address RACINE BOAT MFG. COMPANY BOX 2;, RACINE, WIS., or Call and Examine our Stock of ' Boats and get our Delivered Prices at BAKER HAMILTON, Market St., San Francisco, CaL AUGUST 15. Naughty Five, assisted by ' 04, successfully passes the Physical Entrance tests. AUGUST 16. Professor Hugo Karl Schilling appointed to the Chair of German. Au ;U:-T IT. Professor Schilling announces that he would never have accepted the appointment if be had seen the 1902 " Blue and Gold. " Closing Out Sale! fts I am leaving town shortly, I wish to (jive notice that I will dis|K se of the following articles af reasonable rates: One Sssoi kited Students ' Presidency Slightly used bat in good condition. One Pull with the Co-eds This is in poor condition as it has been used too much. However, it is good for 150 votes, providing the other candidate is not good looking. One V. , % i. C. A. Drag With this article is included a membership in the greatest political organization in College. Its possessor can run elections to suit himself. One Office of Sergeant-at- rn s Very valuable. rive Shares of California StocR With strings attached. One Set of Co-ed Rally speeches Each includes a short lecture on morals and manners in polite society. One Pull with the Railroad Insures a steady job for yourself and special trains on demand. OIK: Pull with the President ' s Office (as long as your arm.) This is useful in securing fat positions for your Frat brothers in the Recorder ' s Office. Patronage of Third Weird of Norm Hall Management of a well-regulated ring. This is not for sale to the Phi Sigma Delta. One Crauon Portrait of Myself (full size i Painted for myself and by myself. Will be sold at a great sacrifice. DISCOUNTS POP CASH ! AUGUST 18. Crittenden, the Examiner ' s globe-trotter, enthusiastically welcomed to Berkeley. AUGUST 20. Kappa Alpha Theta gives a rushing stunt at the Dewey. Take Myrtle Sims to see Sapho. The Students ' Co-operative Society Organized 1884 AUGUST 21. Miss Sims joins the Kappa Kappa Gammas. AuurST 22. Axe Club organized. E. Marion Waite initiated. Hotel del Monte DEL MONTE Monterey Co., California 5 | JO more elegant resort on earth. Whether you are there for the first visit or not, the loveliness of the place throws over you an ever increasing charm. The golf links are unexcelled and the golfers hearts will be _ made " glad. " Do you wish a charming ride? Go over the seventeen-mile drive in and out among the pines and cypress along Old Ocean ' s shore. When you return you will be fixed for one of those dinners that only Del Monte can , Manager Aixr.-T 23. Bob Hardin. ' 03, takes his sixth semi-annual ex. in entrance Physics, with the usual semi- annual result. TKL.KPHONK. MAIN 1447 22 apontgomer? TWOMEY MIIIOLOVICH An;rsr 24. Kappa Sigma organized by William Boutewell Robinson Dunlap, assisted by Larry OToole. . " DC UtCt), proprietor 5 KEJtRXr STREET Crystal Palac e 12 GEARY STREET fl iin 5M4 f ranneto, Cal. E. L. HUETER " President LINCOLN H. LEWARS California nfe Companj? Manufacturers of FINE LITHOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING INKS CALIFORNIA LAKATINE " This Boot aifords a Good Example of the Work of our Inks " AUGUST 25. George Mansfield, sour-balled, refuses to give it space in the " Calif ornian. ' AUGUST 26. The Prexie makes his famous Teddy Roosevelt speech. SECURITY! CONVENIENCE! PRIVACY! Safe Deposit Boxes For $5 per year and upwards with SUPERIOR ACCOMMODATIONS IN THE FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF VAULTS OF THE California Safe Deposit and Trust Company Corner California and Montgomery Sts., San Francisco Dancing Slcafcemp Instruction in all the Latest Styles of Dancing Pupils Prepared for the Stage or Oakland Society . . Special Attention to Society Grafters . , . O WING to my vast experience I am now prepared to give lessons in the latest and most approved styles of dancing. After three weeks instruction I will guarantee you a position in Oakland Society equal to my own. TKRMS REASONABLE. Pupils with a pull in Oakland free. If you have money it is no objection. Your Entree into the Swell Set will be easier! For further particulars, Address ,,-itli stamp), V . K. CRAWFORD, BerKeley, Cal. AUGUST 27, 8 A. M. Jack Brewer achieves instant fame by running the " Poor Girl in the Great City story in the " Californian. " AVGUST 27, 9 A. M. Edition exhausted OVERLAND LIMITED THE LINE BETWEEN EAST AND WEST SAN FRANCISCO OGDEN OMAHA CHICAGO NEW YORK Solid Vestibulcd Train. Composite Buffet-Library Car, Double Drawing Room Sleeping Cars and Dining- Car San Francisco to Chicago, via Cheyenne and Omaha. Double Drawing Room Sleeping Car and Dining Car San Francisco to Chicago, via Denver and Omaha. Wide Vestibule Parlor Car San Francisco to Sacramento. . . - .3 o . . The Acme of Speed . The Height of Luxury The Standard of Comfort Leaves San Francisco. Foot of Market Street Daily at 1M0 .4. M. FOR FULL INFORMATION AND PARTICULARS WRITE OR CALL ON ANY AGENT SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY _ - -uteen Seniors run for the office of Sergeant-at-Arms. Lydia Pinkham. the only lady on the ticket, elected by an overwhelming majority. SEPTEMBER 12. Santos purchases a dark blue sweater, and orders a large yellow " C " put on it. WILLIAM ALVORD, PRESIDENT CHARLES R. BISHOP, VICE-PRESIDENT THOMAS BROWN, CASHIER IRVING F. MOULTON, ASST. CASHIER SAM. H. DANIELLS, ASST. CASHIER ALLEN M. CLAY, SECRETARY CAPITAL - - - $2,000,000.00 RESERVE FUND - - 1,OOO,OOO.OO PROFIT AND LOSS - - 2,889,340.65 THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA SAN FRANCISCO CORRESPONDENTS : CORRESPONDENTS i NEW YORK BOSTON. NA CHICAGO ST. LOUIS OF INDIA, .LLINOI3 TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK LONDON, MESSRS. N. M. ROTHSCHILD SONS AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND, THE UNION B VIRGINIA CITY, NEV., AGENCY OF TH AUSTRALIA AND CHINA OF AUSTRALIA, LTD. , BANK ( LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD Your Home Company ORGANIZED, 1868 ASSETS - $5,000,000.00 34 Years ' Success Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California Life and Endowment Policies Occident and Health Policies Unexcelled for Liberality fti. Profitable Returns f f PMItt POLICY--HOLDERS OVER $13,OOO,OOO.OO V KILGARIF BEAVER General Agents Life Department PACIFIC MUTUAL BLD ' G SAN FRANCISCO F. W. VOOQT General Agent Accident Department SEPTEMBER 13. Don Alfredo Demorest arrives from Chile with a cigarette machine and five thousand cigarettes. SEPTEMBER 14. Demorest initiated into Delta Kappa Epsilon. CHICAGO IX LESS THAN | 3 DAYS FROM SAN FRANCISCO AT 10 A. M. CHICAGO, UNION PACIFIC AND NORTHWESTERN LINE Trouble Drawing- Room Sleeping Cars. Buffet. Smoking and Library Cars, with barber. Dining Cars meals a la carte. Daily Tourist Car Service at 6 P. M. and Personally Conducted Excur- sions every Wednesday and Friday [ at 8 A. M. from San Francisco. The best of everything. R. R. RITCHIE GENERAL AGENT P ACIFIC COAST 617 MARKET ST. PALACK HOTEL SAN FRANC] ' SEPTEMBER 25. Bryan Bell escorts seven Kappas to Mason ' s. i SEPTEMBER 26. The hot spell. Johnny Diebert is given knock-out drops in a Napa Soda lemonade. ' ( 1 ( v ir WEBFO ETAL FRISCO PAG I FIG METAL WORKS LEAD, TIN, ANTIMONY. ZINC, ALUMINUM, BISMUTH, SOLDER AND BABBITT, ROOF- ING PLATES, CANNERS ' SOLDER A SPEC- IALTY. STEREO- AND LINOTYPE METAL 137-139 FIRST STREET SAN FRANCISCO 4 . 6 .8 NATOMA STREET 73-75 NORTH SECOND, PORTLAND, OREGON i OUTFFTTFRS TO COLLEGE MEN ROOS BROS. SAN FRANCISCO HANDLERS OF BROKAW BROS, and ROGERS, PEET CO. NKW YORK CLOTHINO Hart, Schaffner (Q. Marx J nrni hin crc Ar 7 c sp V Li f 1 1 .3 1 1 1 1 4 Lt l .} 25-37 Kearny Street S. F. SEPTEMBER 27. Miss (irace Coates accused of writing prize football song. A Study from Chinese Life in San Francisco Three-Color Process Printing by LOUIS ROESCH CO. Xouia 1Roc8c b, pros- llbe largest ant Best tquippcs printing Ijouse in the tUcst 325 aiuiome Lithographers an jfrancijico California BLUE AND GOLD University of California JE ae teen IprtnteB for g eben peara, 1896, 1897, 1898, 1899, 1900, 1902, nnU tlno euition of 1903, bi tlir LotttG UofGCl) CouipailV. THREE-COLOR PLATE BY BOLTON STRONG, 6. F. SEPTEMBER 28. Le Roy Smith, chairman of the Song Committee, denies its authorship. When Vacation comes GO EAST .- -via the MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY Finest Pullman Sleeping Cars daily from California to Kansas City and St. Louis. Personally conducted Excursions leave San Francisco every Tuesday and Friday for Kansas City, Chicago, Boston, New York and all Eastern points. Best accommodations at lowest rates. New Observation Cafe Cars MEALS A LA CARTE Tourist Sleeper every Monday to Kansas City and St. Louis without change. The famous sce- nery of the Rocky Moun- tains is passed in daylight. For Rates, Sleeping Car Res- ervations and Full Informa- tion, Address L M. FLETCHER Pacific Coast Agent 126 CALIFORNIA ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL SEPTEMBER 30. Phil Owens gallantly takes blame upon his manly shoulders and pockets the ten dollars. OCTOBER 1. Vanderbilt ' s papa sent him a box of apples addressed to the Chemistry Building. Expressman leaves the forbidden fruit in front of the Mining Building by mistake. Van discovers a piece of the original box later in the day. CHAS. WOLLPERT, PRESIDENT H. PAGE, TREASURER FUPNITUPE AND GSPPETS dFunuturc Co. 750 MISSION ST. ' PHONIC, MAIN 5021 SAN rP NCISCO CALIFORNIA j j J J W. P. FULLER Sr CO. MANUFACTURERS OF ffitoncer mtte iUafr ana pacific ufrfrcr ffiatnt IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF paints, ii$ and SOLE AGENTS OF THE jfmtcl) ana HBdgtan plate [%s 8 Companies 21 JIXT 23 FROWT STREET, FRANCISCO Kranclxs: SACRAMENTO, OAKLAND, Los ANGELES, SAN DIEGO, STOCKTON, PORTLAND, OR., SEATTLE, WASH. OCTOBERS. " Our Mary " daintily trips the light fantastic at Freshie reception. Hearst Hall sinks three and a quarter inches. OCTOBER 7. Miss Davidson meets Rust, " 05, for the first time, at the Sophomore reception, and gives him her picture. THE RIO GRANDE ROUTE SCENIC LINE OF THE WORLD FOR RATES, HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED BOOKLETS, CALL ON OR ADDRESS: S. K. HOOPER Gen. Pass. Agent DENVER, COLORADO GEO. W. HEINTZ Asst. Oeu. Pass. Agent SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH F. W. THOMPSON Gen. Agent " Pass. Department " 625 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. OCTOBERS Jack Carrigan, after attending " Florodora " sis times, sends a large bunch of roses to the " second girl from the right hand end. " OCTOBER 9. Jack receives the following message : " I cannot thank you sufficiently by letter. " BERKELEY Employment AGENCY. y n Hinds of CHINESE HELP Furnished. t We can su|)|)ly you with Reliable Coofos, Waiters, House Bogs, Etc. m shortest |X)ssiblc notice. General Electric Company, Schenectady, N, Y. Manufactures everything necessary in a complete electric plant, whether for Light or Power, Mining or Manufacturing A Full Stock Carried at San Francisco Offices: Glaus Spreckels Bldg. OCTOBER 9. Skull and Keys running. Claire Haas escorted around college by sixteen Skull and Keys men. OCTOBER 10. Miss Haas tells a " Calif ornian " reporter that she " just cried all night, so there. " OCTOBER 12. Wallace Kiernlff, 03, Assistant Rector of St Paul ' s, takes a crowd on Sunday evening to the Dewey to see " Sapho. " s " N WHY STAY HOME? j J Everybody should take a rest - a change of air. And we give everybody a chance to do so. EVERYTHING TO SUIT YOUR TASTE OR NEEDS, ALONG THE California Northwestern Railroad THE PICTURESQUE ROUTE OF CALIFORNIA You can stop at some Mineral Resort ; camp in some Mountain Dell, or on the Bank of some limpid stream ; dwell in one of our beautiful towns at some hotel or private home, or enjoy the free life of a farm. Splendid fishing in oar streams, of tt hich there are o oer 300 stocked from the Com- pany ' s own Fish Hatchery. Game of all kinds in abundance. J J J J J Call or write for " VACATION, J902, " a little book just issued by the Company, giving Camping Locations, Hotels, Mineral Spring Resorts, and a long list of Farms and Homes where Board for the Summer can be secured at from $5.00 to $8.00 per week, jt j Jt. ji jt jt, Ticket Office, 650 Market Street, (Chronicle Building.) General Office, Mutual Life Building, Sansome and California Sts., San Francisco. H. C. WHITING. Gen ' l Manager R. X. RYAN, Gen ' l Pass. Agt. OCTOBER 13. Edwin Otis, " 03, takes Miss Alice Dwyer out rowing on the estuary and dumps her overboard. OCTOBER 19. Miss Trincano and the hammock in Hearst Hall fall flat. Undoubtedly caused by the weakness of the screws on which the hammock hung. We are makers of all the above Fraternity Pins. Han amersmith Field WHY SEND EAST? GOLD AND j Price Lists on Application, Fraternity Canes, Pipes, Rings, Links and Buttons to order, jtjtjtjt tjtjt t 36 Kearn SILVERSMITHS y St. San Francisco, Cal. r , -fc , A- iff, , .t -, m 9i ! l -l nn ' SS ' S ! ' " i " Needham Bros. Stationers, Printers f odafcs, Photo Supplies P. O. Building, Mason ' s BERKELEY Candies ? 3 L I ce Creams r Ice Cream Sodas - 7 7 Berkeley - ? j . fc . , m - rt, A r . r. J J J J J J% - t Sr S SH - SS SS " 1 1 OCTOBER 26. The day after the Freshie Glee. Misses Breslauer, McGleave and Baldridge compare notes, and find that Burpee, the ' 03 debater, has entertained them all with the same story during one dance. NOVEMBER 1. Herbert Kimball, ' 03, wears an asbestos plug to the football rally. I I s w (I 2 I 1- g I S M I i it 5 o o. m I 5i 1 H NOVEMBER 2. Don Irvin, Associate on the " Calif ornian, " writes this startling headline: " Oratorical Stunts by Faculty and Student Artists. " NOVEMBER 3. Don Irvin joins the ranks of the outsiders. J H I GEO. E. DOW PUMPING ENGINE CO. No. 179 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA s3 jt Manufacturers of Dow ' s Improved Steam, Air and Electrical PUMPING MACHINERY SpeciallyAdapted for Mining Work Correspondence Solicited Y - y The abore cut series to illustrate our patent non-bulging full dress shin MADE BY GEO. P. IDE GO. PACIFIC COAST BRANCH 516-518 MARKET ST. RECEPTION, FRONTS IN. TUXEDO, FRONT 2% IN. BANQUET, FRONT2 ' 4iN Collars in the various heights, as indicated in the above cut, suitable to be worn with our patent non-bulging full dress shirt Ask Your Furnisher F " or Them Geo. P. Ide Co., 516-518 Market Street, San Francisco, California NOVEMBER 6. Winfield Dorn and Lucille Graves play Crusoe in front of South Hall. NOVEMBER 7. Tommy Sanford gives his seat to a Co-ed in a Telegraph Avenue car. NOVEMBER 9. The Big Game. Our pony team makes Stanford ' s giants " go way back and sit down. " CHAS. G. ROEBLING, PRES. F. W. ROEBLING, SEC ' y i TREAS. WORKS AT TRENTON. N. J. W. A. ROEBLING, VICE PRES. S. V. MOONEY. MANAGER John A. Roebling ' s Sons Co. Manufacturers of WIRE AND INSULATED WIRE WIRE ROPE New Jersey Wire Cloth Company 25-27 Fremont Street 26-28 Beale Street Telephone, Private Exchange 67 SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Goldberg Bowen L Co. sell good g ' roceries GUGGENHIME Co. 118-120 Davis Street San Francisco, Cal.jt Packers and m]H) Shippers f RAISINS NUTS HONEY Packing Houses SAN FRANCISCO WOODLAND Front and Filbert Stz. Yolo County PARLIER SANTA ANA Fresno County Orange County NOVEMBER 10. Professor Syle slowly recovering from a delightful case of sour-ball on account of the tremendous success of his " artistic production. " NOVEMBER 11. The following brief bulletin came from the sick chamber to-day: " There will be no Charter Day play this year. L. Du Pont Syle. " Brown ' s Parliamentary Law A Valuable Treatise on the Art of Debating, with an Appendix Con- taining Many Valuable Rules of Order. A FEW TESTIMONIALS. " This is the most valuable work on the subject I have ever read. " G. C. BROWN. " A most original and entertaining book. " ROBERTS. " 1 have tried the methods which it proposes and have found that they work like a charm. " GEORGE C. BROWN. " Full of astonishingly novel features. " REED. " In my opinion the author of ' Brown ' s Parliamentary Law ' is to be praised for having rendered an inestimable service to humanity. " G. CHESTER BROWN. " Brown ' s Parlimentary Law ' is one of the most interesting works on the subject which I have met. " Gushing. A FEW EXTRACTS. " An amendment to a motion is considered as adopted till it is passed. " CHAPTER FEBRUARY 28m " Every motion is considered as carrying with it all financial measures totally disconnected. " CHAPTER THE SAME. " Knowledge of Parliamentary Practice on the part of the President is a valid ground for impeachment. " IBID. LIMITED EDITION ONE COPY Price $1.00 To my personal friends, 25 cents. GEORGE CHESTER BROWN Berkeley California NOVEMBER 12. Ray Carter refuses to eat any breakfast or dinner. In the evening he accepts an invita- tion to the Y. M. C. A. feed. NOVEMRER 14. Miss Magee, ' 03, rides in the smoking car from Shell Mound to Berkeley. NOVEMBER 16. Miss Janes, after hearing that Jack Brewer is to be in the cast of her farce, suddenly meets die Junior Prei on the campus. Brewer changes Us mind about taking a part. BELTING AND TWINES BURLAPS AND DUCK FLOUR. GRAIN AND BAGS AWNINGS, TENTS, HAMMOCKS FLAGS OF ALL NATIONS COLUMBIA BOAT SAIL DRILLS 31-33 California Street NEVILLE, CSX CO. San Francisco. Cal. GROWN MllL-S EXTRA FAMILY MEW PROCESS ' d FLOUR STOCKTON MILLINGCO STOCKTON. CAUFQR1NA. San Francisco Office, 118 California Street. PERFECTION IN BALING! Crown Flour THE ACME OF PURITY STOCKTON MILLING CO., Manwf. Office: 113 California Street, San Francisco, California EXTRA SELECT o BLUE POINT OYSTERS O Are Superior to All Others NOVEMBER 19. Annual " Occident " Banquet Jewett Earle toasts the lady members and reveals the solemn m vsterv of their absence. NOVEMBER 20. Miss Janes has a writ of injunction served on the Farce Committee. NOVEMBER 20. Bryan Bell, ' 03, is escorted into Mason ' s by eight Kappas. J. EDLIN TAILOR AND IMPORTER C% Jf 4O3-4O4 FOURTH FLOOR, EXAMINER B ' JLD ' G i i i.i I-IHI-. i . MAIN 1443 SAN FRANCISCO, i . WRIGHT, KAY CO. B A A -. . . . , . ir Manufacturers of High-Grade ' i u v - v v Fraternity Emblems Fraternity Jewelry Fraternity Novelties Fraternity Stationery Fraternity Invitations Fraternity Announcements Fraternity Programs SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST SPECIAL DESIGNS ON APPLICATION 140.142.144 WOODWARD AVE., DETROIT, MICH. SHERMAN, CLAY CO. LEADING MUSIC HOUSE From a Steinway Grand Piano to a Rag- Time Ditty, " Quality " is their Watchword SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SEATTLE ARMAND CAILLEAU, INC Always the Handsomest Assortment o( Jackets, Suits, Silk Skirts, Waists, Etc., Etc. Ladies ' Tailor Suits made to Order as they should be made 114-110 KEARNY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO Telephone, Red 171 Formerly Geary St. and Grant Jive. NOVEMBER 21. Billy Powell and Bob Ritchie hatch the " turtle story, " which is straightway published in the poor old " Californian. " T.MBEE 22. Everybody takes a day off to see the baby turtles and to meditate on the depravity of the editors of the " Californian. " BOOKBINDING In the very best of ctyk at same prices that you would have to pay for inferior work THE HICKS-JUDD COMPANY 23 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Our Agents it Berkeley: Students ' Co-operative Society This edition " Blue and Gold " FIRE!!! Edward Brown Sp Sons 411-413 California Street, San Francisco General Agents aptm 0K Go sf far Svea, of Gothenburg Delaware, of Philadelphia American, of Philadelphia , T v of Watertown, N. Y. TOTAL ASSETS OVER $14,000 JOO NOVEMBER 23. Miss Janes presented with a box for the Faroe. NOVEVBEE 24. Injunction withdrawn. NOVEMBER 26. Miss McKinne, author of the ' 02 Junior Farce, and Vice-President of the Senior class, brings to the ' 03 Farce Committee a Recorder ' s certificate that she has Junior standing, and thus gets tickets for " Wing. " B. BERCOVICH ' Phone, Mainl077 LEADING CIGAR IMPORTER Special Styles and Prices in Pipes to Students Twelfth and Broadway, Oakland Diebold Safes and Vaults For Fire and Burglar Protection Steel Furniture For Offices and Vaults Standard Scales For All Purposes Parcells -Greenwood Co. Designers and Dealers 21G CALIFORNIA ST. ' Phone, Main 1032 San Francisco Clothes and Culture Make the Man! Let me supply the clothes and the Uni- versity of Cali- fornia will do the rest T BYRON RUTLEY Merchant Tailor J167 WASHINGTON STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. The " Star " Screw-Cutting Engine Lathe With Automatic Cross Feed (Patented) For Foot or Steam Power Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast Send for Catalogue and Price List Pacific Tool and Supply Company ' PHONE, PRIVATE EXCHANGE 177 S. E. Cor. Mission and First St., San Francisco NOVEMBER 27. Entire " Californian " staff receive one complimentary ticket for the Farce. NOVEMBER 29. Junior Day. The D. L " s give a theater party at the Macdonongh. f The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New Tork Organized J843 RICHARD A. McCURDY, Pres. HLS 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 profit- able 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 onsistent with safety, and provide for ' o the Insured rrender Values, stated in the Policy i-up Insurance without Exchange of Policy, or ented Term Insurance t in Installments or in One Sum. are clear, explicit and businesslike. is progressive and liberal, conservative and safe, purely is all surplus to the policy holders. HI lowest premium c Liberal Loans Large Cash Su Automatic fait Option for E.vt Paying Amoun Its contracts The Compani mutual, and retun A. B. FORBES SON .If I ' TUAL LIFE ffLLYG, CALIFORNIA AND SANSOME STS. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. NOVEMBER 29. Junior Prom. Bryan Bell loses one-seventh of his Kappas in the dark, and does the Diogenes stunt for half an hour with matches. DECEMBER 2. Putzker announces for the eleventh time that he must have more " entoosiasm " in the class, or " ve will all come to a dead still-stand. " I For J I Dorey and I and $1.5O 4- we give the best y f l 1 I ' M " 1 ffc o ' V 5 TTfc I FANCY GOLF Vxunningnam iJj SHIRT manufac- 1 New and Nobby | Styles in | t Neckwear f tured Designs 4 Market St. 3O2 Market St. arriving every ? 5O9 Montgomery Street few days j{j| the Latest ELeBaron Smith H. H. HJUL, Proprietor Hours: 6 A.M. to 8 P.M. Phone.Main 1252 Cfte 3lntcrtcan " Catlor Montgomery St. Coffee and Lunch House 320 Bush St., above Montgomery SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA 426 MONTGOMERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA PREVENTS CIMCHES CIGAR FOR U. C. STUDENTS James W. Bradbury 5 CENT CIGAR = j - FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST-CLASS DEALERS . DECEMBER 17. Freddy Slate renounces allegiance to England and becomes a citizen of the United States. DECEMBER 18. King Edward VII reported prostrated. JANUARY 14. Professor Howison gets some free advertising in the papers all over the Tlnited States. J. R. SMITH TAILORING CO. ave made Clothes for the California boys since the College O started. Style and Fit have always been essential to our clothes, and the satisfaction found in well made garments has continued the patronage of our University friends through the past 25 years. 310 BUSH ST., ABOVE MONTG ' Y ' PHONE. RED 1557 SAN FRANCISCO JANUARY 19. Miss Putnam, ' 03, is not rushing the Prytaneans it happens to be Sunday. JANUARY 20. Reissig. the Prince of Patagonia, Who got the " pelican scoop, " is initiated into the Press Club. a, a on$owa at n?nen uou u au tot a can nave one y ee? ' e are atSiofo in cm fane. ()ntu fne tnost im tcved na, Q LCWI u use d. f y f Otrfisticaltu acne. y 6) J j s6l ntdfcets vecommatu fottnmea. KAPPA ALPHA Try Our Talcum Shampoo TONSORIAL PARLORS _ , TKT,K W AVR- HETJKEI.EY ALASKA r -s r fy St Ot Will Keep Provisions Refrigerators and Ice Chests 82 For Household, Grocers, Batchers and Florists Longer and Different USE Oak Grained Solid Ash Styles LESS ICE White Enameled Tile-Lined and Patterns Than The Best Constructed Refrigerator in the Market in Stock Any Other W W MONTAGUE CO. s r - Pacific Coast Agents San Francisco, Cal. - JANUARY 23. Miss Emma Stoer is sitting alone at the table on the second floor of the Library. JANUARY 24. Claire Haas walks from the Library to North Hall without holding up a single man. USE THE BEST ! IT ' S PURE ! THAT ' S SURE ! Most Lasting Paint on Earth for House Painting MAIIK ny R.. N. NASON fsi CO.. 115-117 FRONT STREET, SAN FRANCISCO The Pacific Steam Navigation Co, AND Compania Sud- Americana De-Vapores First-Class Twin Screw Passenger Steamers from SAN FRANCISCO to Mexico, Central America, Pa- nama, Guayaquil, Callao, Valpa- raiso and all Ports on the East and West Coast of South America BALFOUR GUTHRIE CO. IL General Agents = 316 CALIFORNIA STREET GEORGE SHARPE, MANAGER P. . H. c. HORACIO LYON, MANAGER c. s. A. DE v. The limit of biscuit excellence is reached and sustained by the " AMERICAN " brand. None better can be made. Cost more? Yes a trifle but the frac- tion of difference is more than made up by the certainty of satisfaction enjoyed by the purchasers of these celebrated biscuits. Ask for them. GREATEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD OYAL INSURANCE COMPANYy Assets over 60 Millions Agents Everywhere ROLLA V. WATT, Manager Pacific Department ROYAL BUILDING San Francisco JAM i:v iV Ceorge Davis buys his new lieutenant ' s uniform, and invites five Oakland society buds to come out and see him drill. JANUARY 26. Lieutenant Davis, unassigned to a company, spends the drill hour sulking in the office. JANUARY 27. Junior election. Burpee loses another office. HOBT. J. TYSON M. THOMPSON R. J. TYSON CO. 3fncitiraiuf, Shipping, J otarp Public 18 CALIFORNIA STREET ' PHONK. BC 9 II ISM SAX FRANCISCO JOHN TAYLOR Co. Plow Pipe Apparatus Platinum Crucibles, Chemicals Platinum Ware, Chemical Glassware Laboratory Supplies Minim Supplies Mining and Scientific Text Books Prices on Application 63 First Street, San Francisco, Cal. Costliest Because Beit La Flor Leland Stanford == CLEAR. HAVANA CIGARS = M. A. GUNST . co. Sole Agents, San Francisco REDWOOD MILLS: HUMBOLDT, CAL. PINE MILLS: TACOMA, WASH. THE CHARLES NELSON Go. WHOLESALE LUMBER SHIPPING AND COMMISSION TELEPHONE, DRUMM 22 6 CALIFORNIA ST. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. YATES Co. PAINTS AND OILS 117-119 MARKET STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA JANUARY 27. Wiedenman and Herreshoff mix things up in the Civil Engineering lab. JANUARY 28. Professor Syle orders the " Californian " thrown out of his classroom. FEBRUARY 4. Boat Club Dance. Claire Haas, Dora Bramlet, three other Pi Beta Phis and fire Fijis do " ring around a rosy " around Ray Carter. MARKET MADE THE NEXT BEST THINGS TO A GOOD EDUCATION ARE PRESERVES JtND WOODLJtWN MAPLE SYRUP Grocers Sell THem THE PUREST AMD BEST LONG SYRUP REFINING CO., EIGHTH AND BRANNAN STREETS, 8. F. CAL PAPER Used in " Blue and Gold " FurniiHed by A. ZellerbacH Q, Sons " The Paper House " to 426 SANSOME STREET San Francisco, Cal. ' Phone, Exchange 14 FEBRUARY 2. Professor Judson, oat the night before at the Mardi Gras Ball, enters his classroom with his hair full of confetti. FEBRUARY 3, 8 A. M. Pelican edition of the " Californian " appears. 9 A. M. Edition exhausted. 10A.M. Several angry Co-eds tell Lemberger that they don ' t want his nasty old sheet any more. Simonds Saws are the Best Marsh Steam Pumps are the Best Dodge Wood Split Pulleys : : : : : are the Best : : : : : Bickford Francis Belting isthe Best Grant Corundum Wheels are the Best SOI,D ONLY BY THE SIMONDS SAW CO. 33 MarKet Street, an Francisco MINING MACHINERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Quartz Mining and Milling Hydraulic Mining, Hoisting, Pumping, Sawmill and Electrical Machinery Engines, Boilers, Pumps and Power Transmitting Machinery Triple Discharge Two- Stamp Mills Horse Power Hoisting Whims Ore Crushers, Ore Buckets, Mining Cars, Tee K ' iil and General Mining Supplies APPLtCATION JOSHUA HENDY MACHINE WORKS 38 TO 44 FREMONT STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FEBRUARY 4. George Mansfield picks up the fossil edition of the " Galifornian " and remarks: " 0 Gad. fellows, this paper is not what it used to be! " Georgie had forgotten about the " poor girl " story. 771 MY exercise at home when you can do better and more thorough work under V my system? I know that nine-tenths of the readers of this advertisement would immediately become my pupils if I could but devise a way of convincing them that my system of Physiological Exercise will do all I claim for it and is some- thing new, ' genuinely superior, safer, more scientific and rational than any other ever before devised. My system produces healthy men. It embodies the ideal principles of attaining and maintaining the highest conception of perfect manhood. If for a few months my instructions are faithfully fol- lowed, I will not only guarantee a magnificent muscular development and improved physique, but with it a sure job on the Track or Football Team. No drugs no artifical stimulants are needed by my pupils. I give you an appetite always ready for meal-time, and a digestive apparatus able and willing to assimilate your food and drink, fill your veins with pure rich blood, and a heart strong and vigorous (when not affected by co-eds) to pump that blood to every part of the body; lungs that supply to the full the " hot air " needed to get a first section in any course, so true and keen that daily bluffing is a pleasure, and the capacity for physical and mental exertion proportionately in- creased. Your sleep shall be sound and dreamless and the morning light shall find you equipped for your work as you never were before. All this have I done for thousands. I can do it for you, because my system is based upon nat- ural laws, as rational and logical as those which govern the universe. I should like to have you take my word for it, but do not ask it instead, 1 offer and shall continue to do so. the indisputable and unparalleled testimony of prominent College people. Frank Mandel. writes under date of Oct. 5, 1902: " Allow me to thank you for your kindness for the past two months and for your instruct- ions, which have been to me one of the richest Messings that I have ever received. At the time of beginning your exercises, I was simply a nenrous wreck -was easily overtaxed when attempting work of any kind and it seemed almost impossible to rrcuperate without leaving off for months all mental and physical labor, but, thanks to you, I was enabled without medicine of any descrip- tion, to kt-ep up with my work and at the same time increase my weight and general health I until now onlv Iwo months I feel like a new man : am healthy, strong and tireless. Now I do not know how to be tired, as the exetcise you give seems to rest me instead of tiring it acts like a stimulent to a tired bodv. Druramond MacGavin, a prom- inent Tennis man, writes: ' I can heartily recommend your system lo all desiring a big Alfred Flaw, under date of Dec. 2, enquires: " Can you do anything to help me ? I am suffering mental strains nd loss of flesh. " We can in a few weeks restore to you your lost weight. " I can heartily recommend your system. I have been troubled with my nerves, but now I can truth- fully say I have as much nerve as any one. CUBBV PRIXGLE. " I have done this for others---! can do it for you. My system is taught even- day and with perfect success in the Gym. It requires no apparatus what- ever and it is the only one which does not overtax the heart. I shall be pleased to send yon free valuable information and detailed outline of my system, its principles and effects, together with testi- monial letters from pupils. WALTER E. MAGEE, Harmon Gymnasium, University of California. Please mention " Blue and Gold " when you write to advertisers. FEBRUARY 5. " Blue and Gold " staff are entertained at a card party by Miss Walker. Moriarty and Mini carry off the consolation prizes. That ' s All! DAN P. CARTER 842 Market Street Telephone, Bush 366 San Francisco California If your oculist orders glasses, bring the prescription to us. We ' ll make a pair that he ' ll approve of. HIRSCH KAISER 7 Kearny St. opticians Sussman, Wormser Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS S. E. Corner Market and Main Sts. San Fran ci sco, Cal. Gloves, Suspenders, Laces, Ribbons, Dress Goods, Velvets, Silfcs, Flannels, Oil Cloths, Cottons, Linens, Etc. Blankets, Calicos, Umbrellas, Cutlery, Shawls, Notions, Smokers ' Articles, Stationery, Underwear, Hosiery, White Goods. MURPHY, GRANT CO. Importers of Staple and Fancy Dry Goods Manufacturers of Furnishing Goods Patentees and Sole Manufacturers THE " NEVER RIP " OVERALL Corner Sansome and Bush Streets Best in the World San Francisco, Cal. FEBRUARY 8. Delta Kappa Epsilon entertains at lunch. Chinaman removes the crumbs from the table with a whisk broom. FEBETAKT 10. Prei. goes East. Telephone. Front 17 E A. FARGO COMPANY " Wholesale Liquor Merchants 316 FRONT STREET San Francisco Warehouse: 220-222 Commercial St FEBErAEY 11. Vic Henderson sleeps until noon. FEBRUARY 12. " Californian " solemnly states that the " Gamma Phi Betas had a large time at their party last evening. " TheJ. A. Gray Company Presses, Dies and Special Machinery Punching and Shearing Machines 213-215 MISSION STREET Telephone, Main 5745 San Francisco, Cat. . ilttcfjfiriti Co. ?FINE5= MERCHANT TAILORS 12 post ., an f rancteco L. E. LEE palace fyottl $t B3 fetanfi PALACE HOTEL VULCAN ICE MAKING AND REFRIGERATING MACHINES of any desired capacity. VULCAN IRON WORKS 505 MISSION STREET, S. F. FEBRUARY 13. Miss Coates and Miss Demaree leave their boarding-house. Landlady not prostrated. FEBRUAKY 14. California loses the Gamot deb ate by only three votes. ESTAIILISHED 185O PHONE. PHIV. EX. 429 POODLE DOG RESTAURANT BLANCO A- B R I N PBOPKIKTOBS MAIN DIXIKG ROOM OPE - rBOM T:OO A. M. TO 13:3O A. M. Mf?-lt BV THE CELKBKATKD PROF. PlCCIKlLLO COHNER EDDY AND MASON STKKETS SAX FRAXCISCO CALIFORNIA FEBRUARY 15. Kappa Alphas turn barbers, much to the disgust of the Alpha Tan Omegas. FEBRUARY 16. Professor Soule asks S. S. Smith if he wears suspenders. FEBRUARY 17. Pi Beta Phi has an initiation. W. R. Pond ' Phone, Dana S66 Pharmacy Always Reliable Corner Center and ShattucK CHAMPAGNE ESTABLISHKD UINART CHAMPAGNE is like beautiful women, natural, pure and without artificial sweet- ness it is used by the swagger set. HlLBERT BROS. Pacific Coast Agents V. W. GASKILL, SPECIAL AGENT Not the Only Place But THE Place to Buy Cigars, Ctprrttts = anli Cofcacco = IS AT .... BRIGG ' S VESTIBULE, CHRONICLE B ' LD ' G 8S ft Redwood 4 White Cedar Oregon Pine Spruce Shelving Scott Van Arsdalc Lumber Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Curly Redwood Sisson McCloud Iflver Sugar and White Pine JK Burl OFFICE AND YARDS : FEBRUARY 18. Pi Beta Phi pays " Blue and Gold " assessment. FEBRUARY 19. Miss Wenzelburger spends an entire recitation admiring her engagement ring. oWo . 20 Reductions to all Students Highest awards for best fotographs NEW YORK BOSTON MINNEAPOLIS Fotografer B RANCH ES: SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND SAN JOSE M. Reductions to all Students Postergraphs SACRAMENTO FEBRI ' ARY 20. Deutsch organize? the California Chapter of the Anti-Pelican Association. George Mans- field, Phil Carey, and Bobbie Newmark become charter members. FEBRUARY 21. Miss Bertha Janes, upon being assured that she won ' t be joshed in the " Blue and Gold, " consents to sit for her picture. ALL T HE GOOD BRANDS OF HAVANA AND KEY WEST CIGARS Sam. Ze novich Mitchell G. Vucovich " i , " " i, " The Leader " Yellowstone Cigar Store 412 Market St. S. CAHEN -7 j, - - = = 22 MONTGOMERY ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Telephone, Black 3390 Telephone, John 8J San Francisco, Cal. Lydia Pinkham ' s Vegetable Compound BEST FOR THE BLOOD FOR SALE AT ALL DRUGGISTS $1.00 PER BOTTLE Guaranteed to offset all Injurious Effects arising from the Use of Stolen Ice Cream FEBRUARY 21. John Morton Eshleman, Phi Beta Kappa, President of the Associated Students, elected permanent Sergeant-at-Arms of the Senior Class. FEBRUAKT 22. Prexie gets sour-balled on the " Californian, " and starts an organ of his own, with Vic Henderson as chief organist. The first contains the following: " Y. W. C. A. Seeing Visions, for women only. " TELEPHONE, MAIM ADOLPH HUGMIENIN WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER 824 MARKET STREET. PHKLAX 1: SAN FHANCISCO. CAL. A.FLEISHHACKER CO, PAPER 528 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO WHITTIER, COBIIRN Co. MAX17KACTCTHER8 AXD DKAL.KHS IX PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS FEBRUARY 24. Wiester. Yir,. writes a love poem for the " Occident " that increases the sale of papers about one-half of one per cent. FEBRUARY 25. Bob Hardin propounds the following query: " Does a white plug, three years ' residence and 57 hours constitute full Junior standing? " California Fruit Canners ' Association Cutting Fruit- Packing Co. Fontana Co. . . San Jose Fruit Packing Co. King Morse Canning Co. San Francisco Coltou San Francisco - sburg _rd San Jose San ! San oon (San Fra Healdsb Ulanford (Oakland Milpitas Sacramento Visalia Ventura Marysville ( aan i eaiiuru California Fruit Canners ' Ass ' n . Stockton Courtland Canning Co . Sacramento River Whittier Cannery . . . Whittier Southern California Packing Co., T,osAngeles 2O3 California St. Oakland Preserving Co . Sacramento Packing Co. Marysville Packing Co. California Fruit Preserving Co. Rose City Canning Co. . . Santa Rosa Hunt Bros. Fruit Packing Co. . Santa Rosa A. F. Tenney Canning Co. . . Fresno Chico Canning Co Chico San Francisco, Cal. THE CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS ' ' Manufacturers of - .... HERCUL_ES_,_ Cannon, Mining and Sporting Powder Works at Hercules and Santa Cruz Smokeless Sporting and Rifle Powder jt Shotgun Cartridges, Black and Smokeless 330 MARKET STREET San Francisco Importers and Roasters COFFEES 3 5 FRONT ST. NEAR MARKET. TELEPHONE. MAIN 559 P.O.BOX. 2-48O. (?ODEf ORTWOOD CANNING (ti T ' " " XT " - " - - - SUCCESSORS To FEBRUARY 27. Theta Delta Chis decide they are not prominent enough in college affairs and swing their brass door plate from the wires on North Hall. FEBRUARY 28. Professor FUgg buys a new necktie. Some One Says: The University of California is Dead? Don ' t shoot ! ! We simply " want to knew. " We ' ve tried college publications many times, and, frankly, we don ' t find them good media. This is just one for good old Cali- fornia; not a matter of business judgment. If you ' re not dead, let us hear from yon, and see that " Blue and Gold " gets credit for your inquiry. There is Only One " Talking Machine " Concern - devoted exclusively to that line. " We ' re it. " That is our sole business. All Columbia Graph- ophones. whether for home amusement or office use, are made by experts in the largest fac- tory devoted to " talking machines " in the world: and are sold with a guarantee that they are exactly as represented. This guarantee is an important consideration in the selection of an instru- ment in which perfect workmanship and finish, and absolute simplicity, are prime necessities. The Columbia GrapKopHone (in both disc and wax cylinder form) combines under the patents of Edison, Bell, Tainter, MacDonald and other noted inventors, all the good features of the old types of " talking machine, " with many modern improvements. Prices ; $5.OO to $15O.OO (Write for Catalogue to For salt by H. G. Officid, of Berkeley Art Studio Dealer in Art Goods, Picture Frames and Pic- tures, Graphophones. Records aud Supplies. 2036 SHATTLCK AVENUE. BERKELEY, CAL S AXD BY Columbia Phonograph Co., 125 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL NEW YORK CHICAGO BALTIMORE WASHINGTON PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURG ST. LOUIS MINNEAPOLIS BUFFALO BOSTON DETROIT LONDON PARIS BERLIN MARCH 5. General Kobbe reviews Cadets and Band plays " Tell Me, Pretty Maiden. Are There Any More at Home Like You. " MARCH 8. A. K. E. sweep their carpets with a lawn mower. OOOOOOOOOOOO- D7 RECTORS : J. W. HAVENS C. M. CAYLEY W. H. MARSTON J. R. LITTLE A. W. NAYLOR W. B. RISINC F. M. WILSON CAPITAL FULLY PAID $100.000. SURPLUS $15,000 A. W. NAYLOR, PRESIDENT F. L. NAYLOR, CASHIER FIRST NATIONAL BANK BERKELEY, CAL. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT. VALUABLES STORED Berkeley Bank of Savings A. W. NAYLOR, PRESIDENT F. L. NAYLOR, CASHIER Capital ant Surplus to up $ i2,500.0C PAYS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS DIRECTORS: J. W. HAVENS C. M. GAYLEY W. H. MARSTON J. R. LITTLE A. W. NAYLOR W. B. RISING f. M. WILSON Spring vSuits Nobody means to buy poor clothes; cer- tainly not; but a lot of them get worn out every year. Even poor stuff looks pretty good at first; and just think of the nice things that can be said about it. Better not go by your own judgment, except as to style. Better trust to my infallible taste; not so much because my clothes are better than usual- they are but because we make them right if they go wrong. Send for our cut of the Varsity Style; shows the suit as it is, not merely as it ought to be. You see how much more than mere price-saving goes with my clothes; style correct, fabrics and tailoring perfect. When you get Posey ' s Suits you get satis- faction; you ' ll never get more; it ' s very easy to get less. John Van Gieson Posey TAILORING COMPANY Roy L W oohey DENTIST Hours: 9 to 12- to 5 Phone, Dana J36t Francis Shattucfc Building Opp. Station Berkeley, California Dr. W . D. Henderson DENTIST 2130 Shattucfc Avenue, Cor. Center St. Berkeley, Cal. Office Hours : 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. MARCH 9. Langworthy asks to have his class photo not run in the " Blue and Gold. " MARCH 10. Soph. Circus discnssed. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY University of California The Session of J902-3 will open about August 25th, 1902 WM. M. SEARBY, Dean, 400 Sutter St., S. F. Faculty: H. BEHR, M. i . JOHN CALVERT, PH. c. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, M. D. PH. G.. PH. M. WILLIAM M. SEARBV, PH. c. J. J. B. ARGENTI, PH. G. FRANK T. GREKX, PH. G. A. A. D ' ANCONA, M. D. H. R. WILEY, A. B., L. L. B. S. W. CARTWRIGHT, B.S..PH.G. JOSEPHINE E. BARBAT, PH. G. R. G. SHOCLTS, PH. G., p. D. Cox Seed Co. SEED GROWERS AND MERCHANTS 411-415 SANSOME STREET San Francisco Write for descriptive Catalogue THE FIRST THREE LINKS IN THECHAJN OF SUCCESS. GfitGG TOUCH ELLIS This Chain begins at the SAN FPANCI5CO BUSINESS COLLEGE J236 MARKET STREET, San Francisco, Cal. Over 300 young people are placed in good position! yearly. They hold them becautf they are properly trained. C. E. HOWARD, Manager. MABCH 11. Roos works for it and runs for Manager. MARCH 12. Roos defeated. { Q l. Q Oaznnazt VOICE CULTURE STUDIO, 578 SUTTER STREET TELEPHONE, BLACK 5( O9 SAN FHAWCISCO, i . f CORTESZI, FLORENCE ' MME. BISHOP, t-lHCA iO PHONE, DERBY 911 G. A. SHERMAN SDruggtst = anU Stationer COR. TELKORAPH AVK. AND DVVIOHT VAY KEKKELEY. CALIFORNIA VICKERY, ATKINS TORREY 236 l ost fetrrrt francteto PAINTINGS ENGRAVINGS ETCHINGS Objcts d ' Art Japanese Prints PARROTT CO. SAN IMPORTERS BXPORTERS Commission Merchants and Marine Insurance Agents Advanr.cs Made on Consignments " =E ==E=E MARCH 12, 8 p. M. Roos says its not practical, anyhow. MARCH 13. Rube Hunt spends one day and $1.25 to get his photo in the " Blue and Gold. " W. . J. SLOANE CO IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN CARPETS RUGS FURNITURE Lace Curtains, Drapery Material!, Window Shades, Etc. ORIENTAL HUGS; a Choice Selection of Rare Pieces 114-122 POST STREET, SAN FRANCISCO ! John Finn Metal Works Babbit Metals j? Solders j Galvanizing ? .Hakers of the Celebrated F. P. Metal for Engine Bearings B 313=15 Howard St. AN FRANCISCO. CAL. 1255 First Ave., S. SEATTLE. WASH. THE BEER THAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS MARCH 13, 11 A. 11. Horace Davis addresses University meeting. He pleads for the introduction of a coarse on Religion in the Curriculum. MARCH 13, 9 P. M. Zeta Psi follows the example of Moses. Smites the rock in Ben Weed ' s, and the water (?) gushes forth. University of California -College of Dentistry PARNASSUS AVENUE, SAN FRANCISCO FAC ULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., President of the University, and ex-o_fficio President of the Faculty. JOSEPH LECONTE, M.D., LL.D., Honorary Professor of Biology. L. L. DUNBAR, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Histology. C. L. GODDARD, M.A., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia, and Dean. MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Materia Medica. WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M.D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. A. A. D ' ANCONA, B.A., M.D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. J. 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, and Secretary. JOSEPH D. HODGEN, D.D.S., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. JOHN SAYRE MARSHALL, M.D., Special Lecturer on Oral Surgery. LECTURERS, DEMONSTRATORS AND ASSISTANTS JAMES G. SHARP, M.D., D.D.S., Assistant in Oral Surgery. H. R. WILEY, B.A., LL.B., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. CHARLES A. LITTON, D.D.S., Superintendent of Infirmary and Assistant in Orthodontia 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. W. W. READING, Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. GHAS. P. HAUSELT, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. CHAS. H. BOWMAN, D.D.S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. STEPHEN CLEARY, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. CHAS. D. McGETTiGAN, B.A., M?D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. J. A. JEFFREY, D.D.S., Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry and Metallurgy. A. BAER, B.S., D.D.S., Assistant in Histology. ASSISTANT DEMONSTRATORS PERCY DEWITT GASKILL, D.D.S. EDWIN H. MAUK, D.D.S. REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION For the year 1902-3, three years of High School work, including one year ' s study of Latin. High School Diplomas or Certificates covering this amount of work will be accepted in lieu of an examination. List of studies and blank applications will be furnished on application to the Secretary. The Twentieth Session will close May 30, 1902. The Twenty-first Session will open on Monday, September 1, 1902, and close May 29, 1903. No student can be admitted after September 11. The preliminary examination for admission will be held at the New College Building, Friday and Saturday, August 29 and 30, 1902. For further information and announcement, apply to HARRY P. CARLTON, Secretary Crocker Building, San Francisco. ' Deceased. MARCH 14. Finley writes a josh on Turner. ILutCB 15. Turner writes one on Finley. Mikkelsen Berry COLLEGE TAILORS 2 24 Center Street Berkeley Phone, Dana 225 " -HE Louis Roesch Company, Specialists in Bluffing, (SEE OUR STAFF) A course in " Language, a Fine Art " , by Rev. Louie Roesch. Menzer, the modern Gutenberg, will set type while you wait. ( " Please o ait) Cylinder Presses operated by the celebrated tenor cNlons. Louis Spoiler. Color Work done by Adolph, The Fat ' Beauty. Typographical Errors performed by Mrs. C, D. White. (N. B. M u e s will present the bill.) Knocking done by the Entire Corps of Artists. MARCH 15, 8 P. M. Koford soaks them both. MARCH 15. Mormon Concert. The Prex says, " We are glad to have you with us. " ESTABLISHED IN 1851 ALL GOODS STRICTLY FIRST CLASS FISHER SrCO. HATTERS 9 MONTGOMERY STREET LICK HOUSE SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Wedding Invitations and Visiting Cards LUNDBERG HOY anD 232 POST ST., SAN FRANCISCO jt Cut Glass and Silver Novelties " Not How CHEAP, But How GOOD " Is the Motto of the Manufacturers of the Rapid Rotary Standard The Sewing Machine of To-Day Send for Catalogue to J. W. EVANS, Gen. Agent, 1021 MARKET ST. KODAKS, FILMS, ALBUMS, ETC. DEVELOPING. PRINTING AND ENLARGING Wm. O. Bacon PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 3OO Post St., San Francisco TELEPHONE, JOHN 1616 N. W. COR. STOCKTON STREET PACIFIC UNION CLUB BUILDING MARCH 16. Mini, Eshleman and a Transit mix it up in front of North Hall. MARCH 16, 8 P. y. Mini and Eshleman receive a bill for $100 damages. Gas and Gasoline For Stationary, Mining Hoists, M a r i n e UNION GAS ENGINE Co. Nos. 244-246 First Street, San Francisco, California = BUILDERS OF THE ==== anD Oil engines, 1 885=1901 MARCH 17. Eshleman says the public makes him tired. Wants to go to a desert island and be alone. MARCH 18. Committee appointed to pick out a suitable island. Cesar Bertheau, Manager, 423 California St., S. F. Alfred R. Grim, Assistant Manager, San Francisco, ESTABLISHED 1825 AACHEN and MUNICH FIRE INS. CO. Of Aiz La Chapelle, Germany- Capital - ... $2,250,000.00 Total Assets - 7,223,243.00 Surplus to Policy Holders 3,865,895.00 ORGANIZED 1852 HANOVER FIRE INSURANCE CO. Of New York Cash Capital - - $1,000,000.00 Assets - 3,076,292.00 Surplus to Policy Holders over J ,700,000.00 Roscoe Havens, Resident Agent, Oakland, California J. A. Munro Co., Resident Agents, Alameda, California Manchester Assurance Co. of Manchester, England Caledonian Insurance Co. of Edinburgh, Scotland Rochester German Insurance Co. of Rochester, N. Y. Caledonian- American Insurance Co. of New York, N. Y. BALFOUR, GUTHRIE Co. Pacific Coast Directors 323 CALIFORNIA ST. - San Francisco LONDON and SAN FRANCISCO BANK (LIMITED) 424 California Street London $2,500,000 1,400,000 HEAD OFFICE 55 Old Broad Street .... Capital Authorized ... Capital Paid up - - ... Directors : HENRY GOSHEN, Chairman - - - London Christian de Guigne ... San Francisco Charles Hemery London John L. Howard .... San Francisco Bendix Koppel - ...... London Greville Horsley Palmer - ... London Norman D. Rideout - - - San Francisco Arthur Scriveler London Agents in New York: MESSRS. J. P. MORGAN CO. University Savings Bank BERKELEY, CAL. Commercial and Savings PAID UP CAPITAL AUTHORIZED CAPITAL - $50,000.00 $100,000.00 OFFICERS: Branches: LOUIS TITUS, ATTORNEY F. S. PAGE, CASHIES PORTLAND TACOMA SEATTLE Oregon Washington Washington Letters of credit issued available for travelers and the purchase of merchandise in any city of the world. Deal in foreign and domestic exchange. Accounts of country banks received. Terms on application. W. MACKINTOSH, Manager. A. L. BLACK, Cashier. Located temporarily at 2142 Shattuck Avenue, near Center Street. After August 1st will be at N. E. Cor. Stanford Place and Center St. TELEPHONE, NORTH 30 MARCH 18. Rowena Moore writes a juicy ball-out on the Prytaneans for the " Blue and Gold. " MARCH 18, 1 P. 11. Prytaneans hear of it. BACCHUS BRAND TABLE WINES GOLD MEDAL VINTAGES CHICAGO 1893 PARIS 1900 GRAND GOLD MEDAL BUFFALO EXPOSITION 1901 GUNOLAGH BUNDSGHU WINE COMPANY VINEYARD PROPRIETORS AND SHIPPERS OF CALIFORNIA WINES AND BRANDIES Main Office : S. E. COR. MARKET AND SECOND STS. BACCHUS VINEYARDS: Bacchus Wine Vault! : N EW YORK BRANCH : KHINEFARM, Sonoma. 438-441 BRYANT STREET, WASHINGTON WATTS STS. San Francisco, Cal. Ruinart { Brut} Champagne ESTABLISHED 1729 Ruinart Champagne is like beautiful ' women, natural, pure and Without artificial sweet- ness- it is used by the s wagger set J HILBERT BROS,, Vadfic Coast cAgents V. W. GASKILL, Special cAgent MARCH 18, 8 P. ll. Rowena Moore initiated into the Prytaneans. MARCH 19. Mini escorts a party of nine young ladies to Grizzly. Jtist Photo Goods But in that line everything an amateur needs from a Brownie Finder to an Astigmatic Lens. And withal we give you the benefit of advice that is the result of giving our business our undivided atten- tion and keeping abreast of the times. Our Developing and Printing commands the respect of the most particular advanced amateurs. R. A. LEET, OAKLAND, CAL. = 512-514 Thirteenth Street, between Washington ana Clay r , v, - .4$ K, |r V ; , | CJ.HEESEMAN fashionable Clotljitr FURNISHINGS, HATS AND SHOES 1107 1113 aeljington Telephone, Main 678 Just Above Twelfth VACCINATION A5 A riNC APT By G. F. REINHARDT, M.D. Course or 3 lessons .00 Money refunded if not entirely satis- factory. Send for my illustrated pamph- let, " How to pay for an Automo- bustup in one day ' s work with Virus and a Scratch. " ( W. E. MAGEE References : BENJ, I. WHEELER ( The Student ' s Body (nit) Official Watch Inspector of the Southern Pacific K. R. Co. R. W. EDWARDS Gold and Silversmith Mwi 936 BROADWAY OAKLAND. CAL,. Telephone, Black 3S94 Class and Fraternity Pins Made to Order MARCH 20. Rube Hunt rubbers around the printing office hunting for j oshes on himself. MARCH 20. " Our Man- " tries out for the Intercollegiate Debate. It has been round the world and made friends for 227 229 Post St. 2 52 9 5ush St. MARCH 21. Mini not doing politics. MARCH 21. Junior Shoot. Corlett scores ten goose eggs out of a possible ten. Chas. Bliss Rooms : 407-408-409-410, Fourth Floor CLAUS S PR ECKELS ' BUILDING JijjL Tailor Importer JL AJC MARCH 22. U. C. Alumni score 14-3. MARCH 22. Reed bays his first engagement ring. WELLS FARGO CO. EXPRESS MONEY ORDERS Are the most convenient method of sending money to Students or to anyone. They can be endorsed over to other parties: paid to Merchants. Lod- ges. Associations, News- paper Offices, and to Dealers of all kinds. They offer a fine me- dium of exchange, and cost but a few cents each. FOR SALE AT ALL WELLS FARGO k CO. EXPRESS OF- FICES EVERYWHERE. - The ' .Very Latest, Improved, Easy Riding, StylisH, Vp-to-Date Buggies, Phaetons and Carriages HARNESS, ROBES AND WHIPS Our prices are lower than the San Francisco Houses and our assortment just as complete. We have no shop-worn goods to palm off on our customers. Over 30 years practical experience in the carriage business enables us to select for our trade the very finest products of the best eastern factories. We fully guaran- tee every vehicle. A look through our four story repository will convince you of the above assertions. OAKLAND CARRIAGE AND IMPLEMENT COMPANY Phil. Stein. Manager 363-64=66 TWELFTH STREET MARCH 22. Mr. F. H. Bartlett on account of rain--at 1 A. M. leaves the clambake on the sandy beach of Alameda to gather fire-wood, and doesn ' t come back. MARCH 23. Edna Wilde, from South Hall Steps, throws a rose in front of Graydon as he passes by. COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE COR. SACRAMENTO AND WKBSTKR STS., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. FACULTY C. N. ELLINWOOI , M. D., Professor of Physiology, and President ADOLPH BARKAN, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology HENRY GIBBONS, JR., M. A., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, and Dean Jos. O. HIRSCHFELDER, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine CLINTON CUSHING, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Gynecology A. M. GARDNER, M. D., Professor of Legal Medicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases W. T. WENZELL, M. D., Ph. M., Professor of Chemistry STANLEY STILLMAN, M. D., Professor of Surgery EMMET RIXFORD, B. S . M. D., Professor of Surgery WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, B. L., M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and Secretary WM. OPHUELS, M. D., Professor of Pathology GEO. F. HANSON, Ph. G., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics GEO. B. SOMERS, B. A., M. D., Professor of Gynecology WALTER E. GARREY, Ph. D., Acting Professor of Physiology ALBERT H. TAYLOR, M. D. , Professor of Anatomy Attendance is required on four regular courses of lectures of eight months each. Each regular course of lectures begins August loth. The standard of admission is Graduation from recognized High Schools or Academies, or Matriculation Examination for admission to the University of California, Stanford, or any other University or College, whose standard of admission is equivalent. Announcement of the College will be mailed upon request. Address all communications to the Secretary at the College. HENRY GIBBONS, JR., Dean WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, Secretary AFTER ALL A BOOK STORE IS A PRETTY GOOD PLACE TO BUY BOOKS San Francisco ' s Leading ' Book Store is at 16 GRANT AVENUE L. H, GARY MARCH 23. Freshies and Sophs mixs things on Number Hill. ' 05 on the Hill and on Goat Island. S. Bmrr fflananrr Carn ?iaab. liljr y (teturg 144 Union quar? JFranriarn, (California arlrphnnr Sush 132 Nrar ( ranl Abrnur - A A linuli of art impmbrs a ptrrr nf printing. 3t ail a a Itttlr to tbr rxprnsr but it uuirr than paijn far llir flififrrrnrr in rast. Ahilmlr lifr tirluitrii to thr stuBii of gaail priiitina. liuull ' rr faith an art rburalinn. has qitalifirii us In fin thr hinrfc tit a toaii that linll makr it a ptraaurr an!) profit la uau. A mrrr ' uia- nrstian fram us mail br nf rral halnr to uau. The Class Photos in this book were made at our studio The F. A. Webster Photographic Studio No. 1 1 1 1 Washington Street Oakland, California The Best Artists Employed The Best Work Produce,! Photo of Miss Edith Estelle Howe Reader and Impersonator Cut by Union Photo Engraving Company MONDAY, MAECH 24. Executive Committee authorizes Captain Hamlin to buy a load of sand for the Baseball Team. NATURAL SHAPE CORK TIPPED PALL MALL LONDON CIGARETTES NATURAI SHAPE A Gentleman ' s Cigarette After . - - a MARCH 24, 8 A. M. Professor Cory climbs Number Hill and, unaided, erases the U5 from the hilltop. MARCH 24. Dance at Hearst Hall. Watchman hears burglars on balcony, but finds its only Shrimp Curtis and his lady. ANGLO-CALIFORNIAN BANK (LIMITED) N. E. COR. PINE AND SANSQME STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO CAPITAL AUTHORIZED Ql 1 R P Rl RPH $6,000,000 PAID UP RESERVE FUND - - - - 1,500,000 700,000 HEAD OFFICE: MANAC 18 AUSTIN FRIARS IGN.STE LONDON, E. C. P. N. LIL INHART J. W. SELIGMAN ENTHAL NATIONAL CITY CO. BANK Isaias W. tlellman, Pres John F. Bigelow,Vice-Pres. I. W. Bellman, Jr., Second Vice-Pres. George Grant, Cashier W. McGavin, Asst. Cashier The Nevada National Bank of San Francisco Capital Paid Up - - - $3,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits 1,324, 122.76 NEW YORK CORRESPONDENTS: AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK. IMPORTERS ' AND TRADERS ' NATIONAL BANK. LONDON BANKERS: UNION BANK OF LONDON, LIMITED. PARIS BANKERS: CREDIT LYONNAIS. Letters of credit issued, available in all parts of the vorld DIRECTORS : John W. Mackay James I,. Flood Lewis Gerstle Isaias W. Hellman Henry F. Allen C. DeGuigne Robert Watt Levi Strauss I. W. Hellman, Jr. F. W. Van Sicklen John F. Bigelow The First National Bank of San Francisco, CaL N. W. Cor. Bush and Sansotne Sts. Capital Surplus $1,500,000 1,000,000 A GENUINE BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED Letters of credit issued, Available in all parts of the world SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT. SAFES - $5 A YEAR TRUNKS $1 A MONTH Absolute security for valuables of all kinds Wells Fargo . Company Bank SAN FRANCISCO Capital, Surplus, and Undivided Profits, July 31, 1901, $9,561,290.28 DUDLEY EVANS. Acting President HOMER S. KING, Manager H. WADSWOKTH, Cashier F. I,. LIPMAN, Asst. Cashier H. I,. MILLER, Asst. Cashier BRANCHES : New York ; Salt Lake, Utah ; Portland, Oregon =Correspondents throughout the World. General Banking Business Transacted- : MARCH 25. Wellborn waits two hours in the rain at the Station for a girl who promised to meet him. MARCH 26. Miller, XK5, doesn ' t occupy a place on the " evergreen seat " near North Hall HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE X , ? ,VI 24 POST ST., SAN FRANCISCO Is a national, international, metropolitan and cos- mopolitan institution. Established nearly 40 years. Nearly 1,000 pupils enrolled last year. There were represented in the student body last year 53 conn- ties of California, 17 States and Territories, and 7 foreign countries. 18,000 graduates now success- fully applying their knowledge. Nearly 300 grad- uates placed in positions last year. 28 teachers. 65 typewriting machines in the typing department. Open the entire year, day and evening. Individual instruction. Write for 80-page illustrated catalogue. M. Friedman Co. Furniture and Carpets 233-235-237 POST STREET San Francisco, Cal. MABCH 26. Max Thelen invites a girl to go to the baseball game. Refused. MARCH 27. Paul Thelen invites the same girl to the same game. Refused. PALATINE INSURANCE COMPANY Limited 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. MULLINS, Manager E. T. N1EBLING, Ass ' t Manager J Cash Capital $4,000,000.00 Cash Assets, Jan. 1 02 $14,071,94837 NCORPORATEO 1819 For a period of EIGHTY-THREE YEARS this Company has occupied the position of the LEADING American Fire Insurance Company. It has the Largest Cash Capital of any Fire Insurance Company in America. Losses Paid Since Organization, 83 Years, $90,931,965.36 BOARDMAN SPENCER, General Agents Office : 514 California St., San Francisco E. C. MORRISON, Supervisor of Agencies LOUIS MEL, W. L. GAZZAM. J. A. MURPHY, Special Agents and Adjusters MARCH 27. Flossie Dodge, ' 05, sees the painted labels on the Botany Experimental beds and asks why they bury students in the grounds. MARCH 28. Patience rewarded. Rolf Thelen also invites the same girl for the same day. She goes. MARCH 28. John Boyd introduces Freshman Bishop to the " Berkeley Blind Pig. ' MARCH 28, 9 A. M. Bill Jurgens resigns from managership of the Co-op. BREWINGTON SALT WORKS Manufacturers of all kinds of SALTS Also Dealers in Saltpetre, Tin Ducks and Duck Yarns Salts of All Kinds for Hunters Recommended to be used in large quantities with Duck Hunting Parties jf 5 As a Special Salt we recommend our new Saltinius Saltero to be taken internally as preventative of disagreeable after-effects arising from our Duck Hunting Yarns j J jf A small family of Ducks (tin), goes with each sack $ JL Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Berkeley, Cal. 25 AND 27 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL ' Phone, South 749 TECHAU TAVERN HALL Dining Hall, Private Rooms Accommodations for Families and Parties Catorrn RESTAURANT AND FAMILY RE SORT 109=11 7 iflason R. J. TECHAU San f tanc(8CO, Cal MARCH 28, 10 A. M. Deputation of students petition the Prex to declare a legal holiday. MARCH 28, 7 P. M. Trow Hendrick misses the last train for Stanford, where he is going to escort a Stanford Theta to the Prom. " NO LAND IN ALL THE WORLD HAS ANY DEEP. STRONG CHARM FOR ME BUT THAT ONE: NO OTHER LAND COULD SO LONGINGLY AND BESEECHINGLY HAUNT ME, SLEEP- ING AND WAKING THROUGH HALF A LIFETIME, AS THAT ONE HAS DONE. OTHER THINGS LEAVE ME, BUT IT ABIDES: OTHER THINGS CHANGE. BUT IT REMAINS THE SAME. FOR ME ITS BALMY AIRS ARE ALWAYS BLOWING, ITS SUMMER SEAS FLASH- ING IN THE SUN: THE PULSING OF ITS SURF-BEAT IS IN MY EAR; I CAN SEE ITS GARLANDED CRAIGS, ITS LEAPING CAS- CADES. ITS PLUMY PALMS, DROWSING BY THE SHORE. ITS REMOTE SUMMITS FLOATING LIKE ISLANDS ABOVE THE CLOUD- RACK: I CAN FEEL THE SPIRIT OF THE WOODLAND SOLITUDE: I CAN HEAR THE SPLASH OF ITS BROOKS; IN MY NOSTRILS STILL LIVES THE BREATH OF FLOWERS THAT PERISHED TWENTY YEARS AGO. " MARK TWAIN. DO YOU KNOW THAT A TRIP TO HAWAII COSTS NO MORE THAN LIVING AT HOME? AND ONE SAILS OVER SUMMER SEAS IN SWIFT AND SPLENDID SHIPS. STEAMERS SAIL EVERY TEN DAYS. HAVE YOU SEEN OUR SISTER SH1PS-A PEEP INTO AN OCEAN PALACE? SEND FOR IT. ALSO. FOR NEW FOLDER- BOTH FREE: OR ENCLOSE TEN CENTS IN STAMPS FOR " HAWAII. " A BOOKLET. TO OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY 643 MARKET STREET, LINE TO TAHITI SAMOA, NEW ZEALAND AND ROUND-THE-WORLD SAN FRANCISCO MARCH 2s. 8 P. M. Trow runs six blocks and telephones madly to Stanford: " I ' m a dead one a dead one missed train get ' nother fellow I ' m a dead one dead one. " MARCH 28, 10 P. M. One measly Sophomore has the measles. BRITISH and FOREIGN Marine Insurance Company, Limited Capital subscribed $6,700,00(1 Capital paid up 1,340,000 Reserve Fuud (in addition to Capital) - 3,625,000 The YANGTSZE Insurance Association, Ltd. (Marine) Capital subscribed $800,000 Capital paid up and Reserve Fund 1,030,000 BALFOUR, GUTHRIE CO., General Agents A. H. SMALL, Manager Bonestell . Co. Dealers in PAPER Fine Papers for Publications of all descriptions jt Novelties in Cover Papers Every variety of Paper from the best mills in the world 4Ol-4O:i Sansome St. San Francisco, Cat. ? YAWMAN ERBE MFG. Co. 37-39 New Montgomery Street, Corner Mission Makers of the following well-known goods : The Genuine and Only Shannon Files and Filing Cabinets Card Index Cabinets Rapid Roller Letter Copier (Quick and Neat) Office Desks and Furniture Metal Equipments for Banks and Public Offices Everything in the way of High-Grade Labor-Saving Office Devices In addition to our well-known " Original " Shannon and other Filing Cabinets and Metal Furniture, we have added the latest style Sectional Cabinets and Book Cases, together with a full line of Office Equip- ments, including fine Desks, Chairs, Tables, Etc. .American Steel and Wire Co, Wire Ropes - For Hoisting, Hauling, Power and Trans- mission Bridge Work, Etc. STRENGTH, DURABILITY, FLEXIBILITY Electrical Wires Bare, Insulated, Stranded or Gables In every form for every purpose. GeO. H. Ismon S and I0 Pine St. Pacific Coast Sales Agent San Francisco, Cal. MARCH 29. Prex orders every one vaccinated. MARCH 30. Drury Butler, Rheinhart ' s first patient, faints and kicks a window out of the Gym. AMERICA ' S GRANDEST STORE H. E. Skinner Co. 416 Market Street, San Francisco GUNS - GOLF - TENNIS FISHING TACKLE Sporting and Outing Supplies ALL THE LATEST FURNISHINGS FOR ATHLETICS S E N D FOR. MARCH 30, Sunday. El Campo picknickers mistake ' 05 on Goat Island for a V beer sign. APRIL 1. All the co-eds appear with crutches. The Varsity RAZORS HONED BARBER SHOP 2128 Center Street T. W. R. Brasfield Hair Cutting a Specialty College Barber Shop J O E R.XJ BEN Proprietor 2 2O Center Street near Station Berkeley flntiquc " CIGARS and TOBACCO High- Grade Pipes a Specialty W. R . W R I ti H T Proprietor 2 74 Center St. Berkeley L. M. HALE Artistic Framing Decorating Artists ' Materials 2 47 Shattuck, opposite Library APRIL 2. Some one alters the Pi Beta Phi sign to read, " Fly, Birdie, Fly. " April 1 5th, 1902 N. C. Dairyman Son, Clover Patch, Cal. Gentlemen : Thanks for your valued orders to which we are giving our prompt attention. We notice your Mr. U. C. Dairyman has selected for both butter and cheese-making outfits very similar to those we furnished in fitting out the Dairy School at Berkeley, and the training and ex- perience he gained while attending the recent Course in Dairy and Creamery Instruction at the University must prove of great assistance in the development and largely insure the success of your new creamery enterprise. Several new features we have lately added will all be included and will bring your entire outfit strictly up-to-date in every respect. We await your further orders for supplies in season. Most respectfully, G. G. WICKSON CO. APRIL 3. Mazza tries to buy lOc worth of " Calf lymph " at Pond ' s to vaccinate himself with. What the PIANOLA Means to You. With the Pianola you can play every style and class of music ever composed I,iszt Rhapsodies, Chopin ' s Nocturnes, the grand operas of Wagner and Verdi, light operas of Sullivan and DeKoven, and all the latest rag-time favorites. In fact, with the aid of the Pianola, you can play upon your own piano any selection you wish you can have dance music or song accompani- ments, and the question of " finding some one to play " need never arise. Did you ever stop to consider how much pleasure there is stored up in your piano? Then count the number of times in a month it is used, aside from the tedious practice of a child. It is worth thinking about. The Pianola supplies the deficiency. It makes no difference if you do not know one note from another. IOIS and IOIS Broadway, Oakland KOHLER (SL CHASE Sole Agents Headache Occasionally and no apparent cause? Eyes ache and you don ' t know the reason ? You need glasses. It is our business to grind and properly adjust them been so for twenty-five years, and twenty-five years of advancement has placed us where we are. Cannot we serve you ? 16 Kearny Street Prof. Eugene P. Hal left Nerve Specialist Consultation OFFICE HOURS : 1 A. M. TO 11 p. M. F. W. KRONE, Proprietor Telephone, Red 1661 THE POPULAR Dining Rooms 35-37 GEARY STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. APRIL 3. " Examiner " says the Fijis should start a chicken ranch. APRIL 3. Bert Howell, the society nun of the Phi Psis, leaves for the East. INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION COMPANY H T ,w. .v merican jUie Southampton NewYonc-Antaierp FOR ALL INFORMATION APPLY TO CHAS. D. TAYLOR, Ga rai Arent Pacific Coast, 30 MONTGOMERY STREET, San Francisco 2122 Berkeley, C liforr i Standard Optical Co. fRanufacturtng Opticians No. 217 KEARNY STREET Telephone. Red 2441 San Francisco. Cal. Strauss Co. Importers 10 to 24 Katterp Street San Francisco. California APRIL 3, 1 P. M. Berkeley co-eds breathe a sigh of relief. APRIL 4. " Occident " appears without any love poems by Koford. Edition exhausted. TINTORETTO (Absolutely Permanent) These elegant Portraits in Wax Colors rival in delicacy of detail the costly miniature, and are equally durable. The colors are indelible and proof against any climate, however damp. APRIL 5, Saturday. Lemberger and his lady from West ' s School spend the entire morning walking along the Presidio beach, in the rain. APRIL 6. Professor Bacon inquires if rough-house outside is caused by dogs or Sophomores. rer EUridge President Home Office : Continental Building and Loan Association O F CALIFORNIA Subscribed Capital - $13,000,000 Paid in Capital - - 2,250,000 Profit and Reserve Fund 300,000 301 CALIFORNIA STREET Sec. and Gen ' l Manager San Francisco, Cal. M.J.Keller Company The acknowledged Terminus of Correct Dress. The Home of every artistic production in Men ' s Furnishings J J Absolute J J perfection in Men ' s Tailored Suits Washington Street. Oakland 1128=31 Market Street, San Francisco APRIL 7. Rheinhart kills only three chickens and two ducks with his Anto. APRIL 8. University Assembly. The Punch is the success of the evening. SPRECKELS ' BUILDING 923-925-927-929 MARKET ST., S. F. Bet. Fifth and Sixth Streets TELEPHONE, SOUTH 788 Begtaurant anD C. A. ZINKAND, Proprietor APRIL 9, 2 A. M. Assembly over. A young society bud from Los Angeles remarks. " My, you Berkeley men are jays. Why don ' t you wear high hats and be swell? " UNION PHOTO- ING-CO- NEW BUILDING NEW APPARATUS NEW PROCESSES NEW IDEAS IT you are pleased with the illustrations in this " Blue and Gold " , black or color, you ' ll be pleased with our work. Union Photo Engraving Co. CA1 FORNIA !M ED SAN FRANCISCO TO CHICAGO LIGHTED LIKE FAIRY PALACE REAL ELECTRIC LIGHTS, ONE IN EACH BERTH, AND THE BEST SERVICE IN THE WORLD IT RUNS IN 75 HOURS FROM SAN FRANCISCO TO CHICAGO OVER THE 641 MARKE ' STRB Ticket Office, APRIL 12. Sophomore Circus. A great success. S.A.Y! Have you seen our new Summer Suitings? They are up-to-date and just the proper thing. : : : : : English Homespuns, Fancy Stripes and Impor- ted Serges. We have also received our new Spring Styles of Furnishing Goods and Hats. Special inducements to the College boys. Give us a call and we will endeavor to please you. : : : H. JACOBS 8r CO. Corner 13th and Broadway, Oakland APRIL 13, 3 P. M. Le Roy Smith sits beside a strange young lady on the local. Proceeds to get acquainted. SOPHOMORE CIRCUS Continuous Performance Great Unrivalled Attraction Three Rings and Menagerie Largest Collection of Untrained Animals in Existence PAUL ROLF MAX THREE THELENS The Hottaire Specialists. Doc Rheinhart The Vaccine King. HOIAVOOd Will Exhibit His Broken Slate. FORTY . OLOWNS - FORTY SEE THE TRAINED LOBSTER SHOW Presented by the Entire Sophomore Class. The Most Interesting Curiosities in the Entire World will be Exhibited in the SIDE SHOWS under the personal supervision of BOB ROOS. The Living Skeleton! Hart Grcoiisfcldcr K E M P F The Rubber nan THE INTENT PRODIGY - ftanfcie Nandel JOHN VAN GffiSON POSEY presents " THE TAILOR ' S MODEL ' moos FOZARD PECK Will present their humorless skit PLAYING " THE BLUE AND GOLD. The Performance will conclude with a Balloon Ascension and Parachute Drop by the skilled Aeronaut DOC WOODS N. B. The wires will be pulled by OLIN WELLBORN ! APRIL 13, 4 P. M. Le Roy Smith finds his watch is gone. APRIL 14. Dr. Lapsley draws a pink handkerchief from his coat sleeve, instead of the customary blue one. APRIL 15. Professor Soule remarks, " I like you, Mr. Goldman, because you ask questions. " " He made my new suit! " FRITSCH " To be sure ; even a handsome man is ugly in ugly clothes. " Abrahamson B ' ld ' g 13th and -Washington f , | % Telephone, Brown 576 V 1 fV 1 O. II Q , APRIL 16. Frank Mandel appears before Professor Setchell, his Dean, for an excuse. Setchell remarks, " Why, boy, are you in college? Yon don ' t look oM enough. " BE AND INLAND INSURANCE T3r x (v V J, ? v ' S S, I % s v w ,:CTW.J v o- - v . 5 w " r? y .zm ' VY- B - ll xH-y % m$ AMl fey fX. . _t_ - ; V,J tis .-N P5

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, 1900 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


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